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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, May 25, 1897, Image 4

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' THE INTELLIGENCER.
Fufcthfti* Daily, I tcejtt Soday, by
The Intelligencer Publishing Co**
4 23 AM) 27 fOURffMIN Sltfl I.
T*rmu Per Yrar, br Mnll, lit Aitvauce,
X*a?tau? Prr|mlil.
Dillr (11* I>?r? III Ihv UV?h) I YMr.l5.llO
Dnll^HllMuut'u ?.IJO
Dally, Thre* Month* ... 1.30
Dally (Thrca !)?)'* I'? ?** Wwk).... . 3.00
DBllr(TwoDari lu llu\V?*k)....H.M 4.00
Dally H>??? MotiHi) 4A
Wtfkly (One Year In Advancc) 1.00
Weakly (Sis Month*) AO
THE DAILY INTBLUGKNCRR 1? delivered
by carriers In Wheeling and adjacent
towns at 10 cents per week.
Persons wishing to subscribe to THIS
4 DAILY INTELLIGENCER can do so
by sending In thslr orders to the INTELLIGENCER
office on postal cards
or otherwise. They will bo punctually
served by carriers.
Tributes of Respect and Obituary Notices
50 cants per Inch.
Correspondence containing Important
news solicited from every part of the
surrounding country.
Rejeoted communications will not be returned
unless accompanied by sufficient
postage.
(Th? INTELLIGENCER, embracing Its
several editions. Is entered In the Postoffice
at Wheeling, W. Va., as second-class
matter.]
TElKntONK Nl'MMCHS
ftfltorial Romr? 923 ! ComhUm Bsom 822
thFIWeTugencerT
WHRKLINM, MAY US, ?97.
i'oantf ItMdi.
The county roads of Went Virginia are
not the chlcf pride of the state. In this
matter West Virginia do*s not stand
alone. For the most part the county
roads of the country are not good roads.
They have not been built well and they
are not maintained well.
To get down to a case In point nnd one
at home, the roads of Ohio county are not
much to boast of. They have not been
constructed on scientific principles and
they are maintained after a system
which is really no system at ail. ana nas
no redeeming features. The work of
maintaining the Ohio county road* la
largely a matter of ctwap work under the
supervision of persons who do not understand
the business In which they are engaged.
It In complained that In addition
to Incompetency is favoritism, and that
this favoritism operates very badly.
The money provided for keeping the
roads in order is not put where it will do
the most good, but where it will do the
most favor for somcbfnly who has a pull
on the supervisor, it would be in the
line of economy to make over all our
county roods. w? as to give them good
foundation and good drainage and then
place them in competent hands for their
xnaintcnace.
The fact Is, that the work of building
and maintaining roads to bring them to
-the highest point of efficiency for the
persons who have to use them, should be
In skilled hands. The country people of
Ohio county should Join in the demand
that the county engineer be given charge
of si! the roads of the county, also to select
his assistants and then be; held
strictly accountable. Jf this plan were to
cost more it would give more in return.
Th* f*x that shows on the tax books as
the road tax U the smallest part of the
cost of bad roads. The heaviest coat
shows in delay a/id wear and t*ar on
vehicles and horse floah. The Intclllgencer
Is convinced that there could not be a
better expenditure of money than to get
right down to the work of making the
county mads of Ohio county Just what
they should be and then being careful to
k*ep them up to the highest point of efficiency.
This reform would be strictly In the interest
of the country and the town, the
farmers and tho mercliants. and everybody
else who has occasion to us?? the
mads or to do business with thojc who
do use them.
A fimt nook and Ita Author.
The comparatively few who have read
Quo Vftdis do not need to be-cold that It Is
a remarkable book. The scene to laid in
Rome under Nero. We have in this
work paganism and Christianity placed
In their strong natural contrast. The
story of the struggle of the early Christians
ia always entertaining. In Quo
.Yadfo this st??r.v is told with remarkable
ability and made surprisingly Interesting.
If the book be read for Its mere attrac* ?
;t o-rtrtd Ktnrv it will crlve great
satisfaction. U It be read for Its philosophical
cast It will give still greater satisfaction
to the mind that delight* In such
things.
The English speaking world knows
very little about the author of this book.
Hendryk Sienklewlcz is a Pole, born In
1JW6. He tells of himself that In the early
part of his life he was a wanderer, at one
time strollng with a band of gypsies.
Part of his life he sj>ent In the United
States In the gold diggings of California.
It appears that he has written a good
deal, some of it of a highly humorous
character, the last thing that would be
thought from the reading of Quo Vadls.
To Mr. Jeremiah Curtln we are Indebted
for Introducing this book and its author
to the English reading world. Those
of us who are not acquainted with the
polish language are Incapable of judging
of the accuracy of the translation, but
the work is said to have been faithfully
done. Certainly it has been done smoothly.
In Quo Vadls we have distinctly one of
the greatest romance* ever produced, a
work that will live and get a firmer hold
with the passing years. It li? ? book to
be read first for the infinite pleasure Jt
gives, and then to be studied for the
philosophy of the story it tells.
Ilnnnrmrj' ami I'ojiullam lit OH In.
The Hryanlte* are having a *ad tlmo of
It In Ohio. The only chance of victory In
thnt state?a allrn one at best?I* for the
Democrat? and I'opullflta to keep together.
But the Populists realize that
they are a largf and Important part of
the combination and want a fair chance
to plunder. Th"y are not willing to he
used a? mere tool* of the Democrats.
Specifically, they want representation
on the ticket, and a pretty good representation
at that. Moreover, they do not enJoy
the Idea of Mr. McLoan, a resident ?if
Washington and the owner of thr? Cincinnati
Enquirer, KrabbhiK the choicest
fruit In the shape of the United Htatcs
euntordjlp. Mr. M.Lcan H not In any
way In touch with the PopulUth. They
know vtrjr well ihut ho has no use for
them except to profit l?y their vote*.
They know alio that If Mr. McLean
carrlcai the Ohio legislature he will hag
that legislature ivgardle** of coat. He
bus the money, the ambition anil other
thing* necessary to the success of till*
kind of campaign.
Altogether cru< prospect of a r??K In till
Democratlc-Popullstlc branch In Ohio In
a* good an the mo.it devoted Republican
could desire It to he. It In ho very good us
t?? make more than probable the election
of Mr. Hanna to succeed himself In the
United States senate. This will be a very
good result of the row. Mr. Hanna Is a
good man to keep In the United States
senate.
Prices I'uiler Protection.
The Democratic Pittsburgh Post takes
up the wail of the Importers prophesying
advanced prices under the pending tu'.'IIT
law. and takes occasion to speak of the
high prices under tne Aicmmey m w. * nc
fact Is that under the McKluIey law
prices did not run high. The tariff far
got loose while the McKlnley law was
ponding and fooled a great many people
Into believing that the {uissage of the
bill would at once cause a rapid and considerable
advance in price*. Some dealers
who stocked up under that impression
had reason to rue it.
Under the McKlnley* law the country
was prosperous and prices were as low as
was consistent with fair profits and good
remuneration to labor. The free trade
school of political economy takes Into no
account the remuneration of producers.
So long a9 commodities are cheap that
school does not concern Itself about the
compensation of producers.
It Is true that protection permits payment
of better wages than can be paid
under free trade or any approach to that
condition; that It give* producers better
purchasing power than they can get in
any other way, and by according protection
to home Industries creates competition
that brings down prices.
This Is a very brief chapter in the history
of protection In the United States.
It is in smn uccotu wmi iue i?wiu. ?
is a fact that cannot be upset, and when
freetrader* try to upset It they are driving
to a sorry expedient the manufacturers
to support their free trade theory.
<>u? on Hlr Julian.
Sir Julian Pauncefote, ambassador of
her British majesty to this country, gave
a garden party to the delegates attending
the universal postal convention. Sir
Julian's method of telling these distinguished
g??ntlem?'n that they were expected
at his embassy was to issue a notice
to them In bulk, which he caused to
be conveyed through the president of the
convention.
At this wholesale manner of extending
British courtesy many of the delegates
took umbrage and did not attend. They
held, and rightly, that the etiquette of
.the occasion demanded that an invitation
be sent to each delegate. Sir Julian
Pauncefote is a diplomat who Insists
upon the observance of all the nice points
a' AfimiMto ll?? curries this
no far that when everybody else thinks
matters are moving smoothly Sir Juti.in
Invents a new code of etiquette and embellishes
the same with **?me nl?? points
which he manage*! to stick Into hla ?>wn
diplomatic flesh.
This being true of Sir Julian, there Is
much wonderment In Washington at his
manner of inviting distinguished gentlemen
to his house, as If they were a herd
of something or other. Until we hear
something that will exculpate Sir Julian
from the accusation ?'f having done a
left-handed thing, we shall feel obliged
to think that the brethren in Washington
have one on Sir Julian. What will Belgravla
say to this?
OttrQlrf Krlrml Dor.
Mr. Jowph S. Doe, of Janesville. Wis.,
was assistant secretary of war under Mr.
Cleveland. When the new administration
went In Mr. Asnlstant Secretary Doe
went out in a hurry, all along having
been detected In laying up much treasure
for himself at government expense. It
will be recalled that Brother Doe had
purchased and caused to be made for him
at the cost of the treasury many articles
for the furnlshment and adornment of
Ms nome in jBnmiiiv, *????.
It was thought at the time that Mr. Doc
was playing in luck to bo let off so gently.
N'mv <t appears that Mr. Doe's desires,
ambition and talent ran to other thin?!)
besides furniture, flaps and other ornaments.
It occurred to him that ho should
have a fine saddle horse, and accordingly
he had th* assistant quartermaster general
of the army at Chicago tniy one for
him and charge the same to the government
account. This little vagary of Mr.
Doe's was discovered In time to save the
government, but Che unfortunate assistant
quartermaster general Is let in to
the cost of Mr. Doe's saddle horse.
Taking It for granted that wo Intend to
make an exhibition of our products at
the Paris Exposition In 1900. we take the
liberty to urge that Mr. Doc be stuffed
and sent to Paris for the contemplation
of nn awe-stricken world. Docs do not
grow on every bush.
Tha yeenelii llir I'rrahyfrrlmi Aurmhlf,
There must have been a shocking scene
the other day In the Presbyterian general
assembly when one of the delegates
charged financial crookedness t<? one or
more of the church hoards and one of the
delegates was given the lie direct. The
whole Incident Is such a one that should
not occur In such a body. But the mnln
nf thn lie. it Is
the accusation of financial crookedness.
It If presumed that this nccusatlon will
be lookei! Into very carefully.
The great Presbyterian body cannot
afford to have any of It* board* rest under
i>o ugly a charge. Its agents nrr
human and may have ?>rrcd. If they
have they should be displaced or punish ed,
or both, according to the gravity of
the offense. The hundreds and thousnnda
of persona who conllde their money
and their church work to these board*
have a rl^ht to know whether their money
Is misplaced and their confidence
abused.
VVIint nimeli Did.
In a tenement house in New York ti
careless man lit a match and threw It on
the Moot. Th.- building t<M?k tiro, and
women and children lost their llveff, scveral
persona were Injured arid there wan
considerable money low. The man who
lit the match did not foresee nil thin and
the? result of hh <;nrole*sncsa must be
costing him great suffering. He Is like
many other persons who are careless In
the use of matches.
A match often ?eems to have exhausted
itself when in fact It utlll retains great
$3,400.00?
As follows:
4 First Mm, eaoli ol #100 OwhB- *1
Cith tnd Prizes glnn eich month I
Total given during 12 mos. 1897, $40,
-A tfL'Khju:wfi
"f lB fllwTltllT Cawnrlh.r ll?r? In. _
hfcoT NAME or OISTBIOT._
?-=T s:5^1a?^p
~ar
? ?rlc? *1 llalMHthfr.
4T Tbi pj??w_KmI?"4 HtjMfi..
mmmm
|Y?II. Huitrtard Cyclimirf r. tn.l HuaH^?mom* i
power for harm. A good way to dispose
of a "dead match" in first to make sure
that It la dead and then to place it where
It could not possibly do any damage. If
we knew the real origin of every fire we
should be able to trace to "dead
matches" many a bad disaster.
The Wheeling & Rim Grove ootnpany
has been of great service to this community
ami should be granted cheerfully
every reasonable demand. There is one
thing to be said for the men at the head
of that company; whatever they say they
will do they will do.
If Edhem Pasha be a true knight he
will be glad to agree to reasonable peace
condition of the Greeks. But he is a
Turk and hfs Imperial m?jrtrr is another
Turk. So the conditions will be as hard
as Europe will permit them to be.
Greeks arriving in the fatherland from
the United States are not so uproariously
received as they were a week or two ago.
The fact Is that fighting men arc not
what Greece wants now. She Is In need
of men of diplomacy.
Observe that while there Is something
of a hurricane over tne moan umnc
your Unci? Wlllfam McKlnley keeps a
cool head am! a firm grip. That Is the
kind of man to have at the helm.
A TANDEM FOR LIFE.
It <tii the (Inly View of Matrimony (hat
Appealed la ller( so She Accepted.
"I could never surrender my independence
for an>* man," she said, and
she meant It from the bottom of her
heart.
She was not old, but she gloried in being
New.
She could recite the Declaration of
Independence without mlsnlng a word,
and she could greatly improve the document
in several places. she declared,
by simply inserting the Ave letters that
form "w-o-m-a-n."
She knew all about the gold reserve,
the national debt, the tariff question,
and the crimes of '73. and she could tell
what 16 to 1 meant without half trying.
She wanted to vote and sit on JurleB,
and?do things.
They hud ridden to the park on a
tandem bicycle, and were Bitting on a
bench resting and settling various matters
of moment.
"It would not be your surrender
alone," he said, thoughtfully; "It would
be his surrender as well."
She shook her heud. "Hut not to the
same extent. Th?? marriage ceremony
H/utan't uv JinVIhint? about his promt."
Ing to 'obey' her. does It ?"
"You are too strong for me in argument."
he Raid, sadly, "but If you will
be my wife I shall not nsk you to obey."
"Your wife!" she cried. with a start
of surprise. "I had not thought of such
a thing."
A blush stole Into h<T cheek, and her
thoughtful smile was kind.
"Your wife?" she repeated. "Rut no
one has asked me to be your wife."
"I ask It now. then." he murmured,
earnestly. "Will you be my wife? Junt
think, dear one. how happy we would
be riding a tandem together through
life!"
"Hiding tandem together through
life!" she cried with enthusiasm. "My
answer?my answer Is 'Yes.' Hiding
tandem together Is the only view of
matrimony that appeals to jne In the
least. You could not have ehosen a
more pleasing metaphor."
"What do you mean, dear one?" ho
asked, his eyes aglow with happiness.
"What do 1 mean?" she repeated, her
face retlecting the bright future that
opened before her. "Why, don't you
know, dear, that when a man and woman
decide to ride tandem together, the
man always cheerfully takes a back
seat?"
They have been married only a year,
but even now he Is known of all men
and women as ".Mrs. Strong Mhide's
Husband."?-St. Louis Post Dispatch.
HOW TQ FIND OUT.
Fill a bottle-or common Klaus with
urine and let It stand twenty-four hours;
a sediment or settling Indicates nn unhealthy
condition of the kidneys. When
urine stains linen it Is positive evidence
of kidney trouble. Too frequent doslro
to urinate ?r pain In the back. Is also convincing
proof that the kidneys and bladder
aro out of order.
WHAT TO no.
There is comfort In the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy
fulfills every wish In relieving pain In the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every
part of the urinary passages. It corrects
Inability to hold urine and scalding pain
In passing It. or bad effect* following use
of liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes
hut unpleaaant necessity of being compelled
to get up many times during tho
night i'? urinate. The mild and the ext
re ordinary effect of Sivamp-Root Is noon
realised. It stand* the highest for Its
wonderful cure* of the most distressing
cnHca. ir you need a medicine you should
have the best. Sold by drugglffts, price
fifty cents nnd one dollar. You may
have a sample bottle and pamphlet both
sent free by mall. Mention tho Intelligencer
and send your address to Dr. Kilmer
K- Co.. Blnghamton. N. Y. The proprietors
of thla paper guarantee the genulnencHs
of this offer. i>
PKHHONAL. The gentleman who
annoyed the congregation lant Sunday,
by contlnunlly coughing, will find Instant
relief by using One Minute Cough Cure,
a speedy nnd hnrmless remedy for
throat and lungs. Charles It. Goetxc.
corner Market nnd Twelfth streets;
Howie At Co., Urldgeporl; Peabody &
.Son, Hen wood. 3
lfllir Itntiy In Cnttlnu Trrth
Be oure and use that old and well-tried
remedy, Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup,
for children teething. It soothea tho
child, softens tho gums, allays all pain,
cures wind colic ami Ih the beat remedy
for diarrhoea, Twenty-flve cents a
bottle. nnvf&w.
AND GIVEN FREE
ES EACH MONTH
i SuMght
mm WRAPPERS
DULE8.
w? *""? ?*Stf .hoMOd.l" ibj
Kwsrr."5Jisrffswl s?
S&")Si?ffl^S?8^wslb7sarfif
u" 'Su!
%3SS$SlBS&&
33S3E5te?^
Mpt ?H ,
LF.VHK PUOHm Ltd.. New York.
POSTMASTER WAS IQlfORAHl
Onghl to IIhtc Knowu tliat Olwaw Nolr
mill blackbird i*m II** Hume.
In the mining camps In upper Michigan
people of every nationality under
the nun are employed, und the mall that
arrives at the nearest point of delivery l?
oh Incongruous as a crazy patchwork.
That is what an amateur postmaster
thought as he looked it over in the fandie
box In the rear of the board shanty
uhlch nerved as a grocery store and
for u letter for a half-breed, who sat on
a soap box and waited.
"There never was such a name In the
world," said the postmaster in a
grumpy voice. "Who ever heard of
Hlackbird for a name?"
"L>at eez so?dat my name?me." said
the man who wanted the letter. He
spoke with a strong French accent.
"Peter Blackbird, my fader he make It,
too."
"And I tell you Blackbird ain't no
kind of a name?heathen or otherwise.
Soy, Frenchy, what you done to pick up
u name like that? Howsomever, if tho
letter was here it would be plain
readln*. Mebbu It'll come next week.
Who d'ye expect it from, ennyhow?"
"Me fadder?an it zee money got?dat
I len' hlrn-me."
"Well, get nut now with your jargon.
If I* comes I'll save it for you. Come
agen when you can't stay so long." and
the letters were packed away for the
next oomer.
In a week the half-breed was back as
before looking for a letter for "Peter
Blackbird!" And. us before, no letter
awaited him.
"Can you read writing?" asked the
postmaster angrily. an he flipped the
letters on the rough counter.
"Whaffor 1 hev iettre come eef I no
read?" asked the half-breed in return.
"Then you look here and see that
there Isn't anything for "Peter Ulackblrd."
The woodsman took each letter In his
grimy hands and with intlnlte pains
and difficulty spelled out the hard
names to which the one he had given
seemed an easy one. At last he seized
one with a yell of dHight. and began
tearing It open wh??n the postmaster ininsisted
on scelnK it.
"Hollo!" he said, "this ain't your letter:"
"Yum, yum. yum. dat my Iettre?-I tell
you dat name in Kengllsh?for you not
speek-a de Freneh~dat my fader hanwrlte?dat
my nalm."
H?' held it up and the puzzled postmaster
looked at he Inscription and
read this legend:
I "Pierre L'Olseau Nolr."
Camp Alger. Mich.
J
"Well, what the has that got to
do with you?" aaked the postmaster.
"I>at Peter Itlackbird in French-allright.
What for you zat Ign'rant." whs
the half-breed's answer, as. seizing his
precious letter, he faded away.
A Trlliole to Captain Jai k.
Itoy Farrell Greene, in Chicago InterOcean.
Jack Crawford's heen a-tellin' u? of sunshine
an' of sons,
A-laughln' us to glory an' a-cheerln' us
a Ions:
A-tellin' western stories in a moat uncommon
way.
'Til pathos brought the tear drop which
his laughter wiped away.
Ho's plain In all his wisdom an' his hearty
clasp of hund
Is Just the best religion?every soul can
understand.
lie threw out chunks of pity to the heart
In sorrow bow'd.
And said: "God sprinkles sunehlno in the
trail of every cloud."
Jack Crawford, you have taught us how
alomr life's dreary way
Hope's star may uhlno In darkness till
the dawning of tho day;
When tho sunshine Ood will shower over
sinners, over saint*.
Till tho Hkv Is all a-glory with Its carmine
tinted paints.
Your gladness conquered sadness an' we
wear n *mltln' face.
A-gropIn* and a-hopln' wo may conquer
In tho race:
You've torn the somber mantle which enveloped
like a shroud
In your: "God will sprinkle sunshlno In
tho trail of every cloud."
Jack Crawford, how we'll miss you when
your earthly work If dono,
When the poet's work In over and his honored
crown Is won.
We'll miss your hearty clasp of a fellow
toller's hand;
We'll miss tho far* of sunshine which we
all run understand:
Hut when the call shall summon you to
cross tho mystic range.
You'll find this life's hern tallied and the
other won't joom strange;
The Foreman Great will crown you, for
you've dono Ills bidding nroiid.
And "God will sprinkle sunshine in the
trail of every cloud."
THERE Is more Catarrh In this sectlon
of the country thnn all other diseases
put together, and until the last
few years was supposed to be Incurable.
For a great many years doctors pronounced
it a local disease, and prescribed
local remedies, nnd by constantly
falling t?? cure with local treatment.
pronounced it incurable. Science
has proven catarrh to be a constitutional
disease, and therefore requires constitutional
treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by P. J. Cheney
& Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only constitutional
cure on the market. It Is taken
Internally In doses from ten drops to a
i >> uniuinfuI It :ietn illr<x<tli' mi fv..
blood mid mucous surfaces of the sys?
torn, They offer one hundred dollars
fnr nny cme It foils to euro. Bond for
circular* and testimonial*. Addtvss,
V J. CHENRY A CO.; Toledo. O.
Sold by Druggists. 75c.
'JViltirftSt* Olitriiulnl.
The Ohl?? River Railroad will sell excursion
ticket? to Nashville for the
Tennessee Centennial and Industrial
Ivxpos!tl<>n at rate of it: so for tho
r.?und trip from Wheeling, tickets limited
to eleven <l?ys. Information a- to
time of train" will bo furnlihed by John
Halllo, City Ticket Agent. Twelfth and
Market utreetM. and J. G Tomllnson.
Ticket Agent. I'nlon Station.
WH13N a cold Is contracted, euro It
nt once. One Minute CoukIi Cure will
.?i?'t yon on the load to recovery In a
minute. It will cure pneumonia, bronchitis,
croup and all forms of lung and
throat troubles. Charles R. Ooetste. corner
Marlu t .m l Twelfth streets; IJowlo
& Co.JJrldgeport; Poabody & Son, lienwood,
a
All drucrelst* Rtmrnntoo Pr. MlW Paw
i riMAtohiop Hesduclie. "One cent u dose."
J. B, RH0DB3 & C?.
BABY...
BARGAIN.
100
Baby Carriage Robes
or... Crib Blankets,
FOR 25c Each.
WORTH OOo.
? ? * ? ???oc< canni?
Tills Daryam woo ow^w..
ed from the Thomas Novelty
Co., who failed.
I
J. S. RHODES 4 GO.
FREEZERS.
,.! ?
FOUR POINTS
in regard to Jce Cream Freezers.
f 9 9 9 9 9
First#
The Comma point* to a nhort pause
before deciding to buy a White Mountain
Freezer this year.
|
Second,
Th* Period I* the rnd of doubt and
I your affirmative decision.
III!!!
Third,
Th? Exclamation Point shows what
your surprise urnl pleasure will bn at
the of freeiln# and the quality
of the cream.
??????
Fourth,
The Interrogation Point asks why
you never had one before and makes
another good friend for the
WHITE MOUNTAIN FREEZER.
All sizes In stock by
Nesbitt & Bro.,
1919 HAIIKKT ftTRKET.
ORANITE IRON WARE.
Granite Iron Ware
Is
not
much
MORE EXPENSIVE
now
than
common
tinware.
Refit your kitchen with it
and be happy.
GEO. W. JOHNSON'S SONS,
1210 MAIN STREET.
STATIONERY, BOOKS, ETO.
Call ??
MO SEE OUR LINE OF
Base Bans, Bats, Masks,
Catchers' Mils and
Inficlders' Gloves,
~...at
Carle Bros' ?t MARKET STREET.
Private or Public Libraries
Can buy bookn, cither now or standard,
from our too large stock, in lots
amounting to or over at exact cost,
with frelirht Added. We can use tho
cash to Rood advantage In buying our
next fall and winter stock. You can
rely upon this and If neccssary our bills
will bo shown to convince the buyer.
STANTON'S '0LDaTY
JI IVII <3 book STORE,
Q II. QUIM87,
Dealer In
Hooks. Stationery. Periodicals. Kewsnn*
pcrs. Bible*. Hymn Hook*. Gospel Hymns.
EASTElt CARDS VERY CHEAP.
Base Hull Stock. Foot Ball*. Hummocks.
1411 Market Street.
OROCERIES.
MONEY IS HAMny _
The saving of i? makn you wealthy.
If you buy your woekly supplies of
groceries from
II. r. BIIIKI.NS COMPANY
you can wkve'from fide to $1 00 weekly
ana can always be sure of fresh *tippllen.
Their larc<- utore Is 2217 Mnrkot
[ Htyoct. my22
N't u Yohk, Nov. 1st.
To KniTOM ANnHKAr?rRS:? I have discovered
an absolute CURK for CONSVMPTIOtyamlall
BrpnchlaVThroat, Client and Lung Troubles,
General weakness, l.ovtof I'le^h nml all fondly
Hon* of Wustinji Away. By Its timely u*d
thousands of apparent!? hopeless casts have
already bren pkkmwkntiv rrkkn.
Hoproef'positlvosm I of It* Power In Cure,! I
will send fcBI!Ctonnvonr nffllcted.THUKI" f
llOTTI.R81 If ? Eof r.iy N'owly Dlsiwercd !
Kemedlcs. upon receipt of Kxpt c-iS and Post*
office address. Alwavn sincere! v veurs.
T A. ST.OCl'M. M. C.. tr? Pearl St.. N Y.
When wrlliag lbs Doctor. i>l?a?o uiMtlon this r*P*r?
1 ?lcl!M*iw
NEW ADVERTISEMENT*.
W" ANTED-mni?E Ollll.," riKTu'v 1
or ?l?ircn yearn or uk. iniiiii.;
1/7 H?tn Mri't't. _
rpO I/)AN-ll5/'? ON CITY IIKAI v.
1 TATK only. In roounlH iron, II
to $6,000. Apply to ALKKKII i| : , 7 '
CO., lia> Mnrkol ?lr?il.
"ITIOIt BAI.E^-A I'l.NK OAV D1UVIV,;
1' marc. ???n yiuri. old, fin.
Stock and ?ound. Will II
HOUflK. 1321 and l?i Murk- ' .
TjlOll KENT?AN ELEGANT HotW
J* with clKlit roomH. lark? <vi|ar
wjifh kUi:hi?ri, In tho heat locality of tii
city; admirably adapted for a nr?i
boarding Iiouk?. At present or?-u,iJwj?*
tho IUIV. II. A. Bonnheim, lllo ChaiuS
street.
jy[ETROPOLITAN HOTEL.
T. A. HENAOHAN, Prop
Northwest Corner Main and Twenty
Streets, Wheeling, W. Va.
. CAVK AND HA It ATTACHED ?
: tori
J^lUNEHAL NOTICE.
Member* of General J. \v. Math?.
division. Cnlformod ltank. Knij-ht, ",,.
Pythian, of Henwood. ar<- r?-|,f'
meet at Evening Htar Castlo Iiau in fUn
uniform at 1 o'clock to-day to attend th*
funoral of A. B. Doan<\
1 mytf J D. MARTIN Captain,
4 TTKNTION. Bill KNICiitb
The Sir Knighu of Wh. , nni. <
mandery No. I. Cynn- %?>
No. 4. and sojourning Sir K mw\ '
hereby requested to : *">
Anylum In Masonic Temple or' iv,#tV. Jh?
afternoon. May ?, at 1
purpove of attending the fur,?r. r*
deceased Sir Knight, Geori"% v ' 0Uf
By order of SIRCIIAB. J'. WfKi'n p
SIR JOSEPH HALL, n. ... :
J71UNERAL NOTIPK
? HEN WOOD, W va . May n vTo
the Officers ami Mem her > of 1?,;.;';.
Star J?odKe No. J\ Knight* ivhij?
You arc hereby not ilk,I to m<-n A, "
castle ball on Tuesday. .May r.. ?t ! D iT
Sharp /or the purpo attendingt?
funeral of Past Grand ?-h.-in .iv V
Doane. Sister lodgcx and ?-)< . ;iluy Cl".
officers are invited lo attend ' * lnd
B.uuKncB,uVVil,r,K':^
mARRAGON VINEGAR.
GROSS K A BLACKWEI.L'B
TARRAGON VINEGAR
and
PURE MALT VINEGAR
Everything In the Vegetable Lin? to-<Uf.
ALBERT SfOl/t & CO.
NEW.
a Van Camp's Macironi anjf
Cheese, prepared with Tcr*
mato Sauce.
HUEBEL'S CROCERV HOUSE.
2251 Market Street. A
DURE PARIS GREEN.
* DEATH POWDER.
For Roaches, Ants, Lire on Plants.
r-l ?*tp ^ j
UX3EA* 1 \J\J110. w" k*
* HYDROCRE-SOL
A powerful Disinfectant. Antiseptic
and Deodorizer.
MOTH BALLS AND
CAMPHOR KAPTHOL CAKES.
UST'S DRUG STORE,,*
1010 Main Street.
Notice to Taxpayers.
Persons not having paid their ?tal* ar.i
county taxes for IfcM are herewith r.otlfi*!
that unless said taxes are paid by June
1, 1897. they will be returned delinquent
and their names published. K'a! etutu
own* rs .ire also notified that fact
that my term of office ha? expired. it
will he Impossible to wait nn them any
lonKer than June 1. If not complied with,
property will be returned delinquent to the
auditor of the state and by hitn sold for
taxes. Respectfully,
A. A. FRAN'ZHEJM..
my25-29 Ex-Sheriff or Ohio County.
J^OTICE.
^Thn nmtorslirnpd rornorAtors. beir.c ill
of the corporator# of tho Wheeling Stamping
Company, for which a certificate of in*
corporation was Issued by the secretary of
slat* of West Virginia on Mav ! ??.
hereby appoint Saturday. Jutv iz ItfT. a:
3 o'clock p. in. as the time, and th< Riverside
ofllces, In Wheeling. Went Vlrplnl*.
as the place for holding a p?-n?-ni! meeting
of the stockholders of the sail company
to clect a hoard of director*. make
by-laws and transact any other hu.ilr.Mi
which may lawfully bo done by the Mid
stockholder* In general meeting
J. NELSON VANCK.
JOHN I). CCLBEKTSON,
LAWRENCE K SANDS.
GEORGE W. WOOl'S.
ARCHIBALD W. I'AT LL
my25-tu Corporator^ 1
CLEARING OUT SALE
A large line of Special Papers
at
HALF PRICE!
The largest and best variety
of 5-cent Papers in the city, 50
different patterns.
nuu rnirnn i rn
JUiin r i\ilull u wi
111ft MAIN STKKI'T.
Bargains in
Wall Paper.
Hera arc a few of them that should interest
you this week:
Nice Gold Parlor Papers nt
Former price 12'i-c and l.V.
1,500 rolls good So Papers at..
Thin week.
1800 roll? 5c, 6c and 7c Paper* thl.*
week at
Baby Carriages
From $4.50 up.
JOS. GRAVES' SON,
NO. !}t* TWHI.rril -TKi:K .
J RFSTEK'S 8ALE
By virtue of a rte??d of trust nm .V^
S Borlstont and Miriam
wlfw mid Nancy J. Ilafer and ',Vj
fer, her hualiand. to mo rs tins'- - .
April 3. lv.O. and rceorded In
the rli*rk ?>r the Countv Court 7'',,.
ronnty, West Virginia. In 1 ' >.?,I
U00K No. i:. pnKr :u\. 1 win JJ
property of sain \v. s. n? rt>;or.i nt .
' ?i..? court hotii-c 01
ilioriii i mm uuvi
>:? I'l COUllty ?? , vi.'
HATriuuv.thrMh mv 0 J
commencing nt in o . look a ?> Sutv
litR doKcrlbit! proj?>rt> tlmi , i:ri,|U,!
UlvlRlon Two of lot
?11 il?l forty-four, mnl lot (\vhf?i?uc?m
VlFtn aihlltloM to flic Clt >
tug. Ohio county. \Vc.-t > J,r**n,"o"pl?l lII?y
xaht W. S. ItThfonl and r<<?'
lMrtt Cook No. I. I" , , :i<
TI'RMB OF S.M.K to |'^
much nioro ?n tl?o i?ureoaMi' Il.i.,nir in
In un il<" day of -.,i. . "J ?,j
two equal Innttlinwnta ?*, ',,, ,i*y
yearn, note* ImniHUK Intonvt
of utile til bo Klvvn for t)"' '!^
mem*. w .i. yi i'N !n.iu
\\\ 11. 1IALLKH. Auctioneer, mj

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