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. v . ' WEDNESDAY. APRIL 3. 1895. IN MEMORIAM. A Loving Tribute to a Noble YVomuii. Mnt. J. S. KgHn die In Cleveland. At the home of her daughter in Cleve land, 0., Nov. 2f, im, Mrs. Jane Spensely Elgin-ere the sunset of lier years-flweetly breathed her life away. Mrs. Eglin was bora in England, Uee. 2S, 1S28, spending her childhood and early womanhood "In Yorkshire's fairest, loveliest dalf Where Hows the rippling wludlntt Swale." At the age of nineteen, with her fa. tlier'3 family, she came to this country and two years later was married to Thom aTEglinAfter "a brief residence in Sliar on, 0., the young couple; removed to Huntington where was to be thenceforth the family home, and where, for six years they together wrought for the real ization of their laudable ambitions when suddenly, "at the first watch of night," "one was taken," leaving the other a widow with four fatherless little ones. Thus to face the future! The six uation was a grave one, but the heroic little mother drew her children closer to her heart, determined that .their care, training and education should be her most sacred trust. That she was true to that trust let those declare who today "rise up and call her blessed." "The home picture indelibly impressed upon my inemory.'Xxaul one of Hie daughters, "is that of us children seated around the table on'ja winter evening getting our lessons for the next day at school mother qiuetlyssewliig, pausing now and then to help and to encourage us in the art of self-help for mother was satisfied witlijiiotliing less than our thorough ma-itery of the studies pur sued." Always hopeful and energetic, an early riser and 'tireless worker, a most clear-sighted, judicious manager, Mrs. Eglin where many another would have failed reaped success, gathering in from year to year, remunerative returns from her productive acres. Almost impercept ibly, difficulties vanished, her horizon broadened and brightened and the chil dren were educated and fitted for posi tions in life they were enry called to fill. Mrs. Eglin was generous, unselfish and patriotic. During the late war, al though bavins no lur Irom the "draft." she gave promptly and freely to the fund to pr ide substitutes for those un able to respond to the cull "to arms," thereby proving her interest in and loyalty to hrr adopted country. The subject of this sketch was a well developed Christian woman of unfalter ing faith in (iod, of fine presence and dignified bearing. Her bright, fresh face was an inspiration, while her in telligence, good judgment and help fullness made her ever welcome among her friends anil neighbors. She was an ar dent lover of the beautiful ; the careof flow ers was to her a well-spring of delight. In all seasons her rare bouquets made charmful the church of her choice-where she habitually worshiped. In anticipation of a happy family re union Thanksgiving day, Mrs. Eglin went to Cleveland the Saturday previous. On Sabbath she attended and greatly en joyed the dedicatory services of the Pil grim Congl. Church, pleasantly spending the afternoon with her three daughters gathered around her in a quiet interview, during which she several times refered to her absent son, wishing he were there, saying, "If Jimmie were only here we would all be together again as we used to be in the old home." At her usual hour the mother retired, apparently in good health. Upon enter ing her room next morning her daughter found her in that peaceful sleep "that knows no waking." The heart-felt sympathies of their many friends are with the bereaved chil dren. Mrs. J. M. Curtiss and Miss Ida Eglin,C'leveland;Mrs.M.A.Sprague,Rcrea, and J. W. Eglin, of Huntington. But her work was done and well done the crossing was fair and the gates of the eternal city ajar; how blessed thus to enter. So quietly the waiting angels came To bear her to a fairer clime limn this; So softly kissed her brow uiul breathed lier name, Thatearthly dreams but melted into bliss. 0 blest transitloul justtosay"eood nlht" To fold the busy hands and close the eyes, And float away to yonder realm of light. The soul's sweet mornlnitlundof Paradlsut Berea Advertiser. A Fbiend. THE MARKETS. COKBEOTKD EVKRT WEDNESDAY. Cheese Ohio Standard, Octe.; Fam ily Favorite, 10 eta. Butter Dairy, per ft)., 13 cte. ; Cream ery, per B., 23 eta. Flocb and Feed Flour, per sack. (49 Iba.) 66 cts.; Corn Meal, per ewt., $1.10; Chop, per cwt., $1.30; Middlings, per ewt. 85 cts.; Bran, per cwt, 85 eta.; Oil Meal, per ewt., $1.50. Gbain Corn (shelled), 56 eta.; Wheat, 51 eta.; Oata, 30 eta. General Produce Eggs, pwdoien, 10 eta. ; Tallow, per lb., 3 cts. ; Hides, per lb., cte 3 .; Potatoes, per bushel, 45-50 cts. An Ohio Mother's Letter. Mansfield, 0., Mar., 13, 1893. "I have used Dr. Hand's Teething Lo tion for two years and it gives relief to my children when cutting teeth. My child after having the lotion applied a few times would actually cry for it. I afco used Dr. Hand's Colic Cure and Dr. H&ntt'B Cough and Croup Medicine, and can recommend them to all mothers." Mrs. M. A. Ridenow. Dr. Hand's Kemi dies for children are sold byall druggists for 25c. 1 Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder World's Pair Highest Medal and Diploma. CHILDREN BURNED. iFive Lose Their Lives In a Fire at MInot, N. D. A Inton (Mich.) Woman Burnt to Death on Her Hick Bed Misfortune of a Wis consin Farmer Prairies on Fire in Oklahoma Territory. St. Paul, Minn., March 28. A spe cial telefrrara from Minot, N. I)., says: "The home of , P. Christenson, a carpenter, burned to the ground Tuesday night. Five children .who were sleeping' upstairs were burned to death. The mother and father with four other children escaped. One of the rescued children was badly burned, but will recover. The fire Is supposed to have caught from a stove in the kitchen." Wisconsin Farmer'! Misfortune. West Superior, Wis., March 28. Early Wednesday morning the dwelling of J. P. Nelson, together with all the out-buildings of a large dairy farm, were destroyed by fire. Ten cows, a number of calves and other cattle were burned to death. The family escaped ; with not even night clothing on through a sea of flames and were badly ! burned. Two of the children, a boy 14 years old, and a girl baby 5 months old, 'may die. The boy mentioned might have escaped without injury, but he hunted around the burning house until he found a younger brother, whom ha rescued from seemingly inevitable death. Loss about $3,00C; no insur ance. Fute of a Michigan Woman. Fkntox. Mich., March 28. Mrs. Frank Annis perished in her burning home 4 miles north of here ot 4 o'clock Wednesday morning. She was ill and could not save herself, although two young children escaped uninjured. Neighbors were in time to see her raise up in bed as the flumes .enveloped her, but rescue was impossi ble. Annis left home at 2 o'clock a. m. and came to Fenton for a doctor, ar riving' here at 3 o'clock p. m. Gossipa tell many stories about the unhappy life the couple led and hint at crime in connection with the fire, The coroner is investigating. Mrs. Annis' charred remains were recovered. 1'ralrles Ablaze. Perry, 0. T., March 28. Terrible prairie fires have been raging for sev eral davs in Otoo and I'onca Indian reservations, several miles north of Perry. It is reported here that a nun ber of Indian wigwams were burned late Tuesday evening in the Otoe reiser vation, and a papoose was burned to death. The fires have done great damage, and with the prevailing high winds much more is looked for. The Indians are fleeing to places of safety OLD SAVINGS BANK FAILS. Nashua, (N. II.) Institution Clone It! Poors Dcponits Nearly 83,000,000. Nashua, H., March 27. The Nashua savings bank, for forty-one years the pride of New Hampshire, te- garded as safe and sound as the rock of Gibraltar, has closed its doors and will probably never re' sume business. The institution has 2.700,000 in deposits, and its depositors outnumber those of any other bank in the state. It is believed that the assets are sufficient to pay the depositors in full if time is allowed to convert them to the best advantage and losses do not occur. Iteef WUI Be Costly, Chicago, March 28. Prices of all kinds of meats will be higher this summer than they have been for ten years past. Even the high prices which were made by some dealers dur ing the world's fair period will be ex ceeded by the figures asked for roasts, steaks and chops from now on. It is not probable that much relief will come before next fall. Colored Woman to Hang. CuicAOO, March 27. In the criminal court Tuesday morning a jury returned a verdict of murder in the first degree against Maggie Tiller, charged with the murder of Freda iluulington, and fixed the penalty at death by hanging This is the first time that a woman has been condemned to death in the courts of Cook county. Death of a Man of Figures. Ithaca, N. Y, March 28. Prof James B. Oliver, the distinguished mathematician, who has been connect ed with the Cornell university faculty since 1871, died Wednesday morning after an illness of three months' dura tion, lie was the author of a number of standard mathematical works. Memorial Day Order. Rock ford, 111., March 27. Com mander in Chief Lawler, of the G. A. It., has issued a general order urging the proper observance of Memorial day by veterans, school children and citi zens generally. The restoration of 50,000 suspended members is also urged. ' Drowned Her Child. Ihdiaxa,, Pa., March 26. Mrs. John F. Cere, of Marion, took her 2-year-old child to a well and dropped it In and the Infant was drowned. Mrs. Core la slightly demented. Another child, 0 years old, tried in rain to prevent the mother's action. Bale to Be Insane. New Yobk, March 27. It Is reported that John Y. McKane, the old-time political boss of Gravesend, who is now in Sing Sing, is insane. His particular hallucination is that he is to be re leased from prison, always on the mor row. t A Famous boa; Dead. Janksvlllr, Wis., March 27. C. C. McLean's famous mastiff, - Media, is dead. She was valued at $1,500. She was a winner of many prizes and was well known as one of the .most valu able dogs In the country. V Spain ! Alarm.it. Madrid, March 28. Tho latest dis latesf patches from Havana have ; 'r;)K'il the government, as they iiu. 1 that the Insurrection is spreading Idly and is already beyond the co dl of the local commanders. HE WON'T WAIT. Minister Thurston Makes Prepara tions to Leave Washington. He IIa Not Yet Been Officially Notified That 11 Is Hecall Has lleen .Requested, Ilut Will Not Remain to He So Informed. Washington, March 27. Minister Thurston, of Hawaii, is about to depart for Honolulu. He leaves Washington to-day or to-morrow, and will sail from San Francisco on April 4 on the steamer Arrowa. Mr. Thurston broke silence Tuesday for the first time since the recent re ports of Secretary Gresham's demands for his recall, and gave out tue follow ing authorized statement: Has Not Been Recalled. ' "I have received no information from my gov ernment or from Mr. Gresham that my recall has been requested, and up to the present time there has been no change lq my official relations with the state de partment. Whether my recall . has beeq requested or not I do not know. In any ovent shall not remain in Washington. There is nothing of especial importance to keep me here at present, while there are several mat ters requiring my attention at home. I shall tnereiore return to nouoiuiu : uumeuiateiy, leaving San Franolsco April 4." - Beached a Decision Suddenly. Mr. Thurston reached this conclusion somewhat suddenly, and announced his Intention to friends while making farewell visits Monday afternoon. He declined to discuss his case in any manner, and merely said that he would start for San Francisco Wednesday and take the steamer sailing next week for Honolulu. Mr. Hastings Left In Charge. None of the attaches of the legation would discuss the reasons on which Mr. Thurston had decided to return home. For the present Mr. Hastings will be in charge of the lega tion. Rumors are current to the effect that he may be appointed min ister. It is also reported that Mr. '.Thurston will become the Hawaiian secretary of foreign affairs, and that Mr. Hatch will represent his govern ment at Washington. May Not Come Back. Mr. Thurston's departure puts an end to previous comment as.to his pur pose to remain in Washington as a ,thorn in the side of the state depart ment. His statement does not make clear, however, whether his labsenco is temporary or perma nent and the minister will not go into details. It is regarded as final, however, in showing that he will not seek to remain in Washington as a source of any irritation. Thei'e have been reports, believed, however, to be baseless, that if he persisted in remaining in a private .capacity, the law would be evoked to ,have him deported, but Mr. Thurston's statement is regarded as settling that jthere'will be no occasion for forcing him out of the country. Shrewd Diplomatic Move In some quarters Mr. Thurston's move is regarded as a shrewd diplo matic stroke. It is recalled that he .left unexpectedly fifteen nonths ago when the question of restoring the queen to the throne was at a critical stage in Hawaii. The Hawaiian government was on the point of ' reaching a decision, but had not yet done so. At this juncture Mr. Thurston left Washington sudden ly, his departure not being known until he was well on the way to San Francisco. He had full information as to the sentiment in the United States and when he reached Hawaii hiB ad vice had much to do in the final action of the government. Mr. Thurston Leaves. Washington, March 28. Mr. Thurs ton, Hawaiian minister, left Washing ton Wednesday afternoon for San Francisco. He travels by a circuitous route in order to give his personal at tention to a few private matters, and will reach San Francisco April 3, in time to sail on the following day. Moves on the Kicb. New York, March 20. The Salvation Army began its attucic on the fashion able world Sunday. It has been work ing in the lower quarters of the city for many years, but ufter a caiv.ful sur vey of the field Commander JSullington Hooth reached the conclusion that those living above Fourteenth street were ns much in need of salvation as those living below it. Toruado in Ohio. Dklawauk, ()., March 20. A tornado visited this city and surrounding sec tion Sunday at midnight, unroofing houses, uprooting trees and demolish ing fences. The business block of W. E. Kruick on Sandusky street suffered most in the city. Several persons were injured, but no fatalities were reported. A Fine Counterfeit. Baltimore, Md., March 25. r- The finest counterfeit quarter dollar ever made was detected at the Unlted.Statei subtreasury in this city. It Is of the series of W03, and is composed largely of silver. Only the most adroit expert can detect it from the genuine. Died of BU Injuries, Washington, March 27. Balien, the Georgetown university football player who was injured in the Thanksgiving day football game with the Columbia Athletic club team, died at the Emer gency hospital Tuesday afternoon. Raraed While fraying. s La Porte, Ind., March 20. While Mrs. Brown, of this city, was kneeling "before the stove saying her prayers the fire puffed out and set her clothing on fire. She was so badly burned that she died. Train Bobbers Killed. Greenwood, Ky., March 2S. Officers of the Queen & Crescent railroad inter cepted train robbers near here and killed two 6f them, Jerry Harbin and his son, Tom Harbin. Victims of Lightning;. . Pink Hill, Ala., March 25. During a storm near here Mrs. Jcphtha Wil liams and her son were kilied by light ning and Mr. Williams was totally blinded. . Fatal Kudlnr of Feud. Montgomebv, Ala., March 26. In a fight with shotguns in Macon county, Ala., the result of a long-standing feud between the Kiddle and Christian fam ilies, Slab Kiddle was killed and Charles and Andrew Kiddle were fatally wounded. When Carre w Rings. Stillwater, Minn., March 20. The famous Mosier ordinance, providing that all children under 10 years of age shall leave the streets at 9 o'clock, when curfew rings, has gone into ef fect here, and is rigidly enforced. Shot at Court. Helena, Mont., March 28. During the progress of a trial here Eugene Stanley without warning shot and fatally wounded Ida Wood, who was on trial charged with having robbed him of 8140. 1 Famous Theater Closed. New Yobk, March 25. Niblo's gar den, one of this city's most famous playhouses, has closed its doors perma nently. It was in this house that Pattl, when a child of 8, made her debut " Old Enough to Vote. Wichita, Kan., March 25. Among the women who registered in this city to vote at the municipal election was Mrs. Harriet McMurray, aged 115 yearn. BUSINESS LOCALS. Store your stoves with Ransom & Wil bur. If you have a good, comfortable house inside the corporation to sell cheap, on monthly payments, adddres A Renter, Box 72, Wellington, 0. School umbrellas for children 37c. at the "Elite" clothing house. Ransom & Wilbur will store your stoves and have them in good condition for next winter. 94 cents will buy a good, stylish Derby or soft hat at the "Elite" clothing house. The "Elite" clothing house will give you more goods and of better quality than you .can get elsewhere for your money. Ransom & Wilbur have abundant room to store stoves in during the summer, and at very reasonable rates. Mens' suits for $3.75, $4.50, $ii.00 and up at tho "Elite" clothing house. For Siile Horses. Just received, a car of cheap, heavy horses from Cleveland, weighing from twelve to fifteen hundred pounds. These horses will be sold cheap. They can bo seen at my barn, one-half mile south of Wellington, 0. S. K. Warner. Boys' suits age 5 to 14, 75c, 94c, $1.50 and up, at tho "Elite clothing house. For Sale. A house and lot on South Main-st., and also vacant village lots. Enquire of L. II. Perkins. 13tf. We will sell you the best laundred shirt in Wellington for 75c at ;'Elite' clothing house. . Lock Boxes. Safety deposit boxes for sale at the Home Savings Bank atfl.oOperyear. titf For Kent. The large front room over our store. J. s. fllauory & uo. We have a few overcoats left that we will sell so cheap you can afford to buy clothing house. "T. F. Anthony, ex-postmaster of Promise City, Iowa, says: I bought one bottle of "Mystic Cure' for rheumatism and two doses of it did me more good than any medicine lever took." Sold by E. W. Adams, druggist, Wellington. 20 Notice, David Snyder is established at the Goodrich clothing house where he will repair your boots and shoes skillfully. ltf Land for Sale One hundred and sixteen acres of good farm land mostly bottoms), m nttsUeln, O.. V4 miles north, and one mile east, of Wellington village. Fine maple grove of 1.000 or more trees, small house, and frame for burn, spring near the house, near school, for sale on reasonable terms, Mrs. Frank e. parsons, 2tf) Pittsfleld, 0 Attomey-nt-Law. Geo. L. Blinn, attorney-at-law and notary public, will attend to all legal business in Lorain, Medina, Ashland and Huron counties and elsewhere, that may he entrusted to him. Prompt attention civen to collections, contracts, deeds, mortgages, etc.; legally and neatly drawn. Office over Goodrich's clothing store, west side public square. Notice. On Wednesday April 24, 1895, R. C, and C. P. Horr will sell, at Wellington 0., at auction, eighty head of registered Holstein-Friesian cattle, including twen- tvthree milk cows, ten yearling Duns, many fine heifers, etc., etc. Parties con templating purchasing stock of this kind should wait for this sale. .' The breeding of the stock is gilt-edged,' and they will be in fine condition. Full particulars will be given at a later date. Relief In Six Honrs Distressing kidney and bladder (lis eases relieved in six hours by the "New Great south American Kidney cure. This new remedy is a great surprise on account oi lis exceeding promptness in relieving pain in the bladder, kidneys, back and every part of the urinary pass ages in male or female. It relieves re tention of water and pain in passing it almost immediately. If you want quick relief and cure this is your remedy. Sold by K. W. Adams, druggist. 29v29 Land for Bale Two hundred and six acres of good farm laud situate In the county of Osceola, Michigan; well timbered and well water ed ; near railroad, school and mills. For sale cheap or fxehsugA for land In Lorain county, Ohio. W. H. H. Bctliff Wellington, Ohio. 4tf Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder World's Fair Highest Award. PECULIAR h combination, pro portion ar.d preparation of ingredi ents, Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses great jurative value. You should TRY IT. Notice of Appointment. Kutate of Maria K. Van Cleef, deceased. The undesigned have been appointed aud quail fled as executors ot the will of Maria K. Van Cleef, late of Wellington. Lorain county, deceased. Dated this 13th day of March, A. 1. 181. Gsn. C.IA'AN Clixv, Edwaiid a. Van Clskf. Notice of Public Sale of Personal Prop erty. Tho undersigned will offer for sale ot public anc tion, at the laie reaideuco of Jane L. lllnedaloi deceased, on Courtlaud Ave., villa); ot Welling" ton, Lorain county, Ohio, ou Friday, the VZih day of April, A. D. 18115, the goon and chattels of said deceased, coneiatins In part of carpets, furniture, and other household goods, bale to commence at 10 o clock, forenoon. Terms: linrchaaea amount ing to $5 or lui8, cash ; above that sum, notes at six niouthwlth Interen, with good necurity. i. T. HASKELL, Aum'r. if Wellington, 0., Match 27, IS5. Legal Notice. The state of Ohio, Lorain county, ss. In the court of common pleas. Jennie Anderson, plian- titl, vs. Samuel Anderson, uerenuant. . petition for divorce. The defendant Is hereby notified that the plain tiff above named has Hied in the office of the clerk of the court her petition for divorce and custody of minor children and equitable relief. She charges the defendant with being willfully abBent from her for more than the three years laet past. Said charge will be for hearing at the term of said court which will be holdeu at the court house in Klyria In six weeks after the publication or this notice. 4. T. Haskell, Att'yfor Pl'ff. Dated this autn day or March, a. u. ibhs. DAIRY COWS FOR SALE. I will receive a bunch of dairy cows each week until May 15, 1895. Will sell at private sale at my residence, miles north of Spencer center. Terms easy 1 to 2 years' time. J. II. Firestone. No Tunnel! No Dirt! No Smoke! On and after April 1st, 1895, all through trains of the BIG FOUR EOUTE Will Arrive and Depart from ST. LOUIS VIA TUB NEW MERCHANTS' BOGS and ELEVATED RAILWAY. A "DAYLIGHT RIDE" INTO 8T. LOUIS! NO SMOKY AMD DIIiTY TUNNEL! A BEAUTIl'VL HI OH! OK KOL'K MILES ALONU TUB lilVKK r llONT! ALL THAI 8 ENTER NEW .UNION STATION, .O.SIcCOHMICK, 1'assengiTTrnfllc Mgr. D. II. MARTIN, (Jen. l'aes. & Ticket ARt. E.C.JEPPERIES, DEALER IN HIGH GRADE IlliMig Oils "WTTTTT? ST?. AT." HIT. tho IV XXiX JJ UJJ11.AJ W A purest and safest oil refined and non-explosive. r CLIOCENE BURNING OIL a special brand made from Pennsylvania crude; will not smoke; will not char the wick; perfect safety; high fire test and white as spring water. "SEARCH LIGHT" high test, clear and brilliant. THE PEERLESS brand of stove Gasoline will not clog the burners; a clean, safe Gasoline, with pack ages marked 74 degs., and will stand the test. and Mm peaa FUF3MIITUi Having decided to locate in the city of Lorain the first of May, I propose to dispose of my entire stock of furniture within the next sixty days. My stock con sists of everything usually found in a first-class furniture store ied room sets, ladies' desks, dressers, lounges, tables chairs, baby cabs, etc. All sold at greatly reduced prices. J. L. Sanfoeb "Wellington, O. The NICKEL PLATE Having leased the Nickel Plate Restaurant, we are now prepared to receive Boarders and Transients. MEALS will be served AT ALL ' HOURS. A fine line of V CONFECTIONERY, TOBACCOS, and cigars , . ' ; constantly on hand. , - ICE-CREAM . and OYSTERS in their season, The Nickel Plate has been en tirely repainted, papered, carpeted ; new beds, additional sky-lights in roof, which make it a very attract ive and pleasant place to stop, and we hope by kind treatment and giving a value received to merit a large share of patronage. ; ; BENJAMIN PEARCE. ' Now Open New Store in -J Bee Hive Block.! Novelty Store with a line of Fancy Dishes, Cups and j, Saucers, Yases, Crook- ery, Tinware, Glassware,-1 Toys, Games, and No tions. Note These Prices. 8 bars Cyclone Soap, laundry, 25c. 10 Clothes Pins for lc. No. 1 Sun Burner, 5c. No. 2 " " 10c. 3 papers pins, 5c. Spectacles, 10c upward. Carpet Tacks, G packages 5c. . Envelopes, per package, 5c. Penholder, lc. Slate Pencils, 4 for lc. We also keep a nice line of "Picture Moulding And make Picture Frames to Order. ill Wellington, 0. -OF- A p fell Noyelty tore I Sal ! ''it . -.: