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WHEELING, nAltCII 13, 1S0?.
Pometlilnc In a .\nmr.
The Scottish subject* of her majesty,
Queen Victoria, are renewing their agi
tation of the right to the recognition they
are entitled to under the treaty of union
between England and Scotland, made In
,1707, when It was agreed In the first arti
cle that the two kingdoms of England
and Scotland should "from that date
and forever after, be united Into one
kingdom by the name of Great Britain."
This provision, the Scotsmen say, was I
Intended to protect the national honor of J
Scotland, and was regarded by both f
sides as the "corner stone of the treaty."
A petition recently addressed to th?
queen, a copy of which Is before us,
calls attention to the w;ell known histori
cal facts leading up to the adoption of
?he common name of the two countries,
which .was not to be England, aiid wa3
the result of deliberations on the part of
the represenlatlves of England for more
than a ceirury and a half, beginning In
1C47. Ionise shows that the observance
of this article of the treaty has not bi.-en
followed l.y the government for many 1
The petition distinctly states that "the
international courtesy and fairness on
the part of the English people and pub
lic men has disappeared and the first
article of the treaty, has been treated by
them with Indifference." The Scotch peo
ple protest that the general and continu
ance of the use of the terms "England"
and "English" In an Imperial sense is
an aggression of the national honor of !
Scotland. They regard It as implying !
that Scotland is merely a province of
England, and not one of the parties to a
union of two kingdoms, each with its
distinct national character, and united
under a treaty in which it was expressly
stipulated that the name "England"
' "should be dropped in the Imperial sense
and that the united kingdom should al
ways be known as Great Britain.
The petitioners to the queen protest
against the "unjust nnd unconstitution
al attempt to Anglicise the united king
dom," and to make "England and Eng
lishmen the sole representatives of Brit
ish power and of the British name."
They look to her imperial majesty (??
preserve for them their constitutional
rights as Scotsmen, as defined in the
first article of the treaty of union. The
petition is supplemented with a long list
of extracts from speeches from the
throne, frory treaties and other agree- .
menta with foreign powers, diplomatic"
correspondence, orders from her majes
ty, speeches by .public otllers and British
statesmen, and even from inscriptions
on monuments commemorating the
deeds of British soldiers on the field of
battle, where the Scotch took part., In
which the terms "England" and "Eng
lish" are invariably used exclusively. In
violation of the treaty stipulating that
the united kingdom should only be
known Imperially, or officially as "Great
Britain," which is the real name of the
kingdom, and not "England," the latter
merely being a party to the union, as is
This is a matter of national pride with
the Scotsmen, and all hough it may be
regarded by outsiders as a mere techni
cal point raised by them, national pride
is something which never should be of
fended. The Scotch have been devotedly
attached to the kingdom and have al
ways "been loyal subjects to the British
rulers. They have furnished to the Brit
ish armies some of their bravest and
most patriotic soldiers, and they simply
Insist upon the recognition of the terms
of the treaty, as loyal subjects claiming
7 fhelr national honor is Involved. It may
be regarded a/* a sentimental Insistence,
nnd yet it Is* the sort of sentiment that
inspires patriotism, and in view of the
indifference and asumptlon of the Eng
lishmen they are doing no more than In
sisting upon their treaty rights, for
which under the circumstances no one
can blame them.
The men who will do the fighting If
war comes aro not the men who are
whipping Spain with their mouths now,
ond who are finding fault with the Pres
ident because ho did not plunge (he
country Into a bloody contest a year ago,
when It was Illy prepared for war. Pres
ident, McKlnlcy was himself a soldier
and is "being sustnlned by men who were
soldiers, as well as by all Intelligent and |
Without a dissenting voice in either j
house, Congress has voted $50,000,000 for
national defense.?Juckson Herald.
They all voted that way. but one Re
publican member of the house from
.Pennsylvania began to rxprcs his op
poKlilon when he was hlasod Into silence.
, ? Parker.'/ourg Sentinel.
Ar?? we to Infer from this that the Sen
tinel believes that this one member's
Republicanism was responsible for this
attitude? At a time when political dlvl
rton? are laid aside In the discussion <tf
this question, and when patriotism has
drowned out every party line, why the
Indulgence In ?uch an Intimation? The
member was speaking for himself and
for no party. The solid mass of repre
sentatives spoke, regardlost of party
affiliations, for tho whole country. Ib
the Sentinel hard pushed for partisan
material? We are glad to note that It
Is perhaps the only papcr.ln the country
that would Indulge In so foolish a refer
What Might llr.
Some of our Democratic contempor
aries In various parts of the country aro
seriously proposing General Fltzhugh
Leo for President In lHOO. The Demo
cratic party would honor Itself by the
nomination of General Lee, were the
thing possible, for It would moan a great
deal more than tho mere honoring of a
man who has distinguished himself 0.1 a
patriot, a clear-headed diplomat, a cour
ageous, self-sacrificing citizen and one
who has proven himself, the possessor of
rare ability, In whoso hands the welfare
of the country would be safe. But It Is'
not possible. ?
It is Interesting to rellcct what might
be the result were a presidential election
to be held next fall, Instead of two years
later. In the present state of public
opinion, and at a time when the whole
country Is stirred with a wave of patri
otic fervor, such as has not been wit
nessed before In the recent generation:
when party questions have for the mo
ment been laid aside, and every citizen
has but one thought affecting the vital
Interest of the republic; when the na
tional spirit overshadows all else, It Is
possible that, If conventions were to be
held within a few weeks to nominate
presidential candidates, the Democracy
would turn to the suggestion of General
Leo's name with an enthusiasm that
would overwhelm all opposition that
might develop within the party. "With
equal unanimity the Republican party
would accord to President McIClnley a
This might insure a contest void of
party bitterness, each party vicing with
the other to see its favorite honored,
and each, of course, prepared with patri
otic intention to accept loyally the suc
cess of cither. Whatever the politicians
might rule, the popular enthusiasm
would dictate only the course of sustaln
ingjthe administration in a time of a
crisis with a foreign power, and, under
circumstances wherein the two opposing
candidates would not be divided as to
policy, having been, by the very nature
of things, in perfect accord, the matter
would resolve Itself into one of personal
choice among the voters. It would be a
presidential campaign nlmtwt without
prejudice, to nay nothing of its toeing
This Is. of course, "but Interesting spec
ulation and nothing more. Could such
a thing be the wholesome effect on the
country would be immeasurable. But
It would have another effect, which
would be realized some time later. It
would save the Democratic party from
itself. The heresies that have crept into
the party platform would be subservient
to the other feeling. General Lee's pop
ularity, and the wave of enthusiasm cre
ated by him in a convention would over
whelm all atcemtps to m'ake paramount
those heresies, for General Lee's person
ality and the services he is performing
for the country would surmount every
On purely national party questions, or
the question, rather, which the Democ
racy, so-called, has declared Is para
mount. General Lee Is not in accord with
the party, though a Democrat. On the
question of the currency he is a- gold
standard man. lie Is opposed to free
silver. This is why it Is that only at such
a/time as we mention would he be apt
to receive the nomination. We believe
the popular feeling among the rank and
Hie would nominate him, but should the
crisis pass and the war feeling subside,
again the party would be divided. The
line between the two wings on the ques
tion of the currency would be us strong
..as ever. While he would be no less pop
ular personally. General Lee would not
then be "the logical candidate, as he
would be at this time. Though the
country migh t "be delighted to honor him
for the worth he has shown, he would
never surrender his principles in favor
of an honest currency, even to gain the
presidency, for he has shown himself
not to be made of that quality of mater
ial. But two years must go by, and
worthy as he is, this is why General Lee
cannot be the nominee of the domina
ting faction of the Democratic party,un
less it rids itself of the passing silver
craze, and returns to the principles of
traditional Democracy to which he ad
A QumIIoii of Ilnmniiity. '
The assassination down south of a
colored man whom lIcKlnley appointed
postmaster has become a national Inci
dent. But why are all the colored men
that are appointed taken from thesouth.
Why hot appoint a colored man post
master at Canton or Cleveland.?Par
kerstfurg Sentinel (Dem.)
All the colored men that arc appointed
are not taken from the south. In the
case of this man who, with his innocent
bajbe, was murdered by a mob, he was
postmaster in a community in which the
majority of citizens were men of his own.
color. His wife and remaining children
were wounded and an attempt was
made to burn them alive in. their homes,
by white men.
(lias not the Sentinel a word to say in
denunciation of thl3 disgrace to a civil
ized country, Instead of attempting to
make a silly demagogic partisan point?
Is there no question of humanity in
volved In tho incident?
A" lighted cigarette thrown carelessly
among a lot of papers In the Bowery
Mlsison lodging house in New York city,
caused the nro which resulted in the loss
of eleven lives, the narrow escape from
death of many others, and the destruc
tion of the property. That Is what one
man or boy with a cigarctte did. Care
lessness Is responsible for the dreadful
tragedy, and tho person who was guilty
of It Is unfortunately unknown.
Tho enthusiasm with which tho work
of preparing for the several conventions
tha: nr?! to be held in Wheeling during
thy coming months is 'balhg pushed au- I
gurs \vo|l for the success of each occa
sion. The people of the city, and partic
ularly the business community, scorn to
realise the Importance or encouragtnR
tho efforts of the comm'Utceii and the ad
vantage! to be derived from tho gather
lng of many visitors, and ore encour
aging the arrangements that are being
nmtlc. Wheeling hospitality will win
laurels for Itself from thine who will at-,
tend the conventions,
The '.alk about that JM.000,000 appro
priation being a "peace" measure Is
largely hosh. Very little oitt will be
spent for boquctu, Ice cream or pop
Bun*. The cash will r,o for what we
should have had long ago?an adequate
For that very reason It may be protwr
ly called n peace measure. Such a meas
uro for such a purpose Is naturally and
.essentially a peicc measure. History,
and not mere theory, sustains this prop,
osltlon, and there Is no division In e?,
minds of military and naval nuihoritlcs,
n"r In the minds of ihe great ^talesmen
of the past and present, on the doctrine
laid down by George Washington, that
the surest way to maintain Peaco Is to be
prepared for war. There is no "bosh"
about It. It Is an accepted doctrine
throughout civilisation, and while It.
docs not always prevjnt war, It has hud
an excellent effcet In assuring pcasu In
many Instances, and may in the present
Indications that .Spain is anxious to
settle the Cuban question are multiply
ing.' Thero (a little doubt that the gov
ernment at Madrid realises lm Inability
to ever crush the rebellion, and Is now
willing to come to teAns, granting al
most anything short of actual Independ
ence. The more moderate tone of the
Spanish press seems to confirm reports
that have been published to this effect
The New York Prets makes the appro
priate suggestion that If JIr. Bryan In
tends to claim that carload of lifted
mortgages which Kansas Intends to cre
mate at Omaha Is nothing but old wall
paper, let him now speak or ever here
after hold his peace.
WHAT THE BACHELOR SAYS.
Every woman would be happy if she
could get feet to (It her shoes.
Tho average old bachelor would as
lief pet a garden snail as a baby.
The only men that uhvays talk shop
when, they meet each other are the mln
In every congregation you can- count
at least three women In church who are
No man Is near so happy when he is
married as he was when he was en
gage^ but he's generally a lot more
A woman doesn't always look In tho
mirror .because she thinks she Is pretty
half fhe time it's to see if you will get
off the same old gag.?Xew York Press.
Ayrr'a Xtwijjnper Annual.
X. W. Ayer & Son's American' News
paper Annual for 1S9S Is fuMy up to the
standard of the former pub?Icatlons of
this firm. It contains a carefully pre
pared Ilfe-t of newspapers and periodicals
pub.I&hed In the United State?, terri
torles/and Dominion ur Canada with
valuable information regarding their
circulation, issue, date of establish
ment. political or other distinctive fea
tures; names of editors and publishers
and street addresses in cities of fifty
thousand, inhabitants and upward, to
gether with the population of the coun
K-fudPIace9 ,n: wh,ch lh* Papers are
published. Also a description of every
place in the United States and Canada
m which a newspaper is published, in
cluding railroad, telegraph, express and
The value of the book Is at once .ap
parent. forming a valuable guide to fhe
judicious placing of any line of adver
tising. Price 55. X. i.. Ayer & Son
Philadelphia Penna. 0n*
The I'ntlmUtlc Cuts.
! hate the pessimistic cuss,
VWios sniveling nil the time;
Whose every word is nothing but
borne long, lugubrious whln?
\v>m0r??J,h0rf' kn?w them. too.
\\ ho can't see any light
a?h ft.no w,lh *unsh,ne llood;; the earth,
And skies are blue and bright.
He whines because the weather's hot
He whimpers when It's cold.
And always talks of chinchbugs when
Ho sees the wheat llekl's gold.
\\ hen nhowers falls, hi* talks of Hoods.
when they do not, of drought.
A north wind's sure to bring a frost
i A hurricane, the south.
Ho says the nation's going to smash,
i Our statesmen he dubs fools:
| The government Is on tho rocks,
Our Presidents are mules.
, Tho currency must he reformed?
Any old plan will do?
, And when that's done, he'll be the first
lo whine for something new.
I Appendicitis, pestilence.
lie dreads them all the while:
| He knows more bad-luck omens than
I A fellah of the Nile.
Ills only mission seems to bo
| To leave a shadow black
I On every woman, man and child
j Ho meets along life's track.
I God knows we all have sorrows, griefs,
" And crosses hard to bear;
I And into every life thero come
Some days dark with despair.
No morn so bright but clouds may fall
Across our paths ere night
Shuts down her curtain on the world,
I And hides It from our sight.
I And yet there's not a cloud so dark
But sunlight on It streams,
And through the rifts, if wo but look.
Wo oft may see the beams.
| Speak words ot cheer to those you meet,
lilko jewels let them fall,
And when you can't give utteranco
To these, don't speak at all.
v ?Minneapolis Journal.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by flail's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F.
.T. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in all bus
iness transactions, and financially able
to carry out any obligation made by
WEST & TRUAX, Wholesale Drug
gists, Toledo, O.
WALDING. ? KIXXAX & MARVIN
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. O. '
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Inter
nally, acting dlrcctly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Price
75c per bottle. Sold by all druggists.
Hall's family Pills are the best.
firnnnv Cnnr. TntvruENffor torturing, illsnir
orlofr. ItchlijK, burning, ami ncitly nktn nnit ncnht
dUcMea with less of linlr. - Warm batlm with Cu
TKUIU BOAP, centlo upplloHtlniiS of CUTICUIU
(ointment), nnrt full dor,ei of Cutiodfu Hkhol.
vint, greatest ofbloodpurtoera and humor curcB
ftwofhwit th? vorid. Poms
Dein t f.ntvi. Cn.iv.. S"l* Vmpi., liAitnn,
VT " How to Cure Itchlm Bklrj Dlicuti,"ftto.
A BCIEHriFIC MARVEL,
Portraits Tmiiainktteil <)v?r llniidrrda of
Mile* of\Vlr? hy T.lrcmpli.
Phllndefphla Inquirer: Through the
courtesy of the New York Herald the
ifqulrer la enabled to lay before ltn
readers In to-day's Issue two pictures
received by telegraph from Key Went
yesterday. They were sent and recelv
ed by means of a transmitter ?uu\ re
ceiver Invented by Erncat A. Hummel,
a manufacturing Jeweler, of St. Paul,
Mlntk It Is more thnn 2ffj miles by
wire from Key West to tjCe Herald's
library, where the plcturw were re
ceived, by far tho longest distance that
pictures have ever been sent In that
way. In an alcove of the Herald/a
library the receiving machine stood,
looking much like a miniature printing
press. Beside it was a telegraph table.
Th? wire connections had' been carefully
made by a veteran operator, who sat
before it waiting for the machine to be
gin work.. A wire had been provided
by the Western Union Telegraph Com
pany. It ran out of the Herald building
to the main New York office of the
Western Union Telegraph Company, ,
then through Philadelphia, Washington I
and Jacksonville, over swamp land to
Punta Rasso, on the southwestern coast
of Florida, and then by 120 miles of ca
ble- at the bottom of tho Gulf of Mexico
to far away Key West.
Clicking over the wire from the main
otllce of the telegraph company at half
past three o'clock came the message:
"We have Key West and will connect
you at once." Then/ the clicking stop
ped, and in a few ml nates the machin
ery of the receiver began to move. A
carriage run by a minute motor and
having a projecting arm. the end hold
ing a fine steel point, commenced mov
ing backward and forward. Under tho
point and held linn and smooth on a
bed of brass were'two sheets of white
paper, each four and one-half Inches
square, and between them carbon
sheets to make a copy. Across the pa
per traveled the point, making broken
lines of dots and dawhes. At each trip
across the point was moved by finely
graduated ratches very slightly from
the lines In which it had moved the
In Key West the Inventor, Mr. Hum
mel, a Herald artist, a Herald corre
spondent and a telegraph operator were
sitting beside the transmitter. The
artist had drawn a picture on tin. He
had redrawn the lines with a flne brush
dipped in a solution of shellac, which is
a non-conductor of electricity. A plat
inum point on the projecting armr of the
transmitter was moving backward and
forward across the picture regulating
the motion- of the steel point moving
over the paper on the brass bed of the
receiving instrument in the Herald li
Wherever the platinum' point In the
transmitter touched a llr.c of the shel
lac the surface was broken and t'he steel
point in the receiver was thrown on the
paper, tracing a iine corresponding to
that taken: by the platinum point.
When the latter parsed the shcllac the
circuit closed again and t'he steel point
lifted. Slowly the outline of a man's
head appeared on the paper. Then the
chin, the nose and the cheek bones were
drawn. Hardly had the outlines of the
eyes appeared when those at the re
ceiver recognized the facc of General
Maximo Gomez. The steel point moved
down to the edge of the picture a few
minutes later and stopped. It had been
moving just three minutes. Immedi
ately the telegraph Instrument begaii
to c'.ick. Key West was talking.
"Now you have the latest picture bf
General Maximo Gomez, taken in the
field in January, 1S9S." the operator
said. "Received In good condition."
went back the reply of the Herald oper- I
ator. Key West ppoke again:' "Next
picture American cruiser Montgomery
entering Havana harbor and saluting
Morro Castle." The machine that
draws pictures at a range of -.000 miles
began to work again, and twenty-three
minutes later the sketch of the Amer
ican cruiser stood out on the paper.
An Overlooked Onilsticu.
CHARLESTON, W. Va., March 13.?
Saturday afternoon- Governor Atkinson
appointed General Apple ton superin
tendent of weights and measures for
the state. The new military code re
pealed. by an overlooked omission, his
appointment, ar.d as there hat? arisen
an immediate necessity for such an offi
cer the general has been appointed ad
I DESIRE to attest to the merits of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy as one of
the most valuable and efficient prepar
ations on the market. It broke an ex
ceedingly dangerous cough for me in
2-1 hours, and In gratitude therefor. 1 de
sire to inform you that I will never be
without it and you should feel proud of
the high esteem in which your Reme
dies are held by people in general. It
Is the one remedy among ten thou
sand. Success to It.?O. R. Downey,
Editor Democrat, Albion, Ind. For sale |
VTnsliliictmi, I). nn*l Return Only 510
Via Penftsflvonla lines from Wheeling.
March 17, April 11 and May 12. Ten
day return limit. For details apply to
John G. Tomlinson or John Bnllle, tick
et agents. Wheeling. 15
To Wn?1tln*;toii mill HMtlmore via Unlit- I
Thursday. March 21. Round trip $10. I
Tlckcts good ten days. For full infor
mation apply 1200 Market street or T. C.
Burke, City Passenger Agent, B. & O.
THERE are three little things which
do more work than any other three lit
tle things created?they are tho ant, tho
bee and DeWltt's Little Early Risers,
tho last being the famous little pills for
stomach and liver troubles. Charles R.
Goetze, Market and Twelfth streets;
Chatham Sinclair, Forty-sixth and Ja
cob streets; A. E. Scheele, No. 607 Main
street: Exley Bros., Pcnn and Zane
streets; Bowie & Co., Bridgeport. 4
Kellef In Six Hour*.
Distressing Kidney nnd Bladder dis
ease relieved in six hours by "New
Great South American Kidney Cure."
It is a great surprise on account of its
exceeding promptness in relieving pain
in bladder, kidneys and back, in male
or female. Relieves retention almost
immediately. If you want quick relief
and cure, this is the remedy. Sold by
R. II. List, Druggist, Wheeling, W. Va.
DON'T annoy others by your cough
ing. and risk your life by neglecting a
ccid. One Minute Cough Cure cures
coughs, colds, croup, grippe and all
throat and lung troubles. Charles R.
Goetfte. Market and Twelfth streets;
Chat ham Sinclair, Forty-sixth and Ja
cob streets; A. E. Scheele, No. G07 Main
street: Exley Bros., Penn and Zane
streets; Bowie &. Co., Bridgeport. 1
About tlio New Cook Stove, See the
.* Examine them, nnd convince yourself
tlmt when we nay they nro tho BEST, we
only mate facta.
Mado In all styles and slaes. Every new.
featuro that Ih valuable to a housekeeper.
Their cleanliness lessen* labor.
Their eeonomy saves money.
"NONI3 BETTER-FEW AS OObD."
Nesbitt & Bro.,
1312 Market Street,
FUBLIC SALE OF
On Saturday Morning, March 26, IS9S,
at the north front door of tho court house,
wo will offer for sale to tho highest bid
der, tho ? following described property,
Lots numbered 176 and 177 In O. A. Zano's
addition to the city of Wheeling, Went
Virginia, situate at the northwest corner
of Ohio nnd Huron Htrects. upon which
nre two frame dwellings of 5 rooms <-ach.
WILL BE OFFERED SEPARATELY
AND AS A WHOLE.
LOTS HOxlM FEET.
Terms made known on day of sale.
Main Street Business Property for Sale.
The property nt No. 1f>00 to 1506 Main I
street, now occupied by W. A. List & Co.:
also Nos. 1510 and 1.120. now occupied by
It. Iv. Gl/fen & Co.. subject to leases. This
property Is for sale; will sell as u whole,
or cut It Into pieces to suit the buyer.
Also 7-roomed brick dwelling at 3729 Eoff
street, at a bargain.
JoO.OOO to Loan on City Real Estate So
curlty in sums to suit.
To Let?Store rooms, offices and dwell-1
o-. o. smith:, I
REAL ESTATE. FIRE INSURANCE.
Exchange Bank Building. !
rooms, attic, bath, laundry. No. 70
Farm 11 acres, -l-room house, at Park I
Farm 01 .^acres, S-room house, by S. 1
Bridge, near Trladelphla.
fi-room house No. 21 Florida street. I
8-room house, bath, 156 S. Broadway, i
3 rooms 130 Elm street, at 57.00.
I] rooms No. 0) N. Wabash street, at 56.30.
4 rooms No. IS S. Wabash St., rent IS.00. N
4 rooms on Thirteenth streeL
I rooms No. 727 Market street.'
3 rooms and bath on South Broadway,
n rooms at Park View, rent 510.00.
K rooms near Altenhelrrf.
5 rooms, stable, about 2^ acrcsof ground,
fruit trees^.on Edglngton Lane.
?-ROLF St ZHNE.?
No. 30 Fourteenth Street.
One Night Only,
WEDNESDAY, MA3CII 16.
FirstAtpearance Here. The Famous En;-,
llsh Beauty and Orlclnal Gaiety Girl.
Cissy Fitzgerald, D^"^,
In New York's Greatest J.aushlng Success,
As produced for nlRhts at Hoyfa Thca.
Marcl1 "? mrlO
One Night Only,
THURSDAY, MARCH 17.
THE PEERLESS MAGICIAN
New and Bewildering Wonders. Creation !
of Men and W omen frdm Space. Pro
jection or Astral Bodies. Kellar's
Latest Invention, the Marvelous i
Hindoo Clock. Unique, Unac- 1
Pdces?51 00, 75c and 50c. Seats on sale ,
\L?h i- IIoilae s Stifle Storo Tuesday.
?-U"C" ii?. __ mrll
Q.RAND OPERA HOUSE.
Monday. Tuesday and Wednesdny Nights !
Tho ?\.^Jut'nee Wednesday.
I he bensatlonal Melo-dramatlc Triumph
the span of life.
special 1Td Powerful company.
P,^,riCan_d1L;5' M "nd '
^.RAND OPERA HOUSE.
Lincoln J. Carter s Blc Production,
UNDER THE DOME.
xm i, Naval Comedy Drama.
Pric'e^lg^n^: * nnJ MC
WHEBUNO & KPv"
TUCKr ItAlLUOAD COMPANY.
WHEELING, W. Va.,'March 10, IS3S
Railroad Company win be held at the nrln.
THURSDAY. MARCH isos.
nt 2 o clock p. m.. for the purpose of hold.
liiK an election for directors to serve for
tho emitting year, nnd tlio traimctlon n?
such other business as may properly emtw
before the meeting. como
mrlO S' MGOETT.
Examples of New Styles
[ con bo socn at our
Counting Room. Call ^
end see thorn at + + $
4 '.'5 and 27 + +
? lourtccnth Strcot. o
RINEHART & TATUM,
THE CITY BA*K BUILDING,
Telephone 219. Room No. 6,
?\irANTF.D-ONE OR TWO diSK
>V MAN roomer, for funilihed roornij
pood location. Addre?. ROOM, ct?ffi-J
/"lANAKlES?WO HARTZ MOUNTAIN
V Holler* Male* 12.00. Ftmain u?? ..
ifENHY llELMHIuanrs, corner mA!
k,t ?nd Sixth mrwu. d.H*
NFOKMATION WANTKD-1 CKSmii
. 10 know tho whera?l?ini of mr btwh.
era, Joiepll and Geiirco y eater 5SJK
children. or Br?ndcWl<lfc. Addre?> itj
Information To JACOH y RATBR. niti?
Cedar Co.. Mo. tnrlldaj1
*\17*ANTED ? TO MANAOB-FOrT
>V .hare ofprollU-a farm mocked ill's
aheep. \\outd like to correspond wlihaS'
person of capital to tiiveil In sheep r,?
li'K. Address llox ?. Morrlatown, om"
why not throw that old utove an*
rather than move It nsaln, and come nrJ
buy a 4
WARRtN STEEL RANGE.
Tho handsomest and host on tlie mnrw.f
Wo will more It for you until April i *
cto. w. johnsoys sons.'
Emerald Lawn III our own
Grass Seed ||| "kture.
10(2 Market Street.
NOTICE OF REMOVAL
I wish to announce to my pntrom an<?
tho public that I hnvo removed my dUm
of business from 10*25 South street lo "oi?
Mnln street. I can now glvo prompt au
tentlon to Plumbing, Gas and Steam Pit?
ting. Work done at reasonable price*.
Will furnish estimates on application
mrlj WM. F. C. BCHXELLK.
Imported from Wiesbaden, Or- '
many, PRESERVED 8TRAWBER- '
RIES. These berries are every on* ^
whole, and keep perfectly whole <.
until used )
ALOtRT STOLZE & CO.
The idle Butler
fly dies quickly.
1521 Market St.
Open Daily, 9 a. m.
to 3 p. m.
' Monday and Saturday
New Steam Ferry Boat
FOR SALE CHEAP.
Size SI feet long by lS?-~ feet wide. shal?
low draft. For Information, address
C. T. MARSH,
No. 512 Smlthfleld street, Pittsburgh. Pa,
First of the Seison
a F. BEHRENS CO/S,
2217 Market Street.
330 S. Penn St., 7 rooms, bath room, both
12S S. Penn St., 3 rooms, bath room, both
15S S. Broadway St., 4 rooms, bath room,
S00 Main St., 10 rooms, bath room, both
D2 S. Huron St., C rooms, both gases and
1016 Main. St., S rooms, bath room, both
73 Zanc St., 5 rooms, both gases.
2020. Alley C. 4 rooms.
- S-room house at Pleasant "Valley, bath
room, gas. etc.
S-room houso at Edglngton. bath roon\
gas, 2'-. acres of ground.
MONEY TO LOAN.
THEO. W. FINK,
?PiiovE 687. n? Mmii srntn.
To have Is a good Hot Water Bottle.
We have them. J
To have Is the Headache.
3* Red Cross Powders curc it.
R. II. LIST, Druggist, 1010 Main Street
In : Good : Taste
arc all tlie new fashionable
t nts of HIWS, WHITING'S
and PARSONS S GREEN'S
of which ?e havo just re
ceived the largest variety
ever before offered to our
patrons, J ? ?S
NO STOVE equal
OR RANGE the
They arc guaranteed.
Your dealer has them.
Made by B. FISHER,
Wheeling. W? ^J _
No. 6 Sixteenth street "
No. 17 Jacob street, below
eighth street M
No. 12 Indiana street Z.
No. 1054 Main street.....
No. 2101 Main street, 7 rooms, seeona
I tloor y ?/????16 w
| No. 335 Main street, rooms and botn
I No. 1318 McColloch street, store room ^
und dwelling . ,, .\t
No. 3011 Chapllne street i;
I No. 131 Fourteenth street
No. 129 Fourteenth street M(V,
No. 2318 Market street ? ^
No. 2322 Market street "
No. 214 Sixteenth street, both gases, ^
No. 30 Sixteenth street, bottling c j?<>j
No. 32* sixteenth street, office room.. WW
No. 34 Sixteenth street. flrst fl001"** "Jam
No. 1053 McColloch street ,M
No. 1023 McColloch street \ (>)
No. 1403 Warren street Sl?
No. 1417 Wnrren streot 9(v}
No. 452 National Road ??????
No. 1C1C Main street, storo or omce
room ;yv.'*.*" ?S 01
7-roomed dwelling Pleasant ^
C-roomed dwelling Martins l-errj.
gas for fuel and light
No. 41 Twentieth street
Store room on Market street f)lvi
No. 2'*i04 Main street, 3 room* t oj
No. 2?20 Alley It, 2 rooms.....? ??????;?
Building northeast corner or AmrN"
and Twenty-fourth street, foi man
C-roomed houso Manchester ?-01,1
Works, east of Mt. do Chnntai
C-roomed houso Wheeling CreeK
No. HOC Elizabeth street ?
Stable" rear of lfilP Market street
Stable 1510 Alley