Newspaper Page Text
A PAIR OF CROOKS!
u Landed by tlic Wheeling Police ? Yesterday, and arc Held. *j STOCKMAN FROM THE COUNTRY | , v Furnished tlio Kvidcncc on "Which Frank Giflcn ivas Held for Passing n Check Drawn on tlio Gorman Bank?The Other is "ltabblt" Bell, Accused of Circulating Counterfeit Xoiiey? In the Criminal Court. 0 Tlio police made two Important ( ar- R rests yesterday afternoon, after <he vie- di tlms in both cases had escaped punish- "V ment at the hands of Mayor Sweeney In C the municipal police court yesterday hi morning. One was Arthur ("Rabbit") t< Bell, a negro, and the other Frank Glf icn, nuas w. w. wens ana several om- tv er cognomens. In the police court, the *1' prosecuting witnesses failed to holdup n the charge against the pair, that of being common thieves?consequently their dismissal. ir But Chief Clemans, knowing the dangerous characters of the two, did ' not allow matters to end with the pair t( walking out of the police court room b free men. E^rly lu the afternoon, Bell G was again arrested and taken before United States Commissioner Boyd, who held him for the United States court's Jj grand jury on the charge of circulating c' counterfeit money. It Is stated that the . government will be able to present a very strong case against Bell. Bell is L In the county jail lu default of $500 bond. The spring term of the United States court In this city opens later In tll this month, when Bell will likely be cv tried. c? G Iff en, alias Wells, etc., was arrested cj by Lieutenant Eddie Michaels early In jn the afternoon, and was taken to police zc headquarters, where Justice W. "VV. jr Rogers held a preliminary hearing on sc the charge of uttering and passing bo- ja gus checks. The complaining witness p] was J. M. McClaln, a Wetzel county j-j stockman. McClaln's story was to this pi effect; that he had first met Giffen in n< John G. Kline's salcon. on the upper m Market Square, two weeks ago. Giffen ci Introduced himself as W. W. Wells, ni and said he was an oil man holding ex- \\ tensive interests in the Scio field. They tl became friendly, drank together, and fc agreed that they would pool their in- at tercsts at Sclo, McClaln knowing of ti some good leases that could be secured at a low price. They made an ap- w polntment for another meeting, a week th from yesterday, and both made their h? appearance at the time agreed upon, w At this later meeting, says McClaln, it Giffen or Wells tried to snatch his roll tl: of money, about ?150, from his hands, a with the remark: "Hold on, nothing like that goes here." G After this. McClain says he tried to shake Ciiffen. but the latter followed him. ami strangely enough a sain worked himself inco his confidence, with the n( result that in another saloon, Harvey tli Roy's, Ciiffen is alleged to have stuck bhis hand in McClain's pocket and re- ^ lieved him of $4 7i>. They returned to t Kline's sulcon. where MeClain sue- *l1 cetdcd in netting a check from Glffen. I re It was for $5. signed by "\V. W. Wells," j aj on the German bank of Wheeling. Mc- ! th Clain took the check to the bank, where ! o'i payment was refused, "\Y. W. Wells" j having no account there. Thereupon, j Ci McCIain informed the police and the j th arrest yesterdav afternoon and the j v< hearing before S'julrc Rogers resulted, j ni Giff n was held "for the criminal court I se grand jury and went to jail in default J at or $500 bond. He denied having met ?>r | in had any dealings with ^IcClain. but the ! bo r.jthorJties believe the loiter is telling o straight story. m Arrest oil for TlieK. in Henry Grim, of the South Side, was *' ' arrested last night b.y Oflleer Gardner, J* in the Second ward, while attempting to dispose of two pairs of shoes, stolon j th from Sam Gold, who conducts a shoo fu shop on .Market street. Grim alkged nj that another man had taken the shoos I so and pave them to hin. to sell, he nam- j cl in? Martin O'Neill, an Inmate of the county Infirmary as the thief. As fr Grim hasn't been known to have fin- O, ?r?d in criminal circles before, his e\ word was partly credited, but Lleuten- to ant Suppler decided to learn the truth, a? nevertheless. b< The lieutenant called up Superlnten- fr dent McCoy by telephone and was in- In formed that O'Neill had been at the In- Tl stltution all day and was still there, w When Lieutenant Suppler later stated this fact to Grim, the prisoner confessed his guilt. He will be given a hearing before Squire Greer this afternoon. Bond was fixed at 550, but Grim could " not furnish it and he spent the night in tc Jail. tl n Iii the Criminal Court. st Yesterday's proceedings In the criml- Pj nal court u*ere as follows: () State vs. Marshall Carrington; passed o' to March 10. State vs. Frank Johnson; plea of not (j| guilty. b Slate vs. Edward Darby; demurrer tj set. for March ! . State vs. William Philalmum and c| state vs. George Phllabaum: demur- v rers to each count argued and submit- ^ ted. rj Statp vs. William Newman; called for t, sheriff. <1 State vs. Walker Tutt; plea of not tj guilty; demurrer to each count. State vs. George Sulzer; to enter" plea on next Monday. State vs. John McNamnra; pica of guilty; given twenty days In jail. Cl Stat.* vs. I'tnymond I'ryor; plea of not oi .guilty; set f<)r trial March 10. P City of Wheeling vs. Christian Wolf; ai dismissed at cost of city. w Tin-Plate Trailn. 'C An authority on the tin plate trade, |.'( in speaking of the withdrawal of quor tl tntlons by the trust, said: "The latest ri'Kuiur quotation mane ny t<ie com- ~ pany. ivas M 50 for JOO-pound cokes nt mill, and the peculiar feature of the situation Is that bidding by con- ri Humcrs has forced the market up notch r, by notch within the past week until , 33 75 U freely offered. Consumers have shown by their actions ii conlldonee In the advances made since Its In formation by the American Tin Plate vl company, which certainly could not fc have been expected. There Is only a ni limited quantity of tin plate offered at M 13 73. Considering 1he radical ad- fr vances In steel within the last few st weeks, and the previous advances la u pIk Hn, with the very strong positions In all other lines of Iron and steel, the pressure-to obtain tin plate Is only nut- tl ural, but it is probable that with the cl facilities ii: Comman^ fT ni'Mlnir tin.Bon. ? Ami: Tho Modern Metal Polish |l M! DOES PERFECT WORK. WILL MOTSMinCM THC ,p HANBO WHEN U9ING, AND 19 tABHV APrUtD. f|< editions the American Tin Plate commy will In a, short time re-enter the larkct. In this, as In other lines, cf>rts are being put forth to maintain rices at as steady a level as possible, he foreign market has been ex peri icing a sharp advance at the same me with the domestic market, and n plate cannot now be imported withi 50 to 75 cents a box of the prices revalent nbout three months ago." FOR THE CHILDREN, cv. II. tV. Conmtock's Eloquent I'lcn for tjio "Work of the Children'.* Homo Society of Watt Virginia. A talk of deep Interest to parents wat [ llvcred at the Chapline Street Methtlist Episcopal church last night by ey. D. W. Coinstoclc, state superintendent of the Children's Home Society ol /est Virginia, with headquarters al harieston. The .speaker has allied lm8elf with a noble cause, for he seek* > make good men and women of homess and hapless little ones by securing >r them Christian homes. The society e represents docs not believe In th< msslng of pauper or neglected chllren in onci Institution, claiming theii iture lives are in danger of contamlation thereby. Superintendent Comstock has In5red hard for the organization of the mniH'ii n siumr ii nii.i iimi ?red May 4. 1KDG, and the first state oard was elected January .28, 1S98. overnor Atkinson Is president of the ale committee, and Superintendent o( . hools J. H. Trotter Is secretary. The 'heeling member of the board Is Rev. icob Brlttingham, of St. Luke's P. E. lurch. Last night Rev. .Mr. Comstock told ' the hard work necessary to Ret a law issed which gave county courts the ght to hand over children under the a* <>f twelve years, from the intlrmars or poor houses, to the society when le society secured a good home for the illd. This law was passed at the re nt session of the legislature. The soety believes that few children raised i poor houses can become good cltl ns, rather that they form the crlminl classes. Mr. Comstock has per nally visited all the poor houses and lis and asylums in'the state, and comllmonted the Ohio county Intlrmary. e made arrangements yesterday to ovide homes for a l>oy and his sister, >w inmates of this Institution. Their other, and by a strange freak of clrimstances, her two husbands as well, *e also sheltered at the intlrmary. 'hen a child Is adopted care is taken int he or she Is removed far from >rmer environments, so that a pure mosphcre may atone for past mlsforines. Many pathetic experiences of the ork he is engaged in were related by le speaker, and they deeply moved his earers. There is no doubt but this ork will be liberally encouraged when lipcnmpis lipltor Unnwn fnr It nirrr?r?l lat a poor house Is no place to bring up child. DIG BY" BELI/S NEW IPLAY ivcn its Presentation Hero Under Diflicitltics Last Night. Digby "Bell's company presented the w comedy drama, "Joe Hurst. Gtrn?man," at the Opera House last night ?fore n fair sized audience, and allough the curtain was not rung up unI 9:."0 p. m.. owing to difllcultles in aching the city ia time for a performice. yet the curtain came down on the ird and final act Just a little after 11 clock, which was pretty fast work. Of course the play must have been it considerably last night, but nil that ie audience saw of "Joe Hurst" it liked ;ry well, and it is hoped an opportuty will be given in the near future <o e the play presented without actors id audience indulging in the constant quiry of self. "Will we set out of this >fore midnight?" The play is very strong In its cliaxes. Mr. Bell makes the most of the adlng character, and since his success ' The Hoosier Doctor," and now In roe Hurst." those who asserted that ? couldn't rise above comic opera must In confess their utter rout. The* cliax of the first act is touchingly paletlc, but somehow there was a handil In the audience who thiught it funi* and laughed outright?and then me others laughed, but not at the Imax enacted on the stage. Mr. Bell's comtianv came to "Wheeling om Vniontown, via the Baltimore & bio. and was i3u?- to arrive early in the enlng. A freight wreck at Mannlngn blocked the train four hours, and a result the-company arrived shortly fore 0 o'clocl*. The run of six miles om .McMechen to Wheellncr was made eight minutes, pretty fast running, he audience waited patiently and was ell repaid for the annoyance. "I.VGOMAR" TO-NIGHT. The Ryan stock company delighted vo large audiences at the Grand yes rday, presenting "Thou Shalt Not" at ie matinee and "From Sire to Son" at ight. Both plays are far above the andard of the usual repertoire coninnies, and are only produced by the :yan company through the payment f heavy ropaltics t<> the authors or ivners. The specialties between acts re a very pleasing feature, and their xceilence is attested by the tromen3UH applause which follows each numer. To-night the bill will be one of ?e prettiest stage stories ever enacted, ingomar. the Barbarian."' This is a lassie, and has been presented In 'heeling frequently by eminent actors nd actrcsses. It will be given with !a berate stage setting, correct cosimes and a careful attention to every ctail requisite to an artistic producon. "REMEMBER THE MAINE." Those who are acquainted with I,inc?ln J. Carter's methods In staging th'-r plays will await with Interest ills roduction of "Hcinember the Maine," nd it is to be hoped that this new piece III prove'erroneous th?? adage that romnnrlsons sirr? odious." Stm-lr Mr arter has a chance to add new laurels ? his fame as an artlst-uathor and di ctor. "Remember the Maine" will eon le boards at the Grand Opera house >r a return encasement of a half week, mimenclng Monday night. Mrs. Julia Rhodes Dead. Yesterday morning at 8 o'clock oceur d the death of Mrs. Julia Ann Rhodes, llct of the late Jacob S. Rhodes, foun r of the dry goods house of Jacob S. hodes & Co., of Main street. She was i her seventy-eighth year. She Ih surved by one son, Peter M. Rhodes, and tir daughters, Misses Julia. Fannie R. id Catherine K. Rhodes, and Mrs. J. t. Walters.* The funeral will occur om the family residence, !?'J9 Main reet on Saturday at 10 a. m., with In rment at Greenwood. Miss Mary Ilolnnd, of "Wheeling, was le llnest dressed lady of the ball In the ty hall of Bella Ire, Ohio, last evening. Wage* Raised. ZAN'KSVILLI-:, O., March 8.?Notice is been posted at the Ohio Iron Commy's plant announcing that all wages III be Increased ten per cent on April The Increase affects about i!00 men, he plant was Idle for Ave years, but sumed about a year ago and has all le work It can do. Tlio lies! Prescription for Chills iid Fever Is a bottle of Grove's Tastess Chill Tonic. It Is simply Iron and idnlne In a tasteless form. No cure? 3 pay. Price, COo. tths&w UNFADINGJOTTON DYES. Fast Diamond Dyes for Cotton lilake Unfading Colors. ' Cannot Be Washed Out In Soap- 1 suds or Faded by Sunlight. I The same dyes, will never make a full, J fast color on both wool and cotton, and I hence Diamond Dyes have a special line c 1 of colors for cotton. 1 Their fast cotton dyes are guaranteed I i, to give perfect satisfaction, and to make ? colors that cannot be washed out In , ' strong soapsudi; and that will'not fade 1 when exposed to the sunlight. . If you wish to dye cotton goods, use : only the fast Diamond Dyes for cotton, and you will have success. J mt 11 IN TIIE OIL FIELDS. s ) Late developments In some portions t , of the Sclo field have reached the limits l beyond which the producing territory c . of the field is not likely to reach, lie- } ginning two and one-half miles to 'the southeast of Sclo and drawing a semi- f circle, ending two miles northwest of the town, and a series fjf dry holes will bo encountered. By some It 4a claimed j , that the circuit may be continued two miles west of the town and t.vlth no c ; better prospects. This extension of the li circle Js accounted for by the Russell ^ ; Bros.' salt, water well on the John McLandsboro'utrh farm. In the event thai the southwest is defined, it leaves nothing bu m-i f.outh undefined. IIow near the producing territory can be carried from the interior and In the direction of dry holes remains to be determined. The Jennings, Grove & Co. well, on the Trusal ll farm, a mile and a half to tne northwest, is a good producer since /t was P shot. This well is so located that it P would come close to the circle desired *ind shows that a producing lead may a pass out ueiween any two oc me dust- I u ers. [ li Howard fhompson and H. B. Soy- ! 1 bold, of Wheeling, drilled in yesterday ' o at Sclo an elphty-Hve-barrel well on s their McCombs lease. Their Smith well ti No. 4 Is down 800 feat. They have com- ti meneed a derrick on their Marragon li lease. THH WOOL 3IARKET c. it Is Very Quiet at Boston?Prices Gen d orally Are Unchanged. BOSTON, March 8, ? The American ^ "Wool and Cotton Reporter will say to- 0 morrow: The wool market is very quiet, a But few manufacturers have been in, tl and they have purchased very sparingly. The sales of heavy weight goods have thus far been disappointing, and falling to receive the orders which they ^ anticipated earlier in the season man- jj ufacturers naturally feel disinclined to t buy very liberally of wool. The dull- t, ness Is also intensified by the announce- ' ment of the formation of the worsted ' trust, which has been the all-absorbing ^ topic of conversation both in inanufacluring circles and in the wool trade. Prices are generally unchanged, al- . though dealers show more disposition to meet the views of manufacturers. . The sales of the week in Boston amounted to 2,012,000 domestic and s, 7,110 pounds of foreign, making a total of 3,322,000, against a total of 1.237.000 pounds for the previous week, ami a ** total of 1.237,000 for the corresponding ll week last year. Sales since January i. ^ 1899. amount to 36,802,500 pounds against s: 3C.019.4S0 pounds last year at this time. a: 01 The Madame Laughed at First. ^ PARIS, March S.?Mine. Charles o.. I : artist of that name, and whose trial on i the charge of attempting to poison her ! J* husband began on Monday last, was to- : day sentenced to live years penal servi- ' , tude. As she was leaving the court room the prisoner made a futile attempt to commit suicide by stabbing I a herself with a hat pin. : Sal Ik With ilerscliell's Iicnains. j NEW YORK, March S.?The British ! a| cruiser Talbot, which is conveying the j b; body of Lord HerscheH to England, ( rj pasred out of quarantine at 11:45 this afternoon on her voyage. Oil, Was She? * ' WELLESLEY. Mass.. March S.?Miss Caroline Hazard, of Peacedale. R. I., OJ has been elected president of Wellesley College, to succeed Mrs. Julia Irvine. . ? j tV FAMILY WASHING. Roupb Dry Washed. Starched and ni Dyod Is cent* per pound. j u. 1'lat Work, Washed and Ironed, C> j cents per pound. All iiaud work lliilslied 10 cents nor i w pound. At LUTZ llllOS*. i\ mibAl Home Steam Luundry. j a G.MEf Baby Cai We have placed on sale styles that we gathered 1 patterns, and beautiful uf new goods. mmrnp * wT msm % 41 Our New Spring Stock of C WE STILL HAVE S0i\1 WE SELL ELECTRIC CAR! FORTY BELOW ZERO. VIr. Sain Hugh Broekunler Tells Intelllgenecr Renders IIow It Feels. The Mercury Frozen in the Thermometer?Hunting for Caribou. The Intelligencer this morning pubIshes another of Mr. Sam Hugh Broctuhier's Interesting letters from west rn Ontario, where, with Mr. Edward 5tifel, another Wheeling young man, he s epgaged in extensive gold mining iperatlons. Most interesting are his i lescriptions of weather cold enough to >ut a thermometer out of the business md of a hunt for cnrlbou. . i jpcclnl Correspondence of Intclllgencer. RAT PORTAGE, Ontario. March l.?I , enow just how cold forty degrees below I :tro is. "Was not satisfied with the i imbsrlng done at the shaft during my ibsence, and, as it was a particular Job; laveit my personal attention during the wenty-four hours the day and night ihifts worked upon it. The mercury lad frozen solid, which you know lndiates forty degrees below, and after we lad been out long enough to get thor>ughly chilled, with icicles pendant rom beard and eyebrows, llko a verltible Santa Claus, we wondered whethr life was really worth living. Even he hard work failed to warm us. to any xtent, and, although well muflled, we :eep them from freezing. Occasionally ire invented pressing business, which ook us to the blacksmith shop, and hus obtained a few moments of rnrmth. Oh, yes, Indeed, next summer re will tell you how fine and iuvigoratig it was, but Just now the yloss Is all rorn ofT, and. to tell you the truth, the emperature was far from comfortable. During the night tho northern lights hone out In all their splendor. Plain rosaic words seem too cold to describe he beauty of the Aurora Borealis. Imgine an- arch of light stretched across he heavens, with here and there a road vertical ray shooting skyward, 'hese bands of light have all the colors f the spectrum, changing from one. hade to another, as they pass across he arch with a graceful wave like moion. They look like large rays of ght shooting through some immense rating placed below the horizon, .midst it all one hears faint sounds, ich one resembling a sky-rocket when ; starts off, only of course, a great eal more subdued. The display is awe-inspiring and my jellngs as I g;\zed were akin to those rought out by the sight of Niagara, nee again I thought of tho lines so ptly describing the feeling produced by lat great wonder: "I came to see; I thought to write; I was but dumb." One peculiarity of the cold spells is :ie enormous appetites that the men ave; the psychological explanation Is, believe, that we need more steam and iierefore consume more fuel. At any ite. it keeps the coo'.c very busy and ur fifteen men :ret awav with one hun red pounds of Hour and one hundred nd seventy-five pounds of meat per eek, no: to mention tea, coffee, pota)os and other food. Having had a surfeit of "salt horse," took Jimmy Brooks with me and larted up to Caribou Lake In search of eer. We fllided along- easily on our tow shoes and did not realize how deep le snow was until we tried to wade irough it without the help of the awkard-looklng, but extremely necessary low shoe. The road was unfrequented nd of course had never been "brush3," so we had to proceed carefully and Mk out for air holes. Jimmy was armed with an old Snider i carbine, while I had a repeating ilarn. 40-shot. Ah. the sight to gladden a sportslan's e.ye as we rounded a point on the ike! Three caribou scraping a hole In le snow and Ice in order to get a rink of the water beneath! They were fully four hundred yards way, but it would be impossible to t?t nearer, so setting our sights we popped on our kne-is, and for a few oments the shots resembled a skirlish. But hold my sights on them, bove them or below them. 1 could not ig any game, and having emptied my lie, I looked around at Jimmy in leer disgust. T.'iere he was plumping ivay with his old carbine, but like the panish guns, his metal was not equal his ambition. Then I looked nt the deer again. At pst they ran to one side, then to anher, seeming to b? utterly hewilderl and unable to locate us. but at last ley got the wind and went trotting up if lake at a two-minute gait. ade back tracks. Next day in overruling my Run I found the forward sht had got knocked to one side, i hich made my shots veer four feet in vo hundred fards, so I was somewhat untiled at my poor shooting. Jimmy ' at reduced prices 22 Baby C; ate last season, slightly "she ^bolstering and parasols. We A FEW SUGi 15.00 Rubber Tire Carriage for 12.00 Rubber Tire Carriage for !1.00 "Rubber Tire Carriage for 10.00 Rubber Tire Carriage for .8.00 Rubber Tire Carriage for 6.00 Rubber Tire Carriage for .3.00 Rubber Tire Carriage for .3.00 Rubber Tire Carriage for 0.00'Twin Go-Cart, Rubber 1 7.00 Twin Go-Cart, Rubber 'I Carriages and Go-Carts is Re; E OF OUR MARKED DOWN < *JD?L i 1124 MAIN STREET. 3ET, FURNITURE AND WA TAKE DFLGREE Hie Best Spring 11 If there is one thing -which the pcop of taking a spring medicine during the t always finds the system debilitated and i the nerves weak and relaxed, the org clogged and inactive, in fact the whole ! teni run down and more or less out of on Everybody, therefore, needs a *pi remedy, and what people should take is best purifying and most strengthening n icine possible, like Dr. Greene's Nerv blood and nerve rerrfedy. By this me only can they insure themselves posith against the weakening and debilitating fects of. spring. Dr. Greene's Scrv j blood and nerve remedy, bccause of its gi ! purifying and blood eririching properties the greatest of blood builders. It is | most strengthening and invigorating res ativc for blood, nerves and body, and by gentle and healthful effects arouses the 6t< ach, liver and kidneys from their slugg and inactive condition. It it the one ti ideal spring medicine to take, is pure- \TjC ly vegetable and per- v fectly harmless, and always makes the J A fR weak" strong and > j 'Vln well. It is, therefore, , ? f %/] the best possible ??r-y // j spring remedy to / ! Mn. S. M. Hall, Ssllr / j Wentworth, ! %. H., ^ "Abouttwo years ngo \ I xvas taken with nervous vCS prostration, being conftncil to mv bed for a lonr rareSSsSSartw u wa* weak and ncrvxius and was not nb!e to do any. employed a doctor but he r'- ??,*-r '*~*~ could hot do me much j;ood. I jfot fire bottles o! T taking it I was completely restored to health, and I Nervura highly spoken of and in mv case I could i Greene's Nervur* to sick people and should be plea More people use Dr. Greene's Nervu medicine than any other remedy, becaus fact by the most famous and successful sj lingering diseases, Dr. Greene, 35 West therefore, knows positively that it is exac all have the privilege of consultation a either by calling or writing about their a SftcDadden. HERE'S SOMETHING OTHERS HAVEN'T G( jjjg|| Men's $1.00 W t? order, ev double sew fPU ja.uu quam l| McFadden'? ""?3 1320 am i .1 i. .u ; n $ohn !7ricdcl <? Co. :ge|7 ~ T~ .L l,lCi !S? Get a W for $2.35 Johe Friedel had no excuse better than the old Snider. which in my mind is sutlicient, for he is really a pood shot. Since then we have been out armed with pood Winchesters and have been remarkably successful, but I can still picture Jimmy on one knee sending smoke right and left like a gunboat. S. H. BROCKUNIER. A Dangerous Find. CJ.RVET.AVn n \rnrnj. c_a glycerine bomb was found to-day in front of the big Hickox ofllce building, corner of Euclid avenue and Erie street. It was a piece of iron pipe eight Inches long and about an inch thick, scaled at both ends and stamped "Nltro glycer\T minikin Reduced Prices. irriages and Go-Carts, ip-worn," but artistic need their room for GEST10NS: ? Utwv : $i8.eo $12.00 $15.00 $15.00 $12.00 $10.00 $7.50 riles $ 5.00 "ires $ 3.00 idv for Yfilir lncno/*ti/v? J - ? w.. ..I^WVIIUIU CARPETS ON SALE. vLL PAPER CLEANERS. edicine jn the World, lc have proved, it Is the absolute necessity, rving chan^cs of the spring months. Spring th^ .^lood andimpure, )r. Greene's Nerrura blood and nerve remedy and i!t? have not had any return of my troubles. 1 have htjrd >ot sleep at nil'nights, so I glodht recaonead Dt, tsed to answer any inquiries." ra blood and nerve remedy for their spring e it is prepared by a regular physician, ia ? iccialist in curing nervous and chronic or 14th St., New York City, nnd everybody, :tly and perfectly adopted "to cure. Besidci) nd advice with t)r. Greene, without chargj! ' ises. | | SKcDadden. 111 1 11 1 11 1 in 1 nr 1 inn 111 j pC-y&i ' i )T. ool Jeans Pants for 75c. s fit as nice as if made ery pair is full lined and :ed, sizes 32 to 40, the ty, for 75c. >Pants Department, I 1322 Market Street. $ohn Jricdd Sr Co. ie Wster Muddy.. ater Filter ' and up at Cq09S9 aiAiysTREtr. I Ino." The policc admit the bomb mi 1| i tilled with nitro glycerine, but Kg I that are very rcticent. In the Hlc&i frj building are located the headquarter*o! la i the Nickle Plate and Cleveland. l/-raa K: : Sc Wheeling railroads and a large n.?> t$ ber of other offices and stores. I DISTINGUISHKI> COMPLIMENT | j Paid to American Superiority by & Turkish Government, i "WASHINGTON. D. C.. March <\-Dr. * j Cabell Whitehead, assaycr of the Uri* ^ ted States mint, has been tendered and 'v.: has accepted an important pcslt'oa J: the service of the Turkish governtne:*. | He will shortly depart for Constants' pie to enter the duties of <he- | which will be virtually that of direct* general of Industries. The appointment Is a direct result >' the observations in America of w * present Turkish minister. All Ferwui gj Bey. who, realizing the immor.se U<-' nleal, commercial and scientific sur;r* iorlty in the American uati??n. has .i* bored to introduce into Turk y A?*?j can methods, Aimrican product.* ?? ' mnctiines, ns well as American :tists and technologists. Just r.xx several new manufacturing es:ii'.i;-* ments of great proportions are built in Constantinople, and the al management of the lirst these be part tir. Whitehead's du:! ?. ur. \> nucncau was uor? m ^ burjT, Va.. in is 63, and Is a pradwte o. ? Lehigh and Columbia universities. m A Costly Orthographical I'rntr. WASHINGTON. D. C.. March S.-K [| has now been discovered at the nnvyJf- l| partment that in all probability Eg partment will not be able to buy ev<3 p Harvcyised armor for the :Iir bat:l?- gj I ships, Maine, Ohio and Missouri. J" gg I 'ho four monitors uncu-r o>r.s:rac:;on. i This is owing- to an error mail:"1 in t&? | last paragraph of the naval nppropra* ' tioa act. The word "this" was i;?cd in- jm | stead of "that" in the Fcntoiv:e author- Lfe I Izlntj the secretary to purchase ?"l,3r Era ; for the vessels 'under the limitations** [g : to price for the same imposed by t"-5 act* Eft It happens that the armor makirc h-.; eompanJc-s are so filled with contra" Jgtj : work that they will not be free JJ ^ gg . sumo any additional contracts h I next February, so Hi t: CoaSfl** Ka ! comes promptly to thi- re.-c.i: of tb? ?fi 1 navy at the beginning of ;:;e R? J sion, no actual delay will result * fc5 I case of these particular ship*. t^'y Kg ^ the vessels newly authorized will s-'* g| I WOMEN" love a clear, healthy g&| plcxlon. Pure blood makes i: *jljr* Eg dock Mood Hitters makes pure blow- KB I HAVE been atHleted with rlieurns- E$ tlsm for fourteen years, and nofM'* K* seemed to give me any relief. 1 was an.e ? to be around all the time, but constat* & ly suffering. I had tried evcrytMnf Kg could hear of, and at last was tow B try Chamberlain's l'aln Halm. 'mgj 1 did, and was immediately relieved ar- Kj?j I In a short time cured. I am h;iPI'> ' Ry | say that it has not since K*i' | loah ISdgar, Oermantown, Cai. | by druggists. OASTORIA' . I? Bearst&o y?lli?KindYci Hiw|, I