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WEDNESDAY. JULY U, 1894.
THE ENTERPRISE. J.B.Smltb Proprietor. WELLINGTON, OHIO. Eateredat the poatofflce at Wellington at MeoDlolaasmatter,accorllnKtostatnie. TERMS. n.Ter BlxHonthl Vhree MontbB $150 . TB . 40 A4Trtliliiveoeiit perllnechlniertlon Space tad Column Kite mtdi know noa appll atloa. BEI'CIILICAN TICKET. For Cowrrent, W. B. EEHB. For SccreUry of BUM, DAMl'EL M. TAYLOK. For Judge of Supreme Court, JOHN A. BUAUK. For Member Hord of Public Work., tllAKI.KS E. (UtOCK. For School Coirnnl.ilonar, OSCAR T. COI1SON. For County Tromiirer, 11. I'. CUAI'MAN. For Sheriff. ADDISON E. LOUD. Forllecorder, II. J. CAHOON. For County CommlMloner. AUUl'STUB B. HAYES. For Inflnwy Director. MAKCKSK U. PEAllODY. For Coroner. RANSOM E. IIH AM AN. THE PULLMAN BOYCOTT. The (Uh day May, lust, the employes of the Pullman company, of Pullman, near Chicago, 111., left the service of the com pany because they were refused an ad vanee in wages. The editor of a loading ohurch paper in Chicugo spent two or three days in Pullman investigating matters and gives it as his opinion that the Pullman company had offered what was fair. If that is the truth, they have erred ill leaving the service. Be that as as it may, the men had the right to work or to not work as pleased them. Hut they did not stop there. An order known as the American Railway union offered to come to the aid of the Pullman men end cull out the entire force of the organization, if necessary, and blockade every rout! that attempted to haul a Pull man cur until the differences were ad justed. Pullman refused to arbitrate, the railroads agreed to stand by him and the members of the A. R. V. were order ed to strike. This hardly seems like good business iKtlicy for the employes of one company to interfere with the differ ences that may exist between another company and its employes. One person cannot force another to work for him, neither can the second party oblige the first to furnish him employment, except they have a contract - the right of con tract should always be held sacred. Arbitration is another dangerous prin ciple. Everyone should learn to figure for himself. Then lie docs not become an instrument in the hands of others. STATE MILITIAS. The experiences of the past year with state militias in quelling disturbances has shown them to be comparatively use less mid unnecessarily expensive. We huve no right to expect it tobeotherwise. Soldiers cannot be created out of ordi nary citizens in a diiy- the two vocations are diametrically different. We believe that a better plan would be to do away with the militin and arrange with the general government to furnish troops when they are necessary. The govern ment could arrange to have troops stu tioiii'il at points where they could be ordered into service at the call of any state more promptly than the state's mil itia can be and perform the service more effectually, ami with one-lirih the num ber of men. The adjutant general's de partment of this stale is an expensive one ami should be legislated out of exist ence. MipIh care but little for what they term featherbed soldiers", but when I'ncle Sam's men arrive they have the effect of producing ali-iolute subjection. President Cleveland acted promptly-in ordering out the troops to protect Hie I'nited Stales inuils, which were being detained by the strikers in Chicago. The government has nothing to do with adjusting differences that may arise be tween imliid:ials ami corporations. TIhkc are matters to be settled by the courts, 'the Pullman company did ju-t what any company in Wellington would have done under similar circumstances. If a busiiiesj is not remunerative It must reduce expenses or close doors. If there is any other plan we would be pleased to hear of it. Whatever differences may exist between the Pullman company and its employes Is for them to settle that Is their affairs. President Cleveland Is the executive officer of the I'nlted States anil when trouble arises must see that tli" taws are obeyed. The differences may be adjusted afterward. The president's course has been a commendable one. Por the past twenty years the Cleve land Plain Dealer has been urging the lulling class to organize against capit al. In an ediloral Monday they claim that such work will not do and must be stopped or the entire country will be mined. It deems strange that the editor should be converted so suddenly, ft Is generally a long tedious task to overturn convictions of twenty years standing. Senator Kyle, of Dakota, (the preacher senator) undertook to get a resolution through the senate last week stating the number of cars that would be considered a constituting a m train during a strike. j The attendance at the great convention of the society of Christian Endeavor in Cleveland this week is liable to be very limited, on account of the strike. The city has made arrangements to entertain 40,000 delegates, but there probably will not be one fourth of that number in at tendance. It seems too bad that the pol icy of the laboring men should thus in convenience bo many thousands: but we hope that out of the turmoil, after the conflict has passed, may come brighter, fairer days for all. An English woman applied to the pro bate court of Franklin county for nat uralization papers. The court and all the deputies were somewhat astonished at the request of the visitor, but still thoy had to stand the pressure. She was told to wait a few days until the authorities could be consulted. Editor Reefy, of the Democrat, in Elyria, should go down to Columbus and make the way clear to the court to Issue papers to the woman. Our weak-minded legislators may yet find out that hasty legislation don't pay. As we go to press the indications are good for the railway employes to return to work. This is probably the better plan and will be the means of filling the coal bin for next winter. Try moral suasion on the employers and see how that will work to advance wages and adjust wages. We think.the public then will then come to your rescue and secure half the loaf asked for, at least. On the admission of Utah as a state the fortyfifth star will bo placed upon the flag. We know of no valid reason why Utah should not be admitted. There appears to be enough pretermits who are actual settlers to see that the laws are enforced. The petitions for the admis sion of Arizona and New Mexico should be tabled for an indefinite time. The tariff .bill has been returned to the house for consideration. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Hugh Chambers to Maggie Chambers, pt lots 34 and 35, tract 4, Penfleld, flllon. T. J. Turney to It. G. Redington, pt vil lot 213, North Amherst, 171. Nicholas Diedrick to Nicholas Schmidt, 00 acres in lot ltl, Sheffield, f 2730. J. W. Hart to Mury A. Williams, lots 10, 11, 12, 13, 14 and 15, in Kelly's plat vil of Carlisle, $1200. Arthur T. Philips to Thomas Kinsr. nt lot 8 in Brace tract, Elyria, f WOO. Gibson Vibber & Co. to Hannah M. Jer vil, pt orig lot W, Amherst, $275. Martin J. Ilalbach to Fred liarbknecht pt lot 510, Elyria, 1175. Charles Cheney to IYter Forthofer, pt sec 21, 3i! acres, Avon, $750. Henry A. Lathrop to Clarence A. Lewis, pt tp lot 18, Amherst, $22i. Sumner B. Day to the Sheffield Land Co., pt orig lot 87, lots 15, H4, 81, 82 and pt lot 78, Sheffield, $32,(XiO. F. J. Kelncr, guardian, to T. B. Ben nington, lots 84, 8li, 87, 88 and 80, firaf- ton, i:s:i. Lydia J. Rowley to Martin V. Rowley, pt lot 40, Oberlin, $11X10. George II. Ely.admr, to John C. Pursch, lot 481, Elyria, $700. George II. Ely, admr, to John W. Bath, pt lot Mil, Elyria, $70(1. George II. Ely to C. Parsch, lot 482, Elyria, $iim. Charles E. Wilson to the Sheffield Land Co.. lot 84, 152 acres, Sheffield, 10,(KK. Thomas Foote to I). Tollhurst, pt lot W3, Sheffield. $100. Thomas Foote to Ward Tollhurst, pt lot UW. Sheffield. $250. Win. II. Pease, admr, to L. M. Kings bury, pt lot 1 tract 8, Cnnidon, fluid. Emma G. Luium to Emill K Tildeu, pt lot 4 tract 1, lilnek River, $2500. K. J. Kelner, guardian, to Thomas B. Bennington, lots 81, nil, 87, 8S and 8!), Grafton village, undivided miird,$l33. Emma M. Kelner, Frank J. Kelner, Charles J. Hire and Anna B. Hire to T. B. Bennington, two-thirds of same, $Wi. Michael Donovan to Jacob mid Marea- ret Kiefer, lot 4, block 1. Braman trus tees 1st add to Lorain, $55ii. Louis C. Redington to D. W. Hylund and T. S. Faxon, lot 117 and part lot '.is, block 84. Elyria. $35ki. Ilannuh J Williams, legatee of John Williams, deceased, to M. G. Dick, lot . Oberlin village, $2500. George II. Ely, admr. toS. B. mid Hu bert Day, blocks fill. 5" and 5s, Elyria, 7 -WO acres. $15,000. A. E. and Ed Gillmore to the Sheffield Land Co., the undivided half of 10 acres in lot H3, Sheffield tp, $0U!. James Reld to same, one-half of same, $375. David J. Nye to II. J. Burrows trustees, lots 7, 8, II. 21, 22, 23, 21, 25, 20, 2", 28 ami 30. 0. Root trustees' udd, also lot' 17, Devonian Mineral Spring Co's 1st add to Lorain, $W75, George Bond, by assignee, to Stephen E. Day. north part lot 8, Brighton tp,$257. Charles Cook to J. B. Coffinberry and C. T. Ely, 40 ft 5 In from the easterly side of lots 77, 78 and 71), west of river, $5m. George KIttlinan, by gunrdlan, to Shef field Lnnd Co., the undivided one-sixth part or INS 78-WO acres, lot S3, Sheffield, $578. Thomns C. Foote Ut Ward Tidlbunt, 1 acre In lot 108, Amherst tp, $250. Thomas C. Foote to Daniel Tolhurst, 1 acre, lot W8, Amherst tp, $W0. Charles K. Wilson to the Sheffield Land Co., 152 acres of land, lot 81, Sheffield tp. $10,1X1(1. " Lvdln J. Rowley to M. V. Rowley, s e part of town lot 41, Oberlin village.$ixx. 8. N. Burge to Cornelius Bishop, U2 acres in lot 25, Brighton tp, $2500. THE VALKYRIE SUNK And the Amerioan Yacht Vigilant Defeated in a Oloee Race. ha Brlttaala Win th Kodhook R.catta, Defeating the TliUant by Thlrtjr Ht eondsTh Yaeht Valkyrie Soak la CoUiiloa with tha Satanlta. Glasgow, July 6. People from all parte of the United Kingdom gathered along the banks of the Clyde yesterday to witness the race of the Mudhook regatta, the excitement and interest in which events were greater than have ever hitherto been known. The au thorities of the regatta were so anxious to have the Vigilant entered in the race that they offered the Messrs. Oould their choice among, six of the steers men on the Clyde, but all of them were unaccustomed to steering with a wheel, all British racers using the old fash ioned liner, ana tne American boat was steered over the courae bv Nat Herro- itcrcu over me course by ssti iierre - Bnolr. The sail areas of the Valkvrle and Vigilant seemed almost Identical The Vigilant looked a perfect picture, her white hull was perfectly smooth and shone like glass. She left her anchor age at (Jourock at 9:15 a. m. and made for the commodore's boat under easy sail, traveling at a great rate of speed. The course was fifty miles. In start ing, the Vigilant was furthest out. The Britannia got about quickly and broke the line with the crack of the gun. The Vigilant was slo'ver In stays and was exactly a minute later. The yachts were on the starboard tack as they bore away to mid-channel. . Meanwhile, the Satanlta and the Valkyrie had been maneuvering for weather and In the course of their, movements the Satanita ran into the Valkyrie. As soon as the boats came into collision a number of vessels near by hurried to the assistance of the crew of the Valkyrie. It was found tha only one of the crew was injured, the unfortunate man, a seaman named Brown, whose leg was broken. The collision was due to the Satan- ita's being jammed by a number of steam yachts at the starting point, leaving her cramped for room. The Vigilant and Britannia proceeded in the race. From the starting point, at Hunter's Quay, the Britannia led and held her lead until Mount Stuart was reached. Here the Vigilant hoisted an extra bal loon sail, which, together with her enormous foresail, enabled her to grad ually creep ahead. For the run before the wind the Vig ilant set her enormous balloon a-star- board, besides her great foresail, reach ing from stern to bow. The Britannia contented herself with a plain balloon. Both boats came homeward at a tre mendous rate of speed. The Vigllant's sails drew beautifully. The Vigilant was bothered at the flog boat by one of the small raters and the Uritunnla lea-, Boned the gap between the two. At the end of the first round the time was: Vigilant, 1:24:18; Britannia, l:2fl;l. The Britannia won by 85 seconds. The official time was; Britannia, 4:28:10; Vigilant, 4:28:45. Capt. Cranfield says tho Valkyrie la damaged beyond repair. Before she went down she reared on her head, and as she sank her deck burst with a re port which sounded like thunder. The Valkyrie was struck on tho port side aft the rigging and nearly cut in two. She immediately began to fill and soon sank in deep water. The yacht was afloat only five minutes after being struck. The Satanita's bows are stove and she Is not likely to be able to take part in any race for a month. A WASTE OF RUINS. Bli Large IluUilln on the World's Pair Urouadu Dritroy.d by Inrandlaiira. Chicago, July 6. What is left of the gilded statue of Columbia, near the eastern end of the court of honor, the central point of interest for thousands of visitors to the exposition last sum mer, now looks out upon a waste of ruins and ashes. The six large struct ures whi:h formed the boundaries of the court of honor were destroyed by Incendiaries early last evening. The buildings destroyed were the ter minal station, administration, manu factures, electricity and mining build ings, machinery hall and the agricul tural building. The art gallery, which has been reehrlstened the Field Colum bian Museum, and the government building were saved. The lire started almost simultaneously at three points, so selected as to afford the best possi ble opportunity for the spread of tho flumes. A man was seen running away from the grounds Just before the fire broke out. The only loss of life In connection with tho fire occurred about 7:30 o'clock between the mining and electricity buildings. These buildings were con nected by a spacious sub-way, used last summer as a conduit for the intri cate system of eloctric light and power wires that connected the various build ings. A group of spectators was stand ing directly over this tunnel when ita roof caved In and two men, Ed ward Anderson and Edgar J. Has sett, were precipitated into the fiery furnace below. Anderson, who was employed as a bookkeeper by Marshall Field A Co., was burned to death. Bassettwaa rescued by a policeman, but he is se verely burned about the limbs and lower part of the body bodv. Tho total territory burned over was 800 ucrcs. Frightful Fate of a llalloonUt. Joi.iect, 111., July 8. "Irof." Jones, of Bloomlngton, was to make a bal loon ascension and parachute fall at RIverview Park, Wednesday afternoon. The balloon was anchorod between two trees. The wind was blowing strong and the ropes broke. Jones held to the balloon, which went up, dragging him through a tree and tearing Ills clothes off. At a height of forty feet he was forced to let go and fell to the ground, breaking both arms and one leg. The bones projected Id every direction. A doctor in the grand stand was called and pronounced Jone Injured internally. , J Y , A STRANGE CASE. How an Enemy was Foiled. The following Rrsnhle statement will be read with Interna) Interest: "I cannot describe the numb, creepy sensation thatexlsted Id my ' thenumn.crecpvsenmtlonthatexlBted Id my 1 iirmi, hands and Ions. I had to rub and bout . untll thev were aore. to overcome those parts until they were sore, to overcome in a moasure wo aeaa loeiins mat uiw whihu nntiscsHlon of them. In addition, I had a strange weakness In my back and around my waist, together with an Indescribable 'Kona' feeling In my Btomach. Physicians said It wits creeping paralysis, from which, accord ing to their universal conclusion, there Is no roller, unce it, rastens upon a person, iney nay, It continues Its Insidious progress until It. reachos a vital point and the sufferer dies. Huch was my prospect. I had been doctoring tiriilar benefit, when I saw an advertisement of Or Miles' Restorative Norvlne, procured a bottle and began using it. Marvelous as It may seem, but a few days had passed beforo every bit of that creepy feeling had left, me, and there has not been eveu tho slightest Indication of Ita return. ( now feol as well as 1 ever did, and lmvo gained ton pounds In weight, though 1 hud run down from 170 to 137, Kour others have used Dr. Miles' Kcstoratlve Nervine on my recomen- datlnn. and It has been as satisfactory cases as In mine." .lames Kane, La Rue, U Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervino Is sold by all druggists on a positive guarantee, or sent direct by the Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind., on receipt of prlco, (1 per bottle, six bot tles for Is, express prepaid. It Is free from opiates or dangerous drugs. buiq by an uruuk'Hts. DOW TAX COLLECTIONS. The total net amount of the June col lections of the Dow tax In Lorain county was t'.),'.i4(!.R3, nnd the distribution of this amount to the police and geneunl revenue fund in an follows: Amount due state $I,!IS!U7 " Amherst ,2,.."3 " " Lorain 2,5l.3 " Klyria l.Hiio.42 " Grafton Wi.20 ' " LnGrange 74.(13 " to poor fund... 2,437.12 INSTINCT OF LOCALITY. Tee Turtle Took a Direct Route for Hoate Experlmeata with Bees. An Interesting experiment was tried by a Maine farmer's family not Ion? since with a mud turtlo which had been brought to the house from a small pond a quarter of a mile away, says the Lewiston (Me.) Journal. It was noticed that when set free tho reptile traveled off ' In the direction of the pond ("going back home," said one of the lads), and this led them to put him to the test. He was tried under a great variety of circumstance which might tend to confuse even a mud turtle of uncommon mental capacity, but put him down in whatever way they would, or anywhere, ho would Instant ly turn his stubby nose straight for the poud nnd wnllt off with every ap pearance of one who knows he Is right and intends to p ihcad. He evident ly hnd the same instinct or Mipernnt urul knowledge to often observed In pigs, dogs and cats, which will take a We lino for home when they could not possibly know Its direction by nny power of observation possessed by human beings. It may not be amiss to note In con nection with the turtlo incident the experiments tried by an eminent Eng lish naturalist with bees, which pos sess thu Mime peculiar knowledge of direction. Ho txik bees from their hive and carried them In a close box by a circuitous co'irso to a point at a considerable distance away; but on lib eration they would start straight for the hive. After testing this repeated ly, he stopped on the way while carry ing the box, nnd whirled It rapidly around his hid a number of times. Then when liberated the bees were confused and flew about In various di rections, not knowing where to go. From this ho attributed the faculty of flying straight for home to result from tho keen attention paid by tho bees to the direction taken while they were being carried away and which the whirling of tho box upset completely. When Baby was sick, wet gave her Castorla. Whrn she was a Child, she crlfsl for Castoria, When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla, When she bad Children, she gave thorn Castoria. THE MARKETS. COHHKl'TKll EVKHY WKDNKSIUY. f iikesk - Ohio Standard, ,' cts. ; Fam ily Favorite, 7 cts. Bi'ttkii Dairy, per Hi., 11 cts.; Cream ery, per lb., 17 ctH. Furn and Fj'.kd Flour, per wide, (li lbs.) 05 cts. ; Corn Meal, per cwt., $1.1X1; Chop, per cwt., $1.05; Middlings, per cwt., so etc.; Bran, per cwt., HO cts.; Oil Meal, percwl., US0. Grain Com (shelled), 10 cts.; Wheat, 52 cts. ; I lats, '15 cts. Gknkhai, Phowce- Chicken (dres.sed), per III., 10 cts.; Kggs, per dozen, 12 cts.; Tallow, per It)., 3 eta.; Hides, per 11)., 3 cts.; Pytutoen, per bushel, 75 els.; new potatoes 11.25. W ool Per pound B to HI cts. The Ladies. The pleasant effect and perfect siifefy with which Indies may use the California liquid laxutive Syrup of Figs, under ull conditions, makes it their favorite reme dy. To get the true and genuine nrtlele, look for the name of the California Fig Syrup Co., printed near the bottom of tho puckage. The Strike lis n. All Ohallis, Bargains in LAUNDON.INDECKER & 0. si the e for Life It is always good policy to keep cool. Pretty hard thing to do this weather. Xeccssitatcs the purchase of light clothing, probably. And right here we can be of service to you. Beginning with underwear, we have the finest line of light-weight and Cause Underwear to be found in Wellington and we ore selling it at prices thai never bought such garments before. You need some light-weight hose and you cannot find a better line in town than we can show you. Negligee Shirts not only look nsnt, but thoy 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 alfort to be sweating out white shirt fronts negligees are more economical. Summer Coats arc essential to the acquirement of an acceptable tempera ture. "We have a line of light alapaea coats. You ought to be wearing one. You would enjoy it. Our line of straw hats is replete in latest styles and shape's. We have the finest line of summer Rlecltwear to be found in Wellington. do with the temperature of he it did and, other things being is best. Just let us show you Painter Summer clearance sale. From now on will be found on our counters some very desirable goods which will be sold at a low price. Lawn, and silk goods are going to be sold regardless of price. It will pay you to look at our bar gain counter whether you de sire to purchase or not it will keep you posted. Parasols, Bargains in underwear, bar gains in hosiery, bargains in cottons, bargains in white goods. Come while the stock lasts. Strug A tie may not have much to body, but it lookH as though equal, that which looks best our line of ties. merson.