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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 30, 1891, Image 5

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YlRiIch Tell or Suffgest Interesting
jlccplvccl ut Police Headquarters?
.\ti Italian Romance with a Hcqucl
to It?An Inquiry for the Effects of
a Deuel Man?Mysterious Disappearance.
Interesting letters inquiring for missin.'
won or missing women, or for information
on other subjects are not in{rcqm'ntly
received by the police aujhorities.
Yesterday's mails wore especially
plethoric in this respect, and be;
. the letters received by the Chief of
ftliccthe jiostnl authorities received
one of the sauio kind. This letter was
from Mrs. James Duprey, of Coshocton
f jbnty,1 )hio, who says:
"I'lcitse hand this to the Chief of Po-'
lire or somebody who will look into it.
There was a man left Coshocton, with
li^ht liair, blue eyes, five feet in height,
in^ with him a child 3 years old,
tii:n light hair and hlueovvs. \\'c hoard
be was living in Wheeling with another
nun'.- wife, and ho has a wile and family
living here. When lie went away
1 a team of horses, bays, with a
??"W hnrtioas with rn?l
Jjsmey. If the two are living together,
r ever 'lid live together there, please
: mo know. His name is Jmnes F.
l)iipr?'V and hers is Mrs. Joseph Mete."
Hettie Klundt, of Evart street, Cincinnati,
wrote to Chief Delbru^e, asking
information about Jeir T. Reed, of
Wheeling. i^lio says he told her he was
; printer by trade,"liut had of late years
t*cn employed as traveling salesman or
(itlaTuistj about large business establiihmonts;
that lie was well-to-do, and
a widower without children.
The writer oonelodes with a plea for
the cliief to give her all the information
ran, as she is a widow with four
children lo support, and 'Moos not want
tobedeeeived in her man." She does
ii. r t'X{?!ain the object of her careful inqtirv.
y 'y P. Pollock, of East Liverpool,
writes also to the chief to inquire what
lie ran It'll her ubout a man who was
aotlonp ago in the confectionery busings
on tlu* South Side, She Hays she
aware the gentleman in question ha*
-a mania for destroying young girls,"
an-i that she is informed as to the case
clone girl, whom she names. She wants
the man's record, and adds: "There is
a man was on vour police force called
Shorty that I think if you ask him can
tell you all about this person." The
jam i- paid to be a potter by trade, but
Chief Dclhruggo asked that his name be
Captain Delbrugge also received a letter
yesterday from Kosalie Langfelder,
i cousin of Henry Langfelder, who was
killii! on the railroad track in South
Wheeling last week. She said she came
owwifh her cousin on June 7 on the
Mavonia; that both were from 11amkr.\
and that she believes herself to
i- his only living relative in America.
Hi- i* now" at (151 Lexington avenue,
Baltimore. She says he had when lie
came here S70 in cash and quite a supply
of jrood clothing, and she wants to
know what has becomo of his belongira*.
Ijwirfelder worked a few days at
th St. Charles and left there onlv a few
ilajs before he was killed, lie told the
M'ple there thnt he had left his trunk
at Kenwood. The police will undertake
to find it.
A cool communication was received
ywterday by a gentleman from Sunny
Italy, whose patronymic is Gentillo and
nhij-t' surname nobody seems to know,
(ivntillo until recently had $150 locked
up in a trunk, and a wife. One Nicolo
came to Wheeling from the same part
of Italy as (ientillo, and the latter took
him into his household. The other day 1
Nicolo and Mrs. Gentillo broke open the
trunk while (ientillo was away, took the money
and left. Yesterday Gentillo
revived letter from friends in New
York paying that Nicolo and the woman i
Lad b.-cn there, and left a message for
[ientUIo to Mj?o to h and wait for
?iw" and inviting him tohnvetho pair. ;
arrested if lie could. This seems to have
inggested to Gentillo for the first timo ,
idea of an arrest, and lie presented
tin- farts to the police, but it is probable ,
ui-t it ia now too lato to do anything.
It was reported to the police yeater- '
ty that a man namod O'Hagan, who {
has lieeu boarding with Mrs. Frank
Waltor, out the pike, had boon strange- |
!y mWing for t li r#?e weeks. He is a cur>ntcr
liy trade, and left all his belongwjb
at hi$ boaruing place, lie was last
ut Maker's saloon, at Fulton. lie ,
is about thirty or thirty-five years old. J
fn>w nnd Campbell Reach QaaenB' '
town lu llooil Shape.
Messrs. John Frew and A. "\V. Camp- ^
1*11. tho Intelliovxcek's tourists,
reached Queens town, Ireland, early 1
y-J!crday morning, just six days after i
t:,y sailed from New York on tho
nwaer City of Paris. Tho following 3
nblo telegram from Mr. Frew was re- i
Wived yesterday: '
"Queesotowx, July 29.
"Pleasant voyage. All well. Were 1
; t seasick." 1
? 3
liming n (iuoil Time.
, About 2 o'clock this morning Officer ]
i arretted Mrs. Ditty ana pne of y
w prls, who, in company with a man ^
; (iosnoy, were just getting into a
wck and were gloriously uill. The wo- ^
wore in moUicr hubbards and (
i-kins lots of noise. Lieut. Frohrno
w>$teil A iniif Brown, tho old standby,
- was also "well tanked." _
lo*burns, scalds and bruises and all
pjn ind soreness of the flesh, the grand ;
JousehoUl remedy is Dr. Thomas' Eclec- *
'He Oil. Ue sure you get the genuine.
daw ,
A Tmvrllnz Mnn'n Experience. 1
s- Verbeck. who represents tho
JjJ* foundry of Messrs. iWnhor^t
t,r Worni J Cl,icni . "On
Ij- rn home from n trip I f0?mi our c
1 "cat m , i "h !umm"r complaint. i
'ttJt- ,,i M ff, |>J"ocured a c
1'I Iiiirri il "Vn * ^?',c Cholera t
;?dun. 1 J*?1" -'' We ,mve hl!r 4 r
"wornl r,'lnK "? directions. She o
?r]| i,;.. , n "hurt time and we Merc
1 Uu"-I mthlhe medicine." D*w c
' 'i V\Tn?1|L^ <?-"orrow. M '
v*ico, ?** Com# ?>arly for i
A Good Sluid Crowd Departs for Atlantic
LAST night quite a
crowd of Wheeling
people deported
nn tho II. A
< Company's
\\J?Sa/ second exftir?/ii/im
8?on ,0 Atlan?A?
Si Han fa ** it* OAtv nnd
- BmMJl New York,
i r n n " The main
' ' 11 body of excurK
sionistists left
'1 - rV -S? on tho 12:05a.
in. train, anil
the scone around thestation at midnight
was animated and picturesque. With
the delegation was the 0. \V. I* Club,
nn organization of young men, of
whom tliero were on the train
Messrs. Theodore Kink, Charles Fcinler,
Kd Frank, Charles I'ollen, Frank Dinger,
William McXabb, James McDonald,
it. H. Kennedy, Charles House, teon
Covillier, James (J. Dickey, Fred
Movers, (iconic Fox, William McCorrnick,
Frank Caldwell, Archie Matthews,
Kd Truschell, James J-ontry, James
Ilnndlan, Tom Wolvington. John Ilillman,
John Farley, Will Zeigenfelder
and Will Kennedy. They are sure to
hnvn nh trront. n timn n? flmv Iiiiva hprm
toforc on their annual outings to tho
Theru wore besides a largo number ot
people on tho train, among them being
A. T. Hupp, F. J. Miirrav, William
Driehorst, W. J. I.ukens, J. K. Acker,
Clement Hess and wife, Dr. J. II. 1'ipee
anil wifo, J. 1). Uanes, George L. Durst,
Milt Mabis, John l'furr, Ham Welty.Slr.
and Mrs. i'loree, of Steubenville, "Godfrey
Schul and wife, R. A. MeCaue, Jr.,
Kennedy Friend, Miss Gono Friend,
Mrs. Geiirge Flaceus, Mr. James Gray
ami family, of Martin's Ferry, Miss
Carrie llrues, Mrs. Jessie lierge'r, Jlrs.
Joseph Welstling, M'ra. AV. M. Irons
and Mrs. S. S. Culhertson. of Steubenville,
and a number of others. There
were two coaches and a sleeper, the
latter filled mainly by the 0. W. L.
Matters of Mluor .Hoiuoot la aad Aboak
tiio city.
Tiik Council committee on cemeteries
is called to meet at 3:30 p. m. to-day.
Six Austrian Germans arrived in
town lately and will acttle in tho Eighth
The Camden Consolidated Oil Company
has broken ground for its new refinery
in Manchester over the creek.
The ?tr>uhnnvillu nnd \V#>ll*hnnr G.
A. It. posts -will go to Detroit over the
Wheeling &. Lake Eric railroad next
Tim first arrival this season of New
Jersey peaches enino in yesterday.
Peaches from this vicinity are already
fairly plenty.
Yiwterday the choir of St Alphonsus
Church went up Stackyard Hollow to a
pleasant, shndv grove and had a picnic
all to themselves.
The B. & 0. track on Sixteenth street
is being repaired and rekallasted and
straightened up. The planking and
street paving along it are also buing relaid.
Employes of most of .the city departments
and the ollkials of the late electric
light loan election will be paid ofT
to-day and attaches in other depart
mentis to-morrow.
Thk new Sunday train on C., L. &
W. railroad to Chippewa Lake was ao
well patronized last Sunday that the
company will probably run the train
every Sunday until fall.
Consider aiu.e complaint is being
made by residents of tho Eighth ward
about cows being allowed to run at
large in that portion of the city. They
sav it is impossible to raise trees on the
sidewalk, as the cows strip the foliage
Mrai. Frank Walter's residence, two
miles east of the city, is being moved
across the National road to a lot on the
south side and some distance west of the
old location, bought by Mr. Walter before
his death. A little shocshop has
heretofore stood on it.
An increased force of men was put to
work yesterday digging out the nit for
tho .South abutment of the stone bridge.
The big pump was kept going all dav.
r^rni'nl iin<1 snnii utill slin inin tlin nil in
an nnnoving way, and to clear out the
bole will bo a mialy job.
Strangers lu the City nntl Wheeling Folks
Mr. BertHazlett is home form Asbury
Godfrey Sclml and wife left lost night
[or Atlantic City.
Louis KIobs and his eon, John, of
Wetzel county, are in the city.
G. W. Grubb left yesterday for a sojourn
on the Muskingum river.
George S. McCarthy, of Ijoniney, was
it the McLure House yesterday.
Miss Mollie Dillon is convalescing
I.,-..,, ? i.,?? ???u r.tr -
""" ? Vr..w.? .V1V.
Dr. and Mrs. J. II. ripes left Inst
light on an extended eastern trip.
V. S. Russell, tho engine builder of
Massillon, 0., is nt the Mel.uro House.
Miss Mollie Weber, ot Canton, 0.,
,vho tins been visiting in this city, nil! I
return to her homo sliortly.
Mr. .lohn Bodley has gone East for a
lour of the seaside resorts, He exports I
o join his friend Col. Kxley there.
P. M. Robinson, of Fairmont, and
IVilliain 11. lluth, of Middlebourne, '
,vere at tho Stamm Houso yesterday.
Mrs. A. W. 1'riehard and son and '
Miss Besslo I<. Knen, of Mannington,
egistered at the iStaimu House yester- (
Mr. C. R. Behler, who has been laid ,
lp for several days, was ablo to pot
iround town and see his friends again .
J. A. llolley, of Ilamlin. Robert McCldnwney
and W. S. Wiley, of New
ilarlinsville, registered at the Windsor
asterday. <
T. H. Willoughby, of Mannington 1
V. M. Kincaid and II II. Unllnirhor. nf
;nnjoron, and T. K. It.ittegan, oT Park- J
rshtirg, wen? at the Behfcr yesterday. 1
W. E. Martin, of Pino BlufT, Henry i
il. Morris, of Charleston, anil C. II.
imith, of Belmont, were the prominent ,
Vest Virginians registered at the St
Iharles Hotel yesterday.
REMNANT ftALK to-m<irniw - Frlilnjr. i
tmuunnt* almont given airny. Come enrly. f
lest bargnlna will be eloned out early.
Sunday Excursion*, rj
Commencing Sunday, May 31, nnd B
very Sunday thereafter, the italrimore f
: Ohio Railroad Company will sell ox- f
union tickets to Pittsburgh and re- a
urn at $1 60 and to Washington and ?
oturn at $1, good returning Snndav (,
nly. ms ' J,
Ir TOW*- nnmr li not on It*. INTFI.LI- 9
ir.Ncril's SubMrlptlou n?ok? rank. linat. 1
k art it on ill. tt*t. XotwIthMnmlttig In- 1
Mm nnd general improvement \
here U uo lncrense in price. Mlil better }
tuugi Are to comef I!
"gut down like a tree.
The Tall Stack of the Old Taok
Factory Collapses,
Rapid Progress Made in Demolishing
f Ha RnUdlnf* iw tl.n Trrnii
nal Company?Some IlcmlnUccncc*
oft ho Factory.
Rapid progress ig being made in demolishing
that part of the old Norway
Tack factory not intended to be used
by the Terminal Company for freight
storage or office purposes. The top
story.of the main building will be torn
oir, the roof remodeled, aud the first
and second stories thrown into one.
This lower story will be temporarily
used as freight and express rooms,
while offices will be in the second, now
third story. Nearly all the otlier buildings
have been torn awny, and the
street which is to be used in lieu of
Kighteenth street from Market to Chapline,
bus been opened and graded.
The 11 in in smokestack of the old factory,
standing west of the factory proper,
was 118 feet high ami very substantially
built of brick. It seemed to a
looker-on a serious problem how it was
4_ I.. .1 It I 1 I...L I. - 1.
IU UU Ut'UIUMMIIfU, UUb (liu wuri nua
very quickly done. On Tuesday afternoon
the "work of undermining the
stack on the west side wa? begun. Yesterday
this had progressed so far that
the stack toppled lika a mighty tree
and fell to tho ground with a terrific
Chief of Police Delbrugge was standing
just where the inasi* of bricks nnd
mortar full a moment before it toppled.
Had ho been there when it toll ho
would be far from this mundane sphere
by this time. As it was, he moved and
is alive and whole.
Fast work is being done on the pedestals
for the new freight shed and on
the terminal work in general through
Kast Wheeling.
Tho old tack factory is a historic pile.
It was built away back in the '20's for
a cotton factory." Doubtless when that
cotton factory ceased to exist croakers
thought the'Iaat knell had been rumr
tor Wheeling. J)?niel lVck, later a
loading lawyer, wan fond of tolling that
he helped to paint the big building bark
in the 30's. The high stack which fell
yesterday was originally one hundred
feet high". Later eighteen feet wan built
on top of it The factory was once partially
destroyed by fire, and the roof
was'changed after that and another
atory added.
In the 'oO's the building was paitlv
devoted to the silk factory of John \\.
Gill, later of Hardinan and Gill, prominent
in manufacturing and commercial
circles of Wheeling. Mr. Gill exhibited
at the Paris exposition a number of
pieces of silk manufactured hore, and?
probably as much to his surprise as that
of anybody else?he took the first prize
among competitors from all over the
world. The amusing difficulty the commission
sent out bvthe exposition managers
to present Jkfr. Gill his medal and
diploma expcrii need in finding Wheel
ing wan recently entertainingly described
in the Intfi.mok.vckr. At that
time a great craxe swept over the country
for silk culture, ivople actually '
destroyed productive orchard** to plant ;
m u I berries for silkworm food. The
craze was of short duration and had no 1
practical results.
Mr. oill lm?i a storo on Main street at
the corner of the present Twcutieth .
street. J)r. K. W. Ila/.lett recalled in a
conversation with an Ixtbi.i.ioknckh reporter
the other day purchasing from
Mr. Gill a white silk handkercnief, simitar
to those he had exhibited at Paris.
Gill and his partner finally inetwith reverses,
silk, cotton and wool manufacturing.
all of which throve here, were all
abandoned in Wheeling, and to-day the
old factory is being removed anil Teuiodeled
to make way for a union depot,
and the city which, when the house was
built, was but a village, there being but
three houses east of this one, has grown
to about 40,000 inhabitants, the center
of as prosperous an industrial community
as exists anywhere.
Proinumme of Their Evening Out at 1
Wheeling Park. 1
From five to twelve o'clock this even- .
ing Wheeling lodge B. P. 0. Elks will '
reign supreme at Wheeling Pork. No- j
body will be admitted to the park with- i
out an invitation. Tiio Elks will meet
nt the Elm Grove railway stationat4:30
sharp, and tako the motor for the park.
A largo number of invitations nave I
been sent out, and with good weather, (
thero will be a large crowd there. The
exercises will open at seven o'clock ,
with a social session in tlio dancing
hall. Tlio programme will consist of
brass, string and vocal music, recita- .
tions, etc.
At 8 o'clock on addreBs of welcome .
trill hx? mAiln hv HnnL Jl. H. T)ni'/>nor
At 9, dancing will commenco. The
grand march will occur at 10, and at 11
the Kike' toast and a brass baud concert
in tlic park enclosure. At ll:ilO there i
will bo fireworks on tho mound, and the
festivities will concludo at midnight.
Stage of Water And Movement* of lloutt. V
The Hlver liitere?t?. t
The river was falling last night, with '
I! feet S inches in the channel. <
Tho reports from above last night
irere as follows: t
l'i?tsburgh-3 feet 0 inches; weather
IVarren?1 foot 5-ten(lu and /ailing; :
Teather cloudy and cool.
Brownsville?I feet 6 inches and otaionary;
weather clear and warm.
Morgan town?t feet and stationary;
reather clear and hot.
Only one boat left the landing yesterlav,
heine the lien Hur, which got
iway for Farkersburg at noon.
ine cn?c 01 ine ^imron vs.uie atenmor
'hillips, before 'Sonire Cooler, at llelaire,
was dismissed on accountof error.
V new suit was brought at once. Danord
and Kiley being for the plaintiff
ind Dovener and Talnnun for tne deendonta.
A Wonder Worker.
Mr. Frank Hiilfman, a young man of
Inrlington, Ohio, states that he had
leen under the care of two prominent
ihvsicians, and used their treatment
intil lie was not able to get around,
"hey pronounced his caso to be Conumption
and incurable. He was peruaded
to try Dr. King's Xew Discovery
or Consumption, Coughs and Colds,
nd at that time was not able to walk
cross-the strfet without resting. Ho
Dund, before he had used half of a dol?r
bottle, that he was much better; he
ontinued to nse it and is-to-day enjoyng
good health. If yon have any
'hroat, I.ung or Chest Trouble try it.
Vc guarantee satisfaction. Trial bottle
ree at Login Drug Co.'s Drag Store.
An Early Murnlnx W?ldlD| at tU? Scconil
Prfabytarinu Chur<Mi.
At an early hour this rnornfqj! tlie
Second Presbyterian cliurcli was Jhe
kcoiio of a quk't but very pretty weS"
cling, at which Itev. Dr. \V. II. Cooke,
pastor of that church, officiated, and tlio
contracting parties wero Sir. I-evi P.
v'tiocuii, u |iu]'uuir vuuiiH iuuii, ?i??v
holds a responsible position with tlio
Central Glass Company, and Miss Marguerite
Balzell, a charming young lady
who is well known for her agreeable
social qualities, and highly esteemed
by those who know her best
for her many womanly virtues.
The only guests present were
the fatniles and immediate friends of
the bride and groom. The bride, always
strikingly beautiful, never seemed more
so than in her tasteful traveling dress
of dark blue, with hat and gloves to
match. After receiving the congratulations
of the small party present, Mr. and
Mrs. Casscll were driven to the Baltimore
& Ohio depot and left on a trip of
a few weeks to Washington, New York
and the seashore.
Few couples have entered upon married
life under more promising auspices,
or with heartier good wishes and
congratulation* from their friends.
At 9 o'clock last night Dr. Charles L.
Hill, the general manager of the New
York DentuI Association, was married
to Miss Anna M. Richards. The parlor
at the bride's home, No. 1028 Main
street, was handsomely decorated for
the occasion. Hew C. M. Alford, pastor
of the Third Presbyterian church, officiated
at the ceremony. The attendants
were Dr. Becker and ftiss Georgia Richards,
the bride's sister. The contracting
parties had been well remembered
by their friends,a number of handsome
having been given.
After the ceremonv a reception was
held and tho relatives and friends sat
down to a bounteous supper. Dr. Hill
and his bride will go to Housekeeping
on Main street.
Wliy Oliver W. Pfltty, Aged 20, Secured a
Divorce From Sirs* Petty, AIho Ajftwl *0.
New York, July 20.?Oliver W. Pet
tv, the 20-vear-old son of II. Oliver
Petty, a leading citizen of Port JelTcrhoii,
ran off with Kate Mott Nugent and
married her at Bay Shore last January.
Ilia parents were highly indignant at
first at his escapade, but noon concluded
to make the best of the situation
anil notified him that he and his
bride would be welcomed and forgiven.
Two weeks after the marriage it was
learned that the woman, although only
20 years old, had been married three
times before her elopement with young
Petty, and that all her husbands" were
Her first matrimonial venture was
with Lincoln Nugent at Patchogue, in
October, 1883. lier next husband was
named Gregory, and her third Fox.
Young Pejty, on discovering this deserted
his bride and returned to his
The woman was arrested for bigamy,
and lodged in ltiverhead jail. Young
Petty promptly brought a suit in the
Supreme Court for theannulment of the
marriage ami at the trial, which took
place before Justice Cullen, in Brooklyn
to-day, overwhelming evidence was given
in reference to the previous marriages.
The defendant did not appear in
person or by counsel,and Justice Cullen
said that he would sign the degree.
[n a Cave After Doing Uubbcd nnd Mnltreated.
Jean.nette, Pa., July 20.?Joe Moore,
i wealthy citizen who mysteriously disappeared
recently, was found to-night
in an old cave half famished and almost
lead from exposure. The old man had
been taken to the cave by Joseph and
Madison Johnson, two desperate char
icters, and robbed. The ca\*e was unknown
to the citizens, who are wrought
ip to an extraordinary pitch of excitement
over all sorts of rumors. It has
Deen said that during the post six
months four or five people of Jeaunotte
tiave mysteriously disappeared, ami
nothing lias since ueen heard of them.
\ searching party has been formed and
the cave will be thoroughly searched tonight
or to-morrow morning. The
lolinston brothers were arrested. They
ire powerfully built and tried to make
i light when arrested, but were awed by
the superior numbers and weapons of
:he olilccrs.
A Cnrgo of XnlU Selzoil.
Sax Francisco, July 29.?Collector of
:he Port Phelps has ordered the setettro
>f a cargo of nails which recently ar
iveu nuru on me Binp ?icine uonnani,
roui Now York via Liverpool. The
mils are valued at $85l000t and were
ihippcd from Now York to Europe and '
lien transhipped to San Frencfcco, on ]
iccountof the cheaper rate. This is ,
leld to he a violation of law regarding
he shipment of goods by a foreign
reseel between domestic ports. It is
ileo held that the goods are liable to
Inty. The nails are consigned to Duniam,
Carrington & Co.
fiie phenomenal success of Ayer's
Jarsaparilla started into existence a lost
of competitors. This, of course,
vas to be expected; but the effect has
icon to demonstrate the superior mcrts
of Dr. Ayer's preparation by a contantly
increasing demand for it, ixiw
iill-richa rd8-~onwt'dne*dnyloviohiiiffl july
* , lovt, ni iuu icniucuuu ui ino nnuu ? i?nre.it<,
by tho Jtev.C. M. Alford, !>r. ciiam.t*
I.ee 11?i.i, to Anna S. Rtcn.\m>.?. yocards.
A Shoe Dressing must restore tbe brilliancy
of a worn shoe, and at tbe same lime
preserve the so/mess of the leather.
LADIES will the Dressing jou are
using do both? Try it 1
Pour a dessert spoonful of your Dressing
Into a saueer or butter plate, set it aside for
a few days; and it will dry to a substance
as hard and brittle as crushed glass. Can
such a Dressing be good for leather?
Wolffs ACME Blacking
will stand this test and dry as a thin, oily
film which is as flf xible as rubber.
25 Do flan worth of Now Furniture for
25 Cent*. HOW? Dy,painting ^
25 foot of Old Furniture with *
jeiK-xaoN t
?7 r??M strvot pmLArcxrmi. ?
or Many New ana Tasty Designs in
Walnut, Antique Oak, Sixteenth Century, Old English White Maple
And Other Modarn Styles of Finish, all at
G. Mendel & Co.,
I ?' > fto fnonnqey^n %
No. 1124 Main Street.
Another Lot of Camp Stools Just Received.
a t ti tpt _ n _
AUUUOl 10, I09I,
\X/E will be in our new elegant and spacious build**
ing, No. 1154 to 1158 Main street, (near
Twelfth) just being completed, but we still have too
much stock on hand for moving, and consequently
are making every effort in the way of
to reduce the same, also by making SPECIAL SALE
Days, which are advertised from time to time.
Avail yourself of the opportunity to get seasonable
goods at Great Bargains.
Geo. t, Mitel & to.
Our First Word is Bargains
And All From a Practically Unlimited Line of
I I I I n m ?1-7?1 ? <
J- _l_SO iOJC^_C\/J L.N U-.
Facts and Figures Convince All Comers That we Offer tha
Opportunity of the Season In
Parlor and Bed Room Suits, Mantel Mirrors,
Standing Cabinets, Wardrobes .and Sideboards,
Carpets, Oil Cloths, Linoleums,
Window Shades, Rugs and Mats.
In this department our facilities are unsurpassed. We are prepared
[o conduct burials in a most satisfactory manner. All modern undertaking
appliances. A NEW WHITE FUNERAL CAR, the finest in the
:ity. Also, a FINE BLACK FUNERAL CAR. Competent management
No. 1117 Main Street.
r~?V;?^?? 1
~~/A\ ??1M.
The old or young whose eyes need attention, or Glasses
!o not suit, can consult and have their eyes scientifically
ested for Classes without charge by PROF. SHEFF, the OpIclan,
at Lash's Jewelry Store, corner Main and Eleventh
treots. The only exclusive Optical Department In the
itate. i^-uf

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