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WEDNESDAY. JUNE 27, 1894.
THE ENTERPRISE. 4.H.Sratt). Proprietor. WELLINGTON, OHIO . lateredat the potfflce t Wellington eeoDtoliiimtttter,Hccor(llntotatute. TERMS. o.y. : " Six Month. " Vhret Months ,dvertttln flvetit nerilne,tcMnirtlon. 4paer tad .Jcilnran rUter md. Known oil ippli. Mtloi. REPU1IMCAK TICKET. Tor Comcrw. W. 8. EERR. ' For Secretary of Bute. SAMUEL M. TAYLOR. For Judm of Supreme Court, JOHN A. BIIAUK. For Member Bnnrd of Pnhlle ork, CHARLES E. OROCE. For School CommlMloner, 06CAH T. COItSON. For Coumr Treuurer, II. P. CHAPMAN. For Sheriff, ADDISON E. LORD. For Recorder, H. J. CAHOON. For Count jr CommlMloner, AUUt'STUS B. HAYES. For Infirm iry Director, MAItCENE B. PEABODY. For Coroner, RANSOM E. I1RAMAN. KERR FOR CONGRESS. At the congressional convention held in Mt. Vernon lust Wednesday, Hon. W. S. Kerr secured the nomination as the re publican candidate for congress. Two hundred and thirtyflve ballots were re quired to nominate. From the beginning the delegates from Lorain and Huron .ounties fought hard for their candidates, mt the key to the nomination was held by Morrow, Ashland and a few scattering votes from Kaon. Mr. Kerr is one of the leading attor neys of Mansfield and a few years ago represented Lorain county in the state senate. He is a self-made man and a man fully able to represent the district. Mr. Ely and Mr. Laylin are both repre sentative men and would have served us well, but as there was but one position to be filled, there could be but one nominee. The district is composed of Lorain, Hur on, Ashland, Richland, Morrow and Knox counties and might well be called the garden district of Ohio. It ought to be represented by a republican. Let all republicans work for the best interest of the party and Mr. Kerr will represent us from March 4, 1893, to March 4, 1897, at least. The general assembly should provide a fund to meet the expense incurred in cal ling out the mulitia, so that they may le called out by the governor whenever it is necessary. At present there is no money on hand with which, t pay the soldiers IiiIa Dm ftiiufno llHf.r1rtri til guard projM'rty. The same condition ex ist in West Virginia. There the govern or had to draw from his private purse the funds necessary to pay the militia. Neither the governor nor sheriffs should be embarrassed in enforcing the law by the lack of money. Those who break tho laws should be made to submit, without having to waste any time on account of a lack of money". The president of the French republic was assinated at Lyons Sunday evening, while on his way to the theater and died within three hours. The assassin was captured, but declined to talk about the deed until he comes before the proper tribunal to try him. Pome of the papers call the members who served in the general assembly last winter ex-members. We have good reas on to believe that the general assembly will be called together at the usual time next winter. The senate has promised that the de bate on the tariff shall be closed this month. That's cheering- but it seems most too good to be true. (ienerul Coxey will doubtless give his exerience of life in a Washington jail while stumping the state this fall. Hon. John Sherman is now the oldest from point of service of all men who have been sent to the senate. The indications for an improvement in the times are alsiut the same as one year BgO. THE MARKETS. CORKECTKD EVERY WEDNESDAY. Chef.se - Ohio Standard, (14 cts. ; Fam ily Favorite, 7 cU. Butter Dairy, per Bj., 11 cts.; Cream: ery, per lb., 17 cts. Floib and Feed-Flour, per sack, (19 Ss.) Ho cts.; Corn Meal, perewt., $1.00; Chop, per cwt., 11.05; Middlings, per ewt, (K) cts.; Bran, per cwt., 80 cts.; Oil Meal, per cwt., fl.oU Grain Corn (shelled), 40 cts.; Wheat, 52 cts.; Oats, 35 cts. General Prodice Chickens (dressed), per Bp., lOcts.; Eggs, per dozen, 10 cts.; Tallow, per lb., 3 cts.; Hides, per lb., 3 eta.; Potatoes, per bushel, 75 eta.; new potatoes $1.25. Wool Per pound 10 to 16 eta. Motto ta limber Bayart. Being In the lumber business, I can sell lumber of all kinds at hard-times prices. Special rates on hemlock shin gles for the next ninety days. Bring your bills to me and I will do you good. Shop on West Main-st, at track. General job work of all kinds. Drop me a card and I will call. 20tf 8. F. Black. t DEATH IS RARELY PAINFUL. Bat Banaatlona of Approve bia( Diaaolap tlon Ar LltUa Known to Phrslelaoa. Descriptions of the sensations of those who thought they were about to die, but who passed into more or leas profound state of unconsciousness and afterward recovered, though intense and realistic, cannot be accepted as authentic portrayals of the sensations Of the dying, since these persons did not die, says a medical writer In Kate Field's Washington. The temporary suspension of all the physical signs of life, as in a trance or lethargy, may so exactly simulate death that all may agree that the person Is dead, while yet that indefinable something which holds the soul to the body remains and is capable of reinstating the common phenomena of life. We hare no reason to assume that the sensations expe rienced in passing into this state of unconsciousness resemble the sensa tions of those who have actually felt the earthly house of this tabernacle dissolved. Unconsciousness is not death. It only objectively resembles it Physicians at the bedside of the dying, while holding the flickering, weakening pulse beneath the finger, eagerly watch for some word or sign expressive of the sensations of ap proaching dissolution. Nothing, how ever, of value ever comes to us. In deed many a life goes out leaving be hind clear indications that there is no appreciation whatever ot, the great overshadowing change that is upon It, even though the mind remains clear and active to the last ' A mother hearing me whisper at her beside: "She is dying," opened her eyes and replied: "I'll be better in a minute," though when the minute had elapsed she had given her last sigh her last heart-throb. A little girl clinging to her father's hand one sunny morning said: "Papa, light the lamp; it is getting so dark," and immediately expired. A young man asked: "Why do you all cry? I shall get well soon," and fell back on his pillow, dead. These expressions show clearly that the putting on of immortality was un accompanied by sensations Indicative of the change. In a great majority of cases death is preceded by a period of unconscious ness, more or less profound and of greater or less duration. In this state the vital spark goes out painlessly and without any evidence of the mind be ing illumined for a single instant by returning consciousness. Deathbeds are rarely painful. ARCTIC INSECT8. Imcdh QoaaUtias of Lama Brought Down bj Qlaclara, It is a matter of surprise to all who, for the first time, have any experiences in high northern latitudes, to note the great abundance of insect life in Alaska. The writer of this paragraph, says Meehan's Monthly, was espociully interested in noting the lnro amount of larvsB and other low conditions of animal life which was carried down from tho melting glaciers into the rivers and streams which flowed from them. It is to this that we have to attribute the great abundance of high er forms of animal life which prevail. Fish especially are in such quantities near the coast, attracted by this abundance, that it seems like repeat ing the tales of Ilaron Munchausen to the listener. The young son of the writer, who was with him in this ex pedition, was, with a couple of Indians in a boat, able to drive salmon into narrow creeks in such abundance that the boat wonld be driven against the fish in their endeavors to escape. Tbey could have been dragged up in shoals by any strong and ordinary net In the earlier history of Colorado very much stress was laid on the fact that Fremont saw a bee on one of tho high elevations while crossing the Rocky mountains. Lieut Peary in his recent expedition to North Greenland found a bumble bee on the north coast of Greenland the highest point of land yet reached by a human being 60 far as known. This explorer states that cot only bees, but other Insects abound as soon as the spring faMy opens. Flowers of many kinds are fwrtlcular ly beautiful and abundant, affording a good chance for honey and pollen-collecting insects to lay up rich stores in advance of their long Arctic winters. WOMEN WORKERS IN BRITTANY. While ths Men Idle Away Their Tim Their Wire Labor. The women of Brittany are remark able for their individuality, industry and strength of character. In "Artis tic Travel" tho author says that while the men slumber and smoke, the women are building little fortunes or propping up old ones. Let us picture a prominent person age at the old Hotel du Lion d'Or. She has a beautiful name, Augustine, pro nounced with enviable accuracy by all the household. She hovered about us like a fairy, at tending to all our wants in the most delicate way; to outward seeming a ministering angel with pure white wings, but in truth, a drudge, a me thodical housewife, massive and hard to the touch. She did tho work of three Parisian garcons, and walked upstairs, unaided, with portmanteaus which would re quire two men to lift, anywhere out of Brittany. She slept In a box in the kitchen and dressed "somehow" in five minutes. She ate what was left, contentedly, at the end of the day, and rose at sunrise to do the laborious work of the house, helping also at harvest time in the fields. She had the sweetest of smiles, when she liked, an unconquerable habit of taking snuff, and a murderous way of killing fowls in the early morning which we shall not easily forget How it comes to pass that this girl of nineteen occupies such an important position in the household is one of those things which are peculiar to Brittany. All through the land, in the bouses, in the factories, and in the fields, the strong, firm hand and arm of a woman does the work. WASHINGTON LETTER. The Probable Outoome of the Sugar la- rentliraUon. ; 1 Washington, June 22. Th secret "pull" which the sugar trust holds on the democratic senators may yet be made public not through the senate Investi gating committee but through Mr. Have- meyer, the president of the sugar trust, who threatens, according to current re ports, to make an exposure that will shake the already quaking democratic party to pieces, if himself and Mr. Searles are indicted by the grand Jury and sent to jail for refusing to answer questions concerning the political con tributions of the trust. This "pull" was strong enough to make the two senators Gray and Llndsley on the investigat ing committee vote against Senator Al len's proposition to certify Havemcyer and Searles to the grand Jury for indict ment, just as was done with the two newspaper correspondents and the Xew York stock broker, but the two republic ans on the committee Davis and Lodge voted with Senator Allen, and tho sugar barons will be certified to the grand jury unless the democratic majority of the senate, in obedience tr the aforesaid "pull," shall prevent it. At the end of next week the pension bureau will cover into the treasury $23,- 000,000 which .will be left unexpended out of the pension appropriations for the current fiscal year. Instead of this money representing a saving, mi the dem ocrats claim, it is blood-money, every dollar of it; and it it could be possible to present to the public the story of the suffering which its unjust withhcldin from old soldiers In want, whose appli cations for pensions have been purposely unacted upon in order that this money might not be paid out, it would make a tale of infamy that would make even a democrat blush for the administration that could deliberately plan and carry out such a heartier and unpatriotic pol icy, There is another side of the ques tion, too, that is likely to be heard from. What right has an executive bureau of the government to refuse to carry out the law? Congress appropriated that money to pay pensions. This week Senator Cul lom offered a resolution, which was passed, instructing the commissioner of pensions to report to the senate Hie amount of the pension appropriation that will remain unexpended at the close of the fiscal year. When that report is re ceived the democrats nwy look out for some plain talk on their pension policy. OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY. The Ohio Wesleyan university, at Dela- ware.celebrated its semi-centennial Julie 1S-21. The list of speakers during the jubilee exercises embraced thirtylwo names in all, among whom were Govern or Uoyt, of Wyoming,'- ex-ecrwry Charles Foster, Rev. Dr. Payne, of'5ew York, and Governor Mckinley. The com mencement exercises were the finest in the history of the college. An audience of three thousand crowded Gray chapel and hundreds were unable to gain admis sion. One hundred and sixteen wou lit erary degrees and thirty honorary degrees were conferred. This one hundred ami twentyuine degrees were given at the semi-centennial as compared with the en rollment of twentyuine students at tlse opening of the school la 1814. The de gree of LL. D. was conferred upon Gen eral William Henry Smith, of Chicago, president of the Associated Press, Ulsli.p J. M. Thoburn, of India, Bishop Henry W. Warren, Miss Frances K. Wlllard and Governor William McKinley. The finan cial gains of the year in gifts and pleili s were $UW,(KW., NEW COAL SUPPLY. Tha State of Wanhlnatoa l Found to Tra duce Three Varletlea-Men-of-War WM Teat It. WASirtsOTOK, June 23. The capabili ties of the state of Washington in the way of supplying our men-of-war with coal will be thoroughly looked into by the navy department This is one of the immediate results of Secretary Herbert's inspection trip to the Pacific coast While at luget sound, examin ing the work on the dry-dock, he be came impressed with the coal supply in that vicinity and visited Port Towns end, Whatcom, New Whatcom, Fair Haven and Everett, inquiring into this matter, and has under advisement the establishment of a coaling station ia the northwest For the purpose of finding out the quality of the coal that can be ob tained from the mines of the extreme northwest it is the intention of the secretary to issue orders at an early day directing the Monterey to proceed to Puget Sound to take on coal at differ" ent times from the various mines and give it a thorough test. There are three kinds of coal available in that section anthracite, lignite and bitu minousthe latter, of course, being the most desirable for steaming pur poses. Crop Situation Bammarlied. Cincinnati, June 22. The Price Cur rent summarizes the crop situation for the past week as follows: Nothing has unfavorably changed the winter wheat outlook where harvesting is progress ing.'' Expectations are realized and quality is good. The spring wheat po sition is less assuring and is to some extent becoming critical. There ia no Improvement in the oats crop. Cora has been retarded, but extensive though not general rains have given satisfac tory advancement and the outlook is generally splendid. DEOULIAR in combination, pro- portion and preparation of ingredi ents, Hood1 Sarsaparilla possesses great curative value. You should TRY IT. Jfre. John Wolf blaski, Ohio. Agonizing Pains Scrofula and 8alt Rheum Cause Muoh Misery Hood's Sarsaparilla a Godsend to A Whole Family. " C. I. Hood ft Co., Lowell, Mass. t "Gentlemen My moUier-ln-law, Mrs. Eliz abeth Wolfe, at the age of 72 years, was attacked with a violent form of salt rheum t It spread all over her body, and ber hands and limbs were dreadful to look at At the tame time, my little daughter Clara, who was Just one year old, was attacked by a similar disease, like scrofula. It appeared in the form of large tores under each side of her neck; had the attendance of the family physician and other doctors for a long time, but seemed to grow worse. A little book feU Into my hands, In which wore numerous tes timonials from people who had been Cured of Scrofula by flood's Sarsaparilla. At soon at we gave Hood's Sarsaparilla to Clara, she began to get better, and before the first bottle was gone, the tores entirely healed up and there hat never Hood'sCures been sny tlgn of the disease since. She It a healthy, robust child. Ber grandmother took Ilood't Sarsaparilla at the tame time, sad the salt rheum decreased In lta violence and A Perfect Cure was toon effected. It took about three month! for her cure, and tht ascribes her good health and strength at ber advsnced sgs to Hood's Sar saparilla. It hat certainly been a Godsend to my family." Hits. Sofbu WoLrs, Zaleski, O. Hood's Pills ure all liver Uls.consUpaUon, biliousness, jaundice, tick headache, mdlxettice. RIOTOUS FOREIGNERS Inaognrata Reign of Terror at WaUtvn, P Mining Property In Powmulon of the Striker Troops Called Out Reports from Other Localities. IlARitiBHi'ito, Pa,, June 22. An order was issued from national guard head quarters yesterday afternoon, ordering the Fifth and Sixteenth regiments and the Sheridan troop to the scene of the Jefferson county riots, and Gen. Wylie was instructed to precede them and use all means to restore order. Failing in this he was Instructed to use force and fire on the rioters. Gov. PattLson has received a private dispatch from a prominent gentleman in Punxsutaw ney, which says that the situation is extremely critical. The rioters are de stroying property and forcing the English-speaking citizens to assist them in picket duty. The men are armed and are terrorizing the entire vicinity of Walston. It is thought that the regiments called out will be suffi cient to restore quiet, but Maj. Gen. finowden was empowered to call out more troops if necessary. PvNXsuTAWNir, Pa.. June 22. The situation at Walston is unchanged. The warlike Hungarians and Italians are in full possession and are having things their own way. Farmers who were hauling tanbark on the road, were made to quit and every stranger who passes Walston must render an account of himself. The citizens are thorough ly disguHtcd at the high-hunded atti tude of tho foreigners. It was reported here yesterday that the pumps had been stopped at Wals ton and that the mines are being flooded. Forty-eight hours cessation of the pumps would require at least six weeks work to get the mines in condi tion agnin. Superintendent Snyder, of Walston, was notified by the Italians to leave or he would be killed, and he left for Ohio at once. No actual riot is an ticipated unless an attempt is made to start the mines at Walston or Adrian, in which case a desperate fight is ine vitable. Pittsuub.0, June 22. Latest reports from the railroad district indicate that nearly all the mines have resumed, and that since Monday morning the output has been enormous. The heavy de mands made upon the operators by manufacturers has taxed the mines to the limit In the railroad district the only big companies that have not re sumed are the New York and Cleveland Gaa Coal Company and the Pittsburg and Chicago Gas Coal Company. St. Louis, June 22. A large number of mines in southern Illinois resumed work yesterday morning. Among them are the Cartervllle Coal Company's mine, Brush mine, St Louis and Dig Muddy, two at llreeze, one at Trenton, the Joseph Taylor at Trenton, the Jo seph Taylor at O'Fallon, Oak Hill, Oak land, Avers and Randall's Belleville, Tllden, Walnut Valley, Brandenburg of Glendale Coal Company, Mission Fields and Peoria of Consolidated Coal Comranv and F. J. Lenjrmeyer's in the Breeze district Active preparations for resumption are being made every where. Mother Gray's Sweet Worm Powders. Mother Gray, nurse In the children's home in New York, has for years treated children successfully with a remedy, now preparea ana piacco. in m unm nwnwi, i..if...i M.ittw.r (Jrava Hwtwt Worm Pow ders. They are sold by all dmgists at 26 centa a packBge. They remove all worms, are harmless as milk, pleasant to take and never fall. Valuable for fever lnhnefM, constipation and headache, even if no worms are present, ahs vi. . n Houghton or F. B. Tissot. I Laundon, Wicdecker & Co. Laundon, Windecker & Co. . Laundon, Windecker & Co. Laundon, "Windecker & Co. Laundon, Windecker & Co. Laundon, Windecker & Co. Laundon, Windecker & Co. Laundon, Windecker & Co. Laundon, Windecker & Co. Laundon, Windecker & Co. Laundon, Windecker & Co, Laundon, Windecker & Co. Laundon. Windecker & Co. Laundon, Windecker fe Co. General Merchants. General Merchants. General Merchants. General Merchants. General Merchants. General Merchants. General Merchants. General Merchants. General Merchants. General Merchants, General Merchants. General Merchants. General Merchants. In the Strugs gle for Life It is always good policy to keep cool. Pretty hard thinp; to do this weather. ight clothing, probably. service to you. Beginning with underwear, we have the finest line of light-weisrht and Cause Underwear to be found in Wellington and we are selling it at prices that never bought such garments before. You need some light-weight hose and you town than we can show you. Negligee Shirts not only look neat, but they seem neat; moreover, style in kindness has decreed them to be "the proper thing". We have a large assortment of them. They are not an expen sive luxury. You cannot affort to be sweating out white shirt fronts negligees are more economical. Summer Coats are essential to the acquirement of an acceptable tempera ture. We have a line of light alapaca coats. You ought to be wearing one. You would enjoy it. Our line of straw hats is replete in latest styles and shapes. We have the finest line of summer Neckwear to be found in Wellington. A tie may not have much to do with the temperature of the body, but it looks as though it did and, other things being equal, that which looks best is best. Just let us show you oar line of ties. Eiifitei I Emerson. General Merchants. General Merchants. General Merchants. General Merchants. General Merchants Necessitates the purchase of And right here we can be of cannot find a better line in