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THE WELLINGTON ENTEEPRISE, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1897.
G OLD IN WELLINGTON THE YELLOW METAL DISCOV ERED NEAR TOWN. Wellington May Yet Rival the Klondike. Dr. R. G. Holland created quite a flutter-of excitement on West Main fltreet one day last week by exhibiting a piece of quartz which was thickly dotted with minute particles of a bright yellow color very much re sembling gold. After several parties had examined the quartz it was sug gested that the piece be placed in ni tric acid and tested. This acid is sup posed to eat almost anything' but gold itself. A small bottle was procured about half filled with the acid and the piece of quartz dropped in. The powerful acid immediately took effect upon the stone and very shortly noth ing was left of it but a few glittering particles resembling fine sand. These particles were placed in a pan and melted. They then'ran together and formed a nugget the size of a small pea, and this nugget has been pro nounced pure gold by men who know gold when they see it. One of these parties is an old miner from the west who is visiting friends in town. This gentleman says it is gold and that if the quartz is found to exist in suf ficient quantities, it would pan out a good price. The doctor has several pieces of this quartz in his possession and says he has a much finer piece than the one shown. The quartz was obtained in a creek bed not a thousand miles from town. It is not supposed to exist in paying quan tities, however. The deposit is evi dently not nutural to this section, and is generally supposed to have been brought here during the glacial period. The find will be further investigated and should it equal the Klondike in richness, we will all turn miners, and our wives may yet wear diamonds. A PLUCKY WOMAN. Mrs. T. It. Herrick Encounter a Midnight IlurclHr and l'uts Him to Flight With a Gun. Friday morning about one o'clock Mrs. T. K. llerrick had a very excit ing encounter wi ;h a burglar. Mr llerrick hnd gone to Cleveland the ufternoon before and his wife was left in the large house alone. At the time mentioned, she was arroused from sleep by a heavy crash. She listened a moment, but heard nothing more. Thinking perhaps a picture frame had fallen in the parlor, she partly dressed and with lamp in one hand and revolver in the other, started on a tour of in spection. As she entered the hallway she was greeted by a Btong gust of wind coming from the front entrance. The door had been securely fastened thef evening before and the current of air coming through indicated that by some means it had become open. She then went to the door. The key, which had been left in the lock, was found lying on the carpet inside, and one of the large panes of glass in the door was broken and the pieces scattered over the floor. Mrs. Herrick unfastened the door and stepped out on the stone porch. She stood there listening a moment and then turned to re-enter the house. As she turned, a tall man raised up from one end of the porch and started toward her. She says: "I swung the pistol around and fired; then started to run. When I had gone a few steps I looked around and saw the man close behind with hands out stretched to seize me. I again swung the pistol around and fired. All this time I kept a continual screaming with the hope of awaking the neighbors and securing assistance. I did not shoot at the man when I fired the two shots, but intended to hithimtho next time. I pulled the trigger but the hammer struck on an empty shell and the gun failed to go off. I then shouted to the man that I had four or five shots left, and if he wanted to get hurt to come on. By this time the neighbor's dogs had begun to make a fuss and the man becoming frightened, turped in an other director) and made his escape." Mrs. Hervk went to a neighbor's house and tola her Btory. Her nerves were completely unstrung and it wbb some time before she could give a con nected account of what had occured. Marshal Williams stood on the cor ner of the suqare when the shots were fired. He immediately concluded that his presence was needed at the scene of the disturbance and mounting his wheel was soon on the ground. He made an examination of the premises, but could learn nothing more than is stated above. A few blood spots were discovered on the door step indicating that the person who broke the glass cut his hand in the act. The supposition is that the burglar belongs here in town and is entirely familiar with the Herrick premises. He probably was aware that Mr. Her rick had gone awny and that the lady was alone in the house. . Mrs. Herrick does not think the as sailant was intent upon robbery, but believes he intended to do her some personal inju ry had he succeeded in catching her. She displayed admirable nerve for a woman in her conduct under much trying conditions, and is to be con gratulated upon the fact that, but for her bravery, the affair might have terminated more disastrously. Obit nary. . M&rkHumphery was born in Cam den, Ohio, Sept. 16, 1859 died at Cleve land, Sept, 7, 1897 aged 38 years. He met his death by accident. He had just commenced to work on the Valley Railroad and on his second trip out as he was passing under an overhead bridge he was knocked from the oars and instantly killed. Mark was one of Rochester's boys, being raised here and was well known and respected by all. His funeral was held at his late home on Stoneman St., Cleveland, interment taking place in Woodland Cemetery. He leaves his mother. Mrs. C. Hum phrey of this place, his wife and four bright boys to mourn his loss. He was a most kind and indulgent father and husband and how great his loss can only be told as time rolls by and his dear ones realize their loss which is so great. As his oldest boy, Little Tommy stood by his casket and kissed the face of his father he exclamed "Oh mamma I know papa is in Heaven and is happy for he is smiling at me now." The mother, wife and children all have the sympathy of a large circle of friends here and in this ivcinlty and may theJGod of the widow and orphan watch over them and comfort them in their great affliction. Obituary. Hannah A. Pritchard was born August 6, 1821, at Medina center, and died Sept. 6, 1897. She was a daughter of Joseph and Anna Pritchard, who were among the first settlers of Me dina county, having moved from their eastern home, Waterberry. Conn., in the year 1820. Hannah A. Pirtchard was married to Wm. Bradley ,'Oct. 7, 1845. who preceded her to the grave five years, lacking twenty days. To them were born nine children. Six are now living. One daughter and two sons died in infancy.' The three oldest sons are now living in Califor nia. She early experienced religion and united with the Fpiscopal church of Medina. After her marriage she united with the society of S. E. Wel lington, of which she was a faithful member. All who were acquainted with her can bear testimony that she lived what she taught and believed. After the society disbanded in S. E. Wellington she transferred to the Wellington M. E. society. In 1881 they moved to the village where they lived until after her husband's death in 1892, then she wished to go back to the farm to spend the remainder of days with her children, who so kindly cared for her to the last. Her home influ ence was not in words, but in living. She was ever faithful in discharging her duty to her Master, was of cheer ful mind and of a loving heart. Dur ing her long years of suflerering she was ever patient, trusting in her Master, who doeth all things well. Ohltuary. Marion Keslef was born in Sullivan, 0., Apr. 15. 1853, departed this life September 3, 1897, in Huron county, aged 43jyear8 and 4 months. Mr. Kes ler spent the latter part of his life in northern Ohio and on the lakes in the avocution of a baker. lie professed faith in Christ in early life and spent his life for the happiness of those around him, and died in the triumph of the Savior. He leaves two daughters and one son and a host of ' friends and relatives to mourn their loss, but our loss is his eternal gain. Funeral services were conducted at the residence of his son-in-law, Mr. Grant Shipman, Sept. 5, Rev. A. H. Lash officiating. Inter ment in East Creek cemetery, Huron county. Obituary. Philander Beardsley was born in Catherine, Scuyler Co., N. Y., Jan. 6, 1816, departed this life in Rochester, 0., Sept. 8, 1897, aged 81 years, 8 months. He was married to Julia Slauson in 1836. This union was blessed with eight children, seven sons and one daughter. One son has pre ceded him to the spirit world, while six sons survive him ; four reside in Rochester, 0., and, two in Iowa. His boyhood was spent in New York and he came to Ohio in 1847, settling in Huron county. Later he settled in. Roches ter, Lorain county, where he resided until death. Mr. Beardsley exper ienced a hope in Christ in early life, and was of the belief of the society of friends. Mr. Beardsley was a quiet and respected citizen. A believer in christian principals and was ever ready to do a kindness and at an age of ma tured years, he lays down the duties of Life. His illness was brief but he endured it with patience never murmuring or complaining, and quietly awaited the summons to bear his spirit home. Funeral services were held at the resi dence of his son Chaa. Beardsley, Sept. 10, Rev. A. H. Lash officiating. Inter ment in the Rochester cemetery. We wish to express our thanks to our many friends who assisted us in the illness and death of our farther. C. A. Beardsley ann Brother. . Incontinence of water during sleep stopped immediately by Dr. E. Det chon'i Antl Diuretic. Cures children and adult alike. Price $1. Sold by E. W. Adams, druggist, Wellington, Ohio. IS May SS ;i GOODRICH the Clothier is re ; ; ceiving his New Stock of MRS JANE j; HOPKINS Star Make, Double Seats i and Knees I Children and they are cheaper than ever be before, he will also Sell the best $5. 00 all Wool Man's Suit in Wellington. t E. E. Goodrich. has demonstrated ten thousand timet that it is almost infallible FOR WOMAN'S PECULIAR WEAKNESSES. irregularities and derangements. It has become the leading remedy for this class of troubles. It exert a wonderfully healing, strengthen ing and soothing influence upon the menstrual organs. It cures ''whites" and falling of the womb. It stops flooding and relieves sup pressed and painful menstruation. For Change of Life it is the best medicine made. It it beneficial during pregnancy, and helps to bring children into hornet barren for years. It invigorates, stimu lates, strengthens the whole sys tem. This great remedy is offered to all afflicted women. Why will any woman suffer another minute with certain relief within reach t Wine of Cardui only costs $1.00 per bottle at your drug store. for advice, in eases reouHn tpretat dfwe ttotu, address, giving symptoms, the "Ladi' Advitory Dtptirtinmt" Tltt Chattanooga iled tcins Co., Chattanooga, Term. t Rev. . W. SMITH. Camden, 8. C. ttyi: " wlft used wine ol Csrdui at horns lor tailing ot the womb and It entlrtlr eurtd htr." t TRAVELING MEN . : Use Bronchini The Great Cough Cure. Ministers always find relief by the use of Bronchini. All public Speakers ex perience difficulty in talking In open air, Bronchini affords instant relief Change In the weather brings, colds, croup, sore throat and pneumonia. Bronchini will cure these diseases, al ways warranted or your money re funded. Trice 25 & 50c. For sale by E. W. Adams. CUKE YOUR STOMACH. , Yon can quickly do this by using South American Nervine. It can cure every case of weak stomach in the world. It always cures, never fails. It knows no failure. It will gladden your heart and put sunshine into your life. It is a most surprising cure. A weak stomach and broken nerves will drag you down to death. South American Nervine will help yon dnwnediately No failures; ktlways cures; never disappoints. Lovely to take. Sold by E. W. Adams, druggist, Wellington, 0. Clothing WELLINGTON MARKETS. Prices paid tor Produce in General in this city. Hay and Seed Hay per ton 6 00 8 00 Clo7er seed per bu 3 00 4 80 Jorn in ear, " " Corn shelled, 56 lbs 40 Oats per bu 18 20 Rye per bu 45 New Wheat per bu 87 Flour and Feed, Selling Prices. Flour, per sack of 49 & 8 . 1 35 Corn Meal, per cwt 85 Chop, " " 85 Middlings, " " 75 Bran " " 70 Oil Meal " " 1 20 Hides. No. 1 green " " 06 No. 2 " " " 05 Horse hides, each 2 00 Tallow 02 Deacon, each 20 Wool 8 18 Meats. Beef dreBsed, per B . . . . 05 06 Chicken, " " 6 06 Spring Chicken 7 Lamb " 04 Mutton " " 03 Pork ' " " 4 Provisions. Beans, ' " " , 1 25 Butter, dairy, per lb 08 Butter, creamery ft 18 Cheese, Ohio State Flats 6 Cheese, Family Favorite 7 Eggs, per doz 10 Honey" ft io Lard " ft .. 6-6 Potatoes, per bu " . . . . 75 WELLINGTON CHEESE MARKET Billing Prices Monday's Sales. umo oiaie riace r iata 8 c " " Family ; 8&'c Creamery Butter 15 c N. Y. State Cheese Market. Utica and Little Falls, Ruling price, large and small 8c iu.ouu Doxes sow Elgin Butter Market. ls-ln. 111." 300 tubs sold at. . . , 17)c RELIEF IN SIX HOURS. . Distressing Kidney and Bladder dig' eases relieved in six hours by the "New, Great South American Kidney Cure," This new remedy is a great surprise on account of Its exceeding promptness in relieving pain in the bladder, kidneys, back and every part f tne urinary passages in male or female. It relieves retention of water and pain in passing it almost immediately. If you want quick tq- lief and cure this is your remedy. Sold by E. W. Adams, druggist, Well ington, Ohio. C "it lEATSA LE8 prove the great merit of Hood's Sarsaparilla. Hood's Sarsaparilla soils because it accomplishes GREAT CURES. TIME TABLES. bio rouR, West No. l-8:08 a. in. Col.Cin. Ind. & SLL. No. 822:35 p. m. Dally St. L. Exp. No. 875:20 p. m. Col. Ex No. 8710:00 p. m. Daily Col A Cln Express. No. 8110:58 a. m. Local Freight. No. 2511 :28 a. m. Sunday Only. East No. 285:08 a. m. Daily Col & Cin. Ex. No. 26 8:17 a. m. Gallon Ex. No. 86-11 :47 a.m. Daily Col. Ind. & St. L. Exp. " No. 6. 8:58 p. m. Dally Col & Cin Ex. No. 245:20 p. m. Wellington Ex. No. 50 2:35 p.m. Local Freight. W. & I. K, Going West. No. 2 - .... 6:01 a. m. '6. ---- 1:04 p. m. Going East. No. 1 - - - - - 11:46 a. m. '5 - - - - 6:57 p. m. All trains run daily. , The Home Savings Bank Co. WELLINGTON, O. ' Transact a general banking business, buying and selling notes and bills of exchange. Money loaned on satisfac tory collateral, mortgage or personal security. Interest at 4 paid on all savings deposits, interest, credited an nually. , YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED. Safety deposit boxes situated in our main vault at $1.50 per year., Wm. Viboher, Pres. G. E. Spitzek, Vice-pres. J. H. Rust. Cashier. Ik iNi)food?Aiii up Ifve todC Tho fV, ii ftli tinrlai hk iiaimiau luiiy )iiw mu. t1eihozedipoili)W4fc, j.JuS.. . . . tJ. U I np'wvvw 'fvci, "n "m . Our Watches can be depended upon for time and dura bility. Our prices are so low they will sur prise you. J. H. Wight & Sons. LEM MEL'S CAFE. Superior Confections of all kinds always on hand. Cold Meats slichd to suit the cus tomer. Catering for Wedding Parties, Ticnics, etc., promptly and satisfactorily done. A fine line of Cigars, Tobaoco and Smorkers' Articles. Prices alwayB please. A Decayed Tooth is the cause of much annoyance. Catch cold in it neuralgia, toothache, feel mean with the world. Better have me patch it up others might suggest to have it pulled do a neat job, filled with gold, silver or alumi num, with approved science at my command. Would you rather suf fer the pangs of neuralgia or suffer the payment of 75 cents for a neat filling gold will cost more. W. L. HOLBROOK. Polly put the kettle on, We'll all take tea. The tea came from T. F. R0DH0USE1 I suppose. Of course. He keeps the best there is to be had. The Island Kingdom of Japan, The Plains of China, The "Coral Strand" of India, and The Spicy Isle of Ceylon all yield their best to him. 0, yes; certainly we get our tea from Fred. We wouldn't think of getting it anywhere else. And you should just see our light cakes and biscuits made with the HE PDBE Ml POWDEB. They are simply out out of sight. CASTORIA For Infants aad Children. llnlls 1 llM tnrf stiutart Itch on human, manf. on horses, utes by Woolford's Sanitary Lotion, dogs and all stock, cured in SO mia This never fails. Sold by E. W. Adams druggist, Wellington, Ohio. 1 w DENTISTRY. E. F. Grose, D. D. S. Successor to Dr. A. W, Hazel. Office Harvey Block. ' . For Insurance that Insures, apply to R. N. Goodwin, the old, relia ble insurance agent. Genuine French Brier Pipes With amber mouth-pieces, all sizes nd shapes, at prices ranging from 25 to tiM ust recieved by OWN BRITTON. HARRY L. KING OTTERBACHER BLOCK. BUSINESS CARDS. PHySICIANS.- MH. MILLS, M. D. Office- over Near's . drug store, South side W. Main street. Ofllce hours: 10 to 12 a.m.; 2 to 4 p. m.i 7 tog p. m. Residence, Courtland Avenue. , Tele phone No. 236. . R HATHAWAY' M. D. Spectafty of reo- tal, bladder and kidney diseases. Rec tal diseases treated without pain or detention frnm tlll.1 hO.I Ttl...... nf klnJJ. ....... ed only after a careful examination of the HOTELS. HOTEL DE FOOTB, the leading hotel in Wellington. New house, elegantly fur nished; gas, steam, hot and cold water baths, good sample room. Livery and feed stable in connection. Rates, $2,00 per day. South Main street, opposite park. (1,1). Foote, proprietor. FEED STORE. PRATT & IIKRRICK, flour and feed store. Free delivery to all parts of the corpora tion. Railroad street. JAMES JONES, Wholesale and Retail Dealer ii- HfiBD AND SOFT COAL AND COKE ... AND ... BLOSBQBG SMITHING (OIL . ... And ... AT ISO FEB Phone a on 33. Gity Meat Market. Choice Kose Brand HAPS Highest market price paid for Poultry, Frank Curtice, prop. M.B.WHITNEY, JEWELER AND OPTICIAN, All kinds of repairing done at low prices. Satisfaction guaranteed. In the place formerly occupied by E.C. Jeffries Cigar 6tore. sever CoU to ...Jim,' lead VZj.2'3 CREAM BALM is a positive mire. Aprtty fato the nostrils. It is quickly absorbed. 80 cen'.t at Druggists or by mail ; samples 10c by matt, ELY MOTHERS, U Warren St., New York City. DO YOU TRAVEL aAre yon going to talc a trlpl Do yon suffer from Hrvere llrndiwhes, jS'ervou.nes., Seiwlck. or Kxliiiii.tlont why nut prevent It ill b EK. Help that headache, cure that nerroune and eailckneu br tl. uu of tl.ll Inhaler, the treaUat stimulant and preventative known. Wonile'ful r" lief In Hay Kever and A.thma. UTBIIY GUSH. HAN'S INHALER and you rlll alwayi um it IfjM iwa'ttMll al Dranliui wn4f.rH. Br II, 10 Mala, Sm4 for Hook .a M.tkol. Itm. amiiil nuns co., Tisuuimts, ikd., ul s YOUR FORTUNE 1 your health. Tour happlneM Is your BtrenBtb. Keep the Head mid Ttaront dear and healthy nil voiir mind and brnln In always at rest nnd ease. tUNII MAN'S MENTHOL LV'IIALEH i I. thi ?'2,n-VrA. re II o f to mankind In all head troubles. $X,iE?CI:DS' 8WKlt THHOAT. C!A TAKKII. That aw Ail odor of Catarrh dl. appears bylts use. Wonderful In Hay Fever and Asthma. mTBUY ONLY ClISHMAJI'B, If ;o '! (.1 It al llmmiaui Hn. for II. Si all, til wall. Rm far Hook M Iilkl, tne. CUHIIMal 01118 CO., IRClSNaS, lU., it. 7Z PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM Claanw and beautlflx th. hate, Promote! a luxuriant rrowth. Dev. Tails to Beatore (i ray vunu ! niMm nair t y ... .vvnuui yuior. faJUuf. ooc.noqs l.uuat l?ni tats NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT. Estate of Sheldon Clark.', deceased. The undersigned baa been appointed as administrator, with the will annexed, of the Estate of Sheldon Clarke late ol Brighton, Loraltt County, deceaxed. Dated this 24th day of August, A. D, 1897. J T. HaSKKI.L. NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT. Estato of Lyman B Pratt, deceased. The undersigned h been appointed and qualified as Executrix of the Estate of Lyman B. Pratt, late ot Wellington, Lorain eouuty, deceased. Dated this 31st day ot August, A. D., 1897. UaBRiKT E. Pratt. NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT. Estate of Florella Sprague, deceased. The undersigne has been appointed and nillLllflMd a AVArtllt,.f Af fl.a ....... ... I.', .. br giie. late of Hun lngton, Lo aln count Dated this 13th day of August, A. D., 1SJ7. JOH MoNOHMITH. FOR SALE-House and bara and one one-hai; acres of land at Brighton Center. Enquire of E. II. Perklna. 2m. r