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WMk|f.TMr?>.ap iiii?1*Mkl?.'? .1.011 * ft.00 ,...??I'.zz .'"So UOSNCXR te dellvn frbMUM and adnata par wmJc. utxorlba to THB OBNCBR-ean do M Ir ordara to ?hi INMe* oa poalal caraj r wtU ba punctually Correspondence containing Important aumtrndto**6 ^rot1J^*v,ry p4rt 01 ,' Kejecbd communications win not be rey - ""It by auffl^Hmw^MTBLUaBNCER. ambracbi* lu 5 MT?ril editions, la entered |n tba Poit| efflceat Wheeling. W. Va., as socbnd-elsss sh#'...," tuitiiomi ninw %'? HlUrlll ipsa 81) I fsasllsi iMa, SO fHE INTEUIGENCER. wbbluo, (ukon at, rnr. I ' '.. ?Md On sfWaaltk. - B|" It b' announced that Now York b HK: about to bo the recipient of t3,MO,000 to K. be Invested In charitable institutions. | The Bareness Hlrsch, widow of the eml| itnl philanthropist who left a.fortune of :~ IU5.000.000. b to spend tl.S00,000 or thereHfcv; about! in the erectloo of modal tenement El* houses,In New York elty. ' Ex-Mayor Bh' Grace b tn found In the same city, at the E|v coat of ti,000,000. an Institution In which Hp> (tola ?re to be taught .how to. support #??>'. Baron Hlrich gave a gnat deal of fi&;, money for charitable work in,th!> couoI2fe": try. To the Jewish colonization project Bp>' alone he gave tio.000.000. Mr. Grace ha? Kj.4'* not ao large a fortune as the Htrseh forRE tune, but he Is a man of charitable 1mK.: pulse and of a level business head and i puts hb money where It will dt> good. gffi1 V Mr. Grace came to thto country a poor Rpjlrish boy. laid the foundation of hb fortune In Peru and has added to it-In sevK' eral lands through a large and very sueBays cessful shipping business. Baron Hlrsch By:;, .was the son of a German cattle dealer Kgs',' and made his Immense fortune In' buildK;*' Itig railroads. Each of these men made W&f his own way In the world. g};'-' -- Bareness Blrach Is strongly Impressed with the conviction that the possession of Bgfe wealth brings with it a terrible rcsponslfeg -blllty. Her husband had the same Idea. Eg/ and both have sought to make tho very best use of the large means with which mSS they have been favored and with which Kit- tn'a sense they have been burdened. The ^'/bestowal of a large part of hb fortsne on H Bg>: worthy objects was the chief considers- H KSjV : Han of. tho- latter part of Qaron Hlrach's H Ife.. life. It seems to occupy the whole H He ' thought of hb widow. mte: - ' it b true as Baroneas Hlrsch sayi, that H jgjs wealth brings a heavy responsibility. |H Bp>:' and this Is true of small fortunes as well IH KfeW-fatgc.' It does not happjn that every H Itch person feels this responsibility, "nut t Is to the credit of our human nature hut a great deal of good, much more ban the world knows of, ft done by realthy. people. ,'Demagogues are fond of denouncing ren 1th and the wealthy, and yet the forld often profits by wealth, never by brarta of the demagogue. Offensive Putiusihlp. It la announced that so far aa the postfflce department I* concerned there* are be no removals on account of "off enIve partisanship," except wnere the acvlty In politics of the officer complained f shall be shown to have been detrlmenil to the postal service. This la right Under President Cleveland RepubHin? were removed on the charge of ofinslve partisanship simply because they ad exercised the ordinary rights of their ttsenshlp. one of which rights la to being to a political party and to have some rterest In its welfare. Under President levehtnd an offensive partisan was lerely a Republican who held an office htch it was desired to give to a DemoThe indecent feature of the Cleveland ethod was to pretend to do a pubtlo act r one reason when In fact it was being me for another. Mr. Cleveland desired be known aa a champion of olvll serce reform,'and at the same tjme he defed to pack the public placet with his 86 iohgTW wo prefend tnh/ve softieling, in the nature of civil service rerm. giving It out that men will not be movedfor their political opinions, It Is decent to remove them by any subterAs mailers stand?and they stood the me way uiwftr Mr. Cleveland?n clvll rvant should not be removed because i took Interest enough In his party to Ip It If that service to his party did * impair the services for which the nrernment was paying him. he should 1 allowed to hold his place. IP If we get ready W lUftt m ill 1J?iH6'y crats ami nil' up tbelr places with Re& publican*. let that be done openly and jff above board, without any subterfuges or r apologies. Tfttt'cmittlfy will have much more respect for that poHcy. and there Is aomp reason to think It might meet with very general approval. Hawaii* The Hawaiian representatives In this 0, country are about to preaa onco more for annexation. They hope for a hotter re " ceptlon of their proposition than it had under Mr. Cleveland's administration, and there la reason to think that thoy V. will not be disappointed. Coming aa a free gift from a people eager to join us Hawaii is a good bar gain. The country Is productive and in American hands under the Amorican * flag can he made much more so. In ad, dltlon to this It will furnish us with the very thing we should have, a supply station In tho Pacific ocean. If we do not take Hawaii It will be ten. dered to some other nation, This will he done with great reluctances, but It will be done, because the i?e??pir representing the Hntelilgenee an?1 the property of the Islands feel their weak Itbata# wallowed by Japan. * fate torn which they tufn with eomethlof skin to horror. They do not with to |>o fovertieil by Aalatlra. Of cauno w? would have to auurae the Hawaiian 'debt, hut that la a email matter. beln* about W,000,000 drawing I per cent .jntomt. Wo borrow money at 3 percent, which would reduce the lntoreit about one-half. A? an ofteet we would gain the' euatom.reoeipta, amounting to about three ttmea the Intercat we would JiaVe to pay on the debt auumed. fleeing that then are really Araerlouu who wast ua to take them In And,that we have need of their l|ttle country, wo thould not healtate to a^orb It. To thla American etateamanahlp of three quarter* >f a century boa looked forward without a break until Mr. Cleveland taw a different light. Wo have mlaeed nme till TOW ?""? ? ? "" ?I , MmwIIUiiI Otvtl Service ltelbrsi. It Is easy to seethat there la front op. position to civil service reform u It has been presented by Mr. Cleveland'! administration. The outbreak In the senmte of the United State* means very much more than that somo senators are ready.to rtilke.' The voioes of these senators' reflect In very oontldefwbte decree the sentiments of a large number of the piople. Mr.. Cleveland not only turned out of ofllce Republicans to make room for Dumbcrats. and then cloaked hi* Democrata with civil service reform, but he and those under feint oast out and degraded thousands of men and women who have entered the publlo employment through the civil servioe door. Under the system it la easy enough to get employes out, and this facility they availed themselves or. It Is well known I [/-Washington that hundreds of persona displaced were muoh more capable than those who took their places, but that counted for nothing. The men and women had to g<> because they were marked for slaughter. ^t is not likely that there Is to be a gen erai ovtrr-im iiiiia ul uil' wi ii i i ilu iuii. but there fa very likely to be aome houiecieanlng In Washington that will very much benefit the dvll'servlce and perhaps undo aome of the wronga of Mr. Cleveland's adtnlnl?it*tl<in. It I* not alone that Republican* are clamoring for place: It la that Justice la asking for a hearing. Mr. Cleveland posed a> a great civil service reformer. He did as much a> a President can do to discredit civil service reform, and he left It wKh at letst one eye draped In mourning. A *?w and drwt Industry. For several thouund yean mankind gut along without the bicycle. Then It was discovered that the two-wheeled thing was a very agreoable kind of toy, anil so progress waa made In Its development. Next came the discovery that the bicycle could be made useful lit a business.' way. Then there was more development. A* the device developed It dawned on the human mind that there had never been abetter means of locomotion where then any kind ef a road or path to run (Hi. By this time it'was said thai a new and great Industry was born. At first the English had it nearly all to themselves. 'Gradually Mm United Stales has been taking a Hand In the production of the bicycle, un|il now thia industry has very decided commercial Importance. It Is estimated that "00. factories In,the United States, having a, capital of more than 1100,004,000, are producing about 1,US,000 bicycles a year. The Industry Is supposed to give employment In this country to 150,000 persons. Tne ntaiory 01 tne uicycie is in? m?tnry of the rapid up-building of an Industry almost without parallel. A Polntof Kflqaetfs.. The point la made that the treasurer ot the United States, In remitting to Mr. Cleveland the last Installment ot hls'saltry, erred In addressing him as Qrover Cleveland. Esq. It ta recalled that ex-President Franklin Pierce returned to the state department a letter addressed to him In that fray, and asked Secretary of State Heward It the letter had been so addressed with the knowledge ot the secretary. Secretary Seward apologised and said that he would follow the line laid down by Secretary ot State Daniel Webster. Ex-President Pierce was then addressed as Franklin Pierce, and nothing more. The point of all this is that an cx-Presldent of the United States Is a distinguished person, who does not need to have tacked on to his name the honorary title ot esquire, It Is merely a matter of ietlquettc. The action of the Flint Glass Workers' Uhlon is very Important to the factories that have remained in the union. It puts them at last on an equal footing with the non-union factories In the mattor ot moves. If this action had been taken earlier It would havo been better for the organisation. Not so many glass houses would have closed their doors against It. There can no longer be any doubt that the .German emperor Is subject to terrible epileptic (its; and when'he 1s hot having a fit fie seems either to be getting over one or about to have one. If word were to come any day that William has gone mad there would bo no. room for surprise. Hi* language in public In not the language of a perfectly sane man. There Is In Washington a very numerous representation of the American people, camped there In testimony of a wllli Ingness to share with the President tho burdens of executive responsibility. And the President goes on doing things In his I own good time and in his own good way. The country does not seem tc? be suffering by reason of the President's way. I Good people are showing a decided Intprest In the movement to aend to New York for treatment the persons bitten by I the dog whose bite cau.ted the death of young Hugglns. Responses are coming ' In, but they arc not curbing faat enough. | This Is a matter in which delays aro dan| gerous. Let us have a little more activity on this good line. A Pry Coanty* Fayette Republican: Hummers county is now numbered nmong the dry connI tics of West Virginia, the present county court having refusal to grant : Ilrrnso to sell Intoxicating liquors. The l.'fnton council granted the nacnssai-y authority for selling In the city, but the county court refused to allow the license. The authority of the county | y. .,,V.LwLv.> 0H1GXLX AND*?V4ldTH& . - ... Mai tllug Dlmnirlablv'm Traders I* ton(to. New York Mali-'end Express; Some of (lie vigilant free traders have mad? a discovery which has thrown them Into nervoua chill and mode their tooth rattlo In a terrifying tattoo. It la almost too dreadful to relate; but It muit bo told, partly bocause It will rellovo the distress of the anguished free tradera and partly because It will reveal the enormities of which the awful protectionists are capable when they take off their coats, roll up their sleeves juid plunge Into business In earnest. It la all abou( chlckle. Perhaps you don't know what clilcklo la. Well, we didn't either, until the Tree traders enlightened us. Chlckle, It appears, Is a gum of some sort, which Is used as the foundation or the grbundwork, so to speak, of the plain and ornamenUI chewing gum of commerce. With this Information, we. needn't be woozy on that point any longer. Chlckle la not an American product.. It has 16 be Imported from Tlmbuctoo. Swab Bum Dum, Arabia or some other gummy and outlandish place. Then it la hit with a club, mauled, ground, pulverised, baked,boiled, bleached, sweetened, flavored and soented and Anally bursts upon the unsuspecting public In the Jawful form of chewing gum. That. U what chlckle does for civilisation and human progress. Certain baie and selfish men engaged In <hn chewing gum Industry are ssld to have recently Imported vast supplies of chlckle Into this country?enough, It Is alleged, to keep their mills and the jaws of a mighty nation In full operailon for several years to come. And then, the ntory runs, having provided for themfeelvea then? greedy gum founden* went to Washington and got a big duty levied bn chlckle in the new tariff bill In order'to drive their less enterprising rivals out of the business. The free traders have just discovered this heartless trick, and they are up In jaws over It. They can sit right down and convince one another in four minutes by tho watch, that it Is a conspiracy gainst civil liberty, an invasion of popular rights and a deadly blow at the whole pepsin Industry. This terror and despair on the part of the free trade jaw-smiths require no explanation. Maxillary exercise la absolutely Indespensable to those unfortunate creatures. If they can't get it in denunciator}' utterances against protection, or In perfunctory manipulation of the cud of sweet and blti??* fancy, they must And It In some other way. Chewing gum is the thing. They all uxe It, every mother's son of thein. Dut without chlckle there can be no chewing gum. Hence this woe. Hence, likewise, this shivering terror at the wickedness of bad Mr. Dingiey and hi* chlckle duty. Hence, as aforesaid, the startling Srospect of millions of finely developed iws being forced Into silence and idleness. Hencc, finally, the word that soes forth to the jawsmlths. on* and all: Drop tears as fast aa the Arabian trees Their medicinal gum. GREATER TOW TORT. Its Population will b* Greater than Klue Slates Combined. New York World: The placo In the union which a population of 3,100,000 gives greater New York Is one of such j pre-eminence that It has not yet been fully reallxed. The population of the greater city Is only equalled or surpassed by that of six states of the union. Texas has a territory as large as the whole of France, yet In the limited area of Greater New York we have a population as large that of the biggest commonwealth of the southwest. We exceed Massachusetts by half a million and Tennessee by over a million, while we have nlno times as many people as Vermont The states-which equal or exceed us in population are New York, Pennsylvania, Texas, Illinois, Missouri and Ohio. We exceed the rest by ratios illustrated in these examples: Oreater New Yqrk City........ S.100,000 Connecticut 825,000 South Carolina 1,400,000 Virginia 1,750,000 Maine 740.000 Kansas . i,?H,gw Montana 203.000 Michigan t,337,000 If the population of Maine. New Hampshire, Vermont. Rhode Island, Montana. North Dakota, Oregon, Utah and Nevada were all united In a single state It wouhl still be less than the population of Greater New York It would be easy to multiply such comparisons, but It Is better to remember that the greatness of a city Is measured more by the Intelligence, the liberality, the enterprise, the love of fredom and Justice Illustrated In Its history, than by the number of ita people We do not purpose to forget. however, or to allow other* to forget, that Greater Now York Is now great *noujh In every way to afford to be modest. ) A3TTI-TRP8T DEOIfllOH. Enfllih Investors In American Stocks Take Fright. LONDON, March 2S.-The drop In the prices of American stocks last week Is explained by to-day's financial papers. They say It Is because Iho European public has stea&lly kept out of the market and the pressure sales on the part of New York this week brought Its natural results In a decline. The heaviest fall has, of course, been In speculative stocks. "The immediate cauae of selling this week." says the Statist, "was the decision of the supreme court'that the traffic associations for controlling rates, will have to be dissolved, which might result In rate conflicts." An Exploded Theory* Braxton Centra): Silver is down very near tho lowest point which it ever touched, while wheat Is at a high level, ;?nd Is likely to go higher. Nobody hears the parrot talk jiow of silver and wheat being yoked together, but this Is brcaune tho sliver Is dead, temporarily or eternally. If the Issue should bo resuscitated in 1900 tho follies and falsehoods of 1896 would he repeated. South Dakota lii.Kprlitgflme Is clothed with verdure green and spotted with the beautiful blue and white prairie flowers, tokens of luxuriant *oll like that fair country to which ,?'1 ?* ? "Ulili'nn r\t Tarinl In an. Ivii iiiu siiiiiiiiii ui luiun ?? - clont Union. And like onto that land of plenty, South Dakota outrival* Itx slater states of tho Knst In the products of Its aoll. aown. cultivated and harvested In less Mm** and ?rlth greater ease than In any other portion or the United States. And so nve say unto you that now is the opportunity of a lifetime to **Oo West and buy a farm." For descriptive lists and prices, nddresa 'W. E. Powell, ( eneral Immigration Agont, Chicago, Illinois. _ mtn&w K*fiT lioitMhetptr tntrrrsteil, ice Btlfel nrtCOt'iRit# . All drufrirlsta ffuarantoo l>r. Miles* PAW Pivuttostop Ueaducho. "Unuceniadose." i Gail Bofden i Eagle Brand COMDENSEQMtUC ! __ ftot * years the leamno Infant Food. <; wooowoooccooaoaw i i POWDER Absolutely Pure. ' ' C*l?btit?t (or IU gnat lurtoliw I treugth and baaltlifalnesa Awartatlio food ecalnat alum and all form* of adut* teratlon common la this cheap ttraudf. SOYAL JUKINO rowoxa CO. tfgWYORX. KAISER HOT CRAZY Bat Laboring Under an Attack 0f Exec** It* Vanity* I/>NDON, March 28.-Referring to the report that the young Kalier In In anSt a well-known Englishman and a professional now in Berlin, telegraphs to London: *'l have It on the beet-authority that there la absolutely no truth In the rumors of an Impaired mind. Of insanity,' in the ordinary meaning of the term, thcro Is not a trace. That he Is puffed up with Ideas of divine right and fllled with a notion that he'ls the vicegerent of God in Germany,1 there is,unfortunately, only too ample evidence. (Moreover, he Is surrounded by a thick phalanx of sycophants and . flatterers, who applaud his every word and action as the utterance or act of a demigod. "This Is the slate of things which undoubtedly has influenced his mind, and will continue to Influence It ss long as it lasts. His somewhat crudely-worded solicitude for the working classes.which was characteristic of his speeches shortly after his accession to the throne, has vanished, and Instead we ilnd him going out of his way on almoit every occasion to stir up a state of feud between the proletariat, on the one side, and the army and the nobles on the other, which may result In moat disastrous consequences for the fatherland. This Is political madness. If you like; but It Is proof of no mental Inflrmfcty on the Kaiser's side. "The keenest observers at the situation In Germany are assured that trouble l? brewing, and that the netr future will undoubtedly s*e Its outbreak In some shape or another." * Inangnratlon tfnaiMMa. Inauguration business of the Baltimore & Ohio was not as targe this year as it was four years ago, and the same holds true for the other railroads. From all that can be ascertained the Baltimore & Ohio handled more people Into Washington than any other railroad entering that city and General Passenger Agent Scull has figured that 84,000 tickets were sold. Of this number fully 18,000 were sold In Baltimore on the morning of March 4. D.F. Maroney, superintendent of transportation, reports that commencing on the morning of March I and ending at 3:30 p. .m. March 4. exclusive, the Baltimore & Ohio ran Into Washington one hundred and flfty-four scheduled trains. *lth one hundred and twenty-eight extra cars and one hundred and eight special trains, with seven hundred and seventyone cars. The number of trains leaving Washington was practically the. same i> i. ,hn? f.tiu' in nnn nf _ miiu ti ia piiiiijunuu uiui tho people who went In caine out before March ?. making the total handling- ot bout 64,000 people for the Inauguration. Most of this travel was from the ea<: and a very (mall proportion from point* >ve?t ot the Ohio river, it being <iutt? evident that the high rate of fsire deterred. many from coming, and the abort limit on the ticket* alio seriously affected business. During the Inauguration the Baltimore & Ohio teated very severely the u>e ot two conductor* on excursion and other heavily loaded train*. The operating department report* that the innovation waa aucceaaful to a marked ' degree, and some 65.000 people were handled In a very abort apace of time without a single aocident to a passen- ! ger. FOR hoarseness, sore throat and ' cough, take Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, the specific for affection* of the throat and chest. TORTURING, Itching, scaly skin eruptions, burns and scalds are soothed at once and promptly healed by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve, the beat known cure for pllea. C. R. Goette. corner Twelfth and Market streets; Bowl* A Co.. Bridgeport; Peabody ft Son. Benwood. __________ 1 Lettin tram Farmers. In South and North Dakota, relating their own personal experience In those atates, have been published In pamphlet form by the Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul Railway, and u these letter* arc extremely Interesting, and the pamphlet Is finely Illustrated, one copy will be sent to any address, on recclpt of two-cent postage stamp. Apply to John R. Pott. District Passenger Agent, 486 William street, Wllliamsport, Pa. . tthsiw DON'T allow the lung* to be Impalred by the oontlnuou* Irritation ot a cough. It 1s easier to prevent consumption than to euro IL One Minute Cough Cure taken early will ward oft any fatal lung trouble. C. R. Goetie. corner Twelfth and Market streets; Bowie A Co., Bridgeport; Peabody ft Son, Benwood. I Williams TTPKWBrraa. The Williams Typewriter Prints like a press, and you can ut every letter and every word the moment printed. The Intelligencer uui and recommendi the WiUiami. M COPP & DEVORE, DRUOOI8T8. J SAFE, POPULAR, RELIABLE. A ro purely vegetable. For Torpid Uver, Indigestion and Conatlpatlon. they are Invaluable. Hold by *R, R LIST, 1010 MAIN ST., And by DruiorlKtfi Kenerally. Bent by mall on receipt of gle. MACHINERY. REDMANJCOjj general machinists, AND MANUPACTOKKIIH OF MAIttNR AMI IfTATIONAtSY KVUINIM. Inl7 WlinwUng, X9. V*. 7^?DRn?*"FOir"TUB. MOST"i"OMpLt" WOATBD AND INTRICATE UB8IUNR OF PRINTING carefully and liiteMfently i .d i On* hundred dollars rowurd win u . mt ' MRS. 'WM. FAI.I.nrn.. I pocrwD ""*" ? Wooden Frame Clothe* iWrinner.. ] 5 T ' * HUBBEL'S CROCERY HOUSE, f II '' 281 Market Street. 1 0? ? *-45 ! 'Gluten Flour! j " IN SHALL SACKS,? |'at ' '< ? ?/; ???> t J LiATirr nr mccm iitiau ~~ Clearance Sale rfen's, Women's, toys' and Girls' SHOES. High Or?d? CiIf 8)1 om, pointed too.' rtf ulu |UO ud HW, for $2.50. ETrsnch Enamel Box* WUlow and Patent Calf Show, cut from 16.00 aod $0.00 to $3.85. + ?..t jrKC'lalrhw pair? hub jiju. ui.i ton, hand aewed, aquara. round and conuaon-itnaa toea, lixw t%. t and XV4. reduced from HOC, HJ50 and H00 to $1.69. L. OlOND. Camellia Flour. 5E0. S. FEENY CO., WHEELING, W. TA?i itt Agents lor the above Popular Brand J* of Flour. J. 8. RHODES area ilG DRIVE IN-7-^r SI Changeable Printed Foulards. 29c a Yard, worth 50c. 8m display In South Window. Ladies Wash Waists. Made by the bent maker* In the land?now opened. The styles and prices are debt. Spring Dress Goods. Plain and Fancy, Black and Colors. The largest assortment In our business history, 13*c to 14.00 a yard. -f 1.8. RHODES & CO. AMUSEMENTS. KOPBRK HOUSB* FRIDAY. APRIL 2. The Talented Actor, OtiIVDR BYRON, Supported by Iho Clinrnilnir Artiste, KATE BYRON, And r Competent Company, In THE UPS AND DOWNS OF LIFE. deplete with alarum* situations and uproarious fun. Kejtcrved neat* It.OO: admission 75 and GO >enf*. Scats on sale nt C. A. House's duslo Btore Wednesday. March 31. mrifi) rj hand opbra housb. rhursday, Friday and Saturday and Saturday matinee, April 1. 2 and 3. to turn piiRuffomrnt of Freeman'a Pun Makera In a railhoad ticket. The laughing success. Night prices?lii, 25, ,15 and COe. Matinee M'Icph?!.?, nnd IV. inrjft J^ALLS. BOlItElCS AND PAllTIKB Supplied with all kinds of rialn and Fanoy Printing. An entlra New l.lne of SamnlM )f Hall Proaratnmea, Tickets and lnvltaNona, at all prices, at the tntelllRencor rob Printing Ofllca. 25 and f7 Fourteenth llWlt ?. i vv i-'hirV IIVIIVL VI l/IJJWLt I lUil, Tho public will take notlro that ?>y m.,. ttial conaentjof the partners. Um? law nnn of Drydrn A Robinson will be diflnoivM on th? 1st day of ArpU, W. ah pernor knowing themselves indebted to tho mm linn wlU please call at No. 1513 Chaplin, . street, Wheeling, W. Va., befor* the *ai<i date and settle their accounth win, firm. DHVDEN & RORINSON. NOTICE. On and after Aprtl 1.1807, W. P. Uohinion will puraue the practice of tho law \0 lfilfi Chapllne street, and M. F, Draft, will puraue the practice of the law at So 1606 Chaplioe atreet. Room So. 4, Hu?b?r Building, Whore their respective clltnt* will call after sald date. Notice^ to the Public. All ver&ti an hereby warn*) acalnit riding or Brlvin* aero the Market utrm bridge at faater than a walk. All heavy haulmff acroa* wld brldf i. p[0. hlbltcd. Any peraon or peraoni found vlo. lattng thl?' order will be proiccuied. Th? public wlff 'Uka warning... jjy order .of.the Board of Public Worlu. ? W. H. HOItNUH, rorO i':"~ Clerk. DIAMOND UNSEED OIL WORKS Established 1847* Old Proem. pure flaxseed.dr linseed only an manuM factored by THOMPSON CO Allegheny, Pi. jt j?;"tlNSEED OIL jt jt > for sal? by W. H. OUWM * SONS, Peieters'eedfcri* ..... ? era* Supple*. ' mrgt-mw&f TO LET. 8tore room. Twenty-seventh *tre*, Pythian Castle building; good owning for barber hop." Retail tor* room 1145 Main street, with 2d and fd'IWora. ' , . Retail stO/e'room 1213 Main street, with 2d floor, 7-roomed dwelling, all conveniences, N broomed dwelling 97 North Huron st.. S1L 7-roomed dwelling 91 South Front street. 7-roomed,dwelling 97 South Front *trwR-roomed 'dwelling Alley 40 (Inland), f). ' 3 rooms#''floor 23 South Huron sl. H. S-roomedvopttaw Pleasant VaJtoy. SL 3 rooms 2d |loor, Wabash and Indiana. & Offices in Exchange Bank Building. Or. Q. SMTTH, Exchange ftanft Buihtiny. rj^RUSTEE^S SALE. By. virtue of a deed of trust made by Emma W. [Woods and Robert Wood?, her husband, tajine, as trustee, dated September 2, lfflV.recorded in the office of th? clerk of the bounty court of Ohio county, West Vlnrinla, In Deed of Trust Book No. 43, page 37*. .1 will sell at the north front door of the court house of said county on SATURDAY, THE 24TH DAY OF APRIL, 1997. commenclnr'4it 10 o'clock a. m., the following described property: Lot numWnlne in James G. Fraxleri sub-dlviBlowof lots 16,17 and 19 of division L of the Joseph Caldwell estate, ss shown on the plat of Lamb and Russell, special commission*!*; recorded in Deed Book No. 81, pa?e 492rvSald lot No. 9 hereby conveyed is a, part of lot No. 17 of the *atd division Lv and has a frontage on Fairmont Pike,, .or Twenty-ninth street extended, ot flfty-flve feet and runs back the same width to the depth of one hundred and twenty-flve feet, but there la re- < nerved and .excepted a strip of ground of the uniforap-width of five feet oft th# northwest side of said lot for the purpose of dralnAgei-aald five feet atrip extendi the full dfptfc of said lot from the rear to the Fairmont Pike. TERMS i*>F SALE-One-third and ai much mora ** the purchaser elects to pay in cash ontAhe day of sale, the balim-* in two eqbal i Installments at one and two years, notes bearing interest from the day of sal* to b*. given for the deferred payments. , W. J. W. COWDEN, Trustee. W. H. HAULER. Auctioneer. tnrtfrm, FOiR;E^31TT, 4 rooms oh 'XJley In rear of 190 Feurteenth ftrtkft ?? & "" <*' 55 w No. 1514 JjSJn trot, 4 roomi. both _ iue> ..717?. .UN No. >35 Mall! street. 1 rooms, both ..*??? fJMJIihcd, for ?? 0?- JI7 Fdwteenth street g?- J?_8ertmeenth ?treet ?S go. 68 Seventeenth street, both tuts. U J J;?. 183 Koijttcenth street, both gases. SI * ICS Miln street, store mom. both noes ...7:.. It J H.^W'tMnth street ? * . No. 337 Main. St.. saloon ind 3 room ..?>? Jjo. 31 Sixteenth street, store room . 1I? Residency 'Eagington Lane, 11 room*. 3 acres'ground, 2UO fruit trees -~Z No. JAM Main street ?5 Saloon Irvuartln's Perry Ifg 4-noometf bouse. Crescent Placc " W 3 house*' hear Manchester Coal Works, mi ot Mt. de Chants] .. ??ae? lnjmft property, on Wheel- j#( No. ?3 s'irkei 'stmt,'' blacksmith *hoi> * Stable rear of German Bank. FOR SALE. Manufacturing ?Uo, accessible to rail* road. No. 1207 Chaplin* atreot. , Flve-ro?m?id hoine southeast corner o? Elisabeth and Twelfth atrert. fl.KW. Real estate of every description. JAMES A. HENRY. Real Estate Ajrent, Collector. Notary 1*"^ lie and Pension Attorney, No. 161- M*,n ? street. Cinderella Ranges. NOTHING BUT THE BEST MatcrlaUand workmanship tntort Into th? const ruction of the ClndctollH R*nfJ? Made In nil Blylcn And ulaos, with a w* of nultlnirthn most critical, at a moderate cost. Call and examine them. Nesbitt & Bro., HHiJtarket Street, City, Agent* . : " '