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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, March 27, 1899, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1899-03-27/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE INTELLIGENCER.r
ai
Published Dolly, Except Sunday, by
fa
Intclligcnccr Publishing Co., m
25 and 27 Fourteenth Street. ^
rr
ilOHN FREW, Pres. and Bus. Manager. \v
Ft
Terms: Per Your, l?y MnIL In Advnnco, Qr
PoHtnKo'Prcpuld. rlJ
Dally (0 Dn.vs Tor Week) 1 Yonr...?"?.20 la
Dully, Six Months?. 2.HO Tl
Dnlly, Three Months 1.30 cl
Dally, Three Day?l*or Week 51.00
Daily, Two Days Per "Week 2.00
Dally, Ono Month <15
Woelciy, Ono Your, In Advanco..? 1.00 th
"Weekly, Six Months - .<10 cc
THE DAILY INTELLIGENCER Is dcllv- T1
ercd by carriers In "Wheeling and ad- th
Jacent towns ut 10 cents per week. nj
Persons wishing to subscrlbo to THE j1(
DAILY INTELLIGENCER can do go t
by sending In their orders to t'ho Intelligencer
ofllco on postal cards or 11
, otherwise. Thoy will bo punctually
served by carriers. d<
Tributes of Respect and Obituary Notlcca tfc
60 cents per Inch. j3
Correspondence containing Important ^
news solicited from every part of tho
surrounding country. In
Rejected communications will not bo re- hi
turned unless accompanied bysulllclent
postage.
(Tho INTELLIGENCER, embracing Its
several editions, is entered In tho Post- y;olllec,
at Wheeling, W. Va., as second- w
class matter.)
. . L)<
UUPIIONE NDMBLRS: er
Editorial Rooms 823 | Counting Room 822
ai
THE INTELLIGENCER. ?
cl
WHEELING, MAltCII 27, 181)1). e,
=================== E
Tributes to the Dead. ^
'As will be noted elsewhere, the home
town of the late Francis Harrison Pier- rc
pont will pay fitting tribute to his mem- tr
ory on the occasion of his funeral there a,
to-day. The greater part of his life has U1
been spent in Fairmont, and the people tll
have arranged for a demonstration v>.
which will testify to their profound regret
at his death and the high esteem in ig
which ho was held as a friend and jt
neighbor, as well as to the memory of p.
Ills remarkable services to the state.
No more eloquent testimonial could be A
paid to the distinguished dead than that tj1
which will be manifested to-day, by tc
the older generation and the younger at j1;
his home, where he has always held the w
esteem of those who knew lilni best and
has been honored by the young who (1(
loved him for his kindly words and gen- tll
erous deeds. is
This testimonial will be In the form of ^
public services In the sacred precincts ni
of the church of his devotion, a general c,
suspension of business, a reverent view sl
of all that is mortal of this man, who bl
was so truly groat, and whose memory jc
will be perpetuated in the histories of ^
West Virginia and the hearts of Its poo- ^
pie. That will be his best and most in
lasting monument. cc
o T|
The First Governor. ^
The statements made in so many Olspatches
giving reports of the death of
cx-Governor Plerpont, that he was the ^
"first governor of West Virginia" are ^
historical inaccuracies. Governor Pier
pont was rightfully entitled to the distinction
or being recognized as the ...
father of West Virginia, and was at the O
front not only in the agitation but the ^
organization of the state by the people T
of the western counties. No man con- t
tributed more than he did, none was M
more courageous in that 'great crisis, t
and when the people of what is now
this state organized the union or restored
government of Virginia, and ^
chose him as the governor, he was the
Union governor of the entire state of A
Virginia, then including what is now
"West Virginia, and his government
was recognized at Washington. T
The capital was retained at Wheeling, tc
the seceding government maintaining Is
its headquarters at Ilichmond. In the p:
meantime the movement for the division sc
of the state, and forming the separate 11|
state of West Virginia went on at \v
Wheeling, with Plerpont, and* the other ol
patriotic leaders in the work as the ac- ai
tive promoters, and when, finally, the tl:
counties composing West Virginia or- ec
ganized and were admitted to the Union in
as a separate state. Governor Plernont. tr
happy over the consummation of what d<
he and his compeers had labored for
years so hard for and risked their lives, jls
still as Union governor of the old state, fl
transferred his headquarters to old Vir- J,']
ginla territory, and Wheeling became h
the capital of the new state, with Hon. n*
A. I. Boreman as the first governor. Jj
Governor Picrpont remained the
Union governor of Virginia for three u
years after the war closed, and then re- h
turned to the new state he had helped **
to create and of which, before its for- <-i
mal admission and recognition by Con- ^
gress, he was provisional governor, for
until Lincoln signed that act, West Vir- p,
gina, though organized, was still techni- ol
cally a part of the old state. ? j9
The Intelligencer refers to this his- y(
lory, for the benefit of many of our ex- jj,
changes inside and outside of, the state
who are somewhat confused in their
statements. Governor Picrpont will cc
live in history as the father of West s.
Virginia, and West Virginians will al- U1
* ways revere him as such, along with the ^
remainder of that noble band, but the Cl
first governor after it became a state, c;1
and who succeeded him In authority j?
under the new organization, was an- eti
other one of the fathers, Arthur 1.1Jore- u,
man, who died a few years since.
A Good "Work llegitn.
Tho police department seenm to have
begun In earnest the campaign against
tho disreputable class of saloons, that u?
are a dlwgrace to the community, and *)(
tho statement made by Chief Cleinan.s ar
In explanation of the situation and tho w
Intentions of the authorities Indicate m
that It will not be long until tho city Is 1"
rid of the pests. That is the hope that ^
1m given to the public. The chief of police
declares, In an Interview In the Sunday
Register, that It must not be expected
that the entire work of reform
can bo accomplished all at once. Me
makes It clear that, In order to prosecute
the keepers of the class of resorts
to be wiped out, positive evidence that
will convict must be secured. "What he
says Is worth repeating:
"Many people think we can walk Into
a place and make arrests," says the
chief, "but wo cannot. Wc must have
>eclflc evidence, and It Is hard to get.
have worked hard In this matter, and
n determined to break It up, but It
111 take time. People who know tho
cts will not tell them, and the police
e so closely watched that efforts on
ielr part nre almost useless. I
:allze the situation fully, and will do
hat I can, but an evil of such long
andlng cannot be eradicated in a djiy
a week or a month. These places are
in by men, but that general knowledge
not sufficient to prove a cane In court,
lie evidence must be positive and speflc
and It will take time to get It."
Judging from what the authorities
ive already done, it is safe to nBsume.
lat Chief Clemans will do his duty In
irrylng out the entire programme,
hese and other evils which have been
ie cause of much complaint, and which
e accountable for so many wrecked
Dmes, presenting snares for girls of
nder year3, may, let us hope, soon be
ilnga of the past. In this city, if energy
id justice prevail and the proper evlmce
can be secured. Judging from
ie tenor of Chief Clemans' talk there
a large amount of work ahead, and
lere are mothers and fathers and
any other good people who will give
m cordial support.
fVKuinaldo's American Supporters.
It is believed by many that the battle
hlch occurred north of Manila, and
hlch was the severest light that has
jen chronicled from the Philippines,
iding in the driving back of Agulnal)'s
forces, was decisive in its nature
id the result may lead to the llnal act
. the trouble with the insurgents. It
as a great blow to the cause of the
lief of the so-called but visionary gov nment
of the Filipino adventurer,
verybody hopes that this belief is well
ised. Certainly the result of the cnlgeinent
was most gratifying in some
ispects. The disciplined American
oops, as usual, demonstrated that they
c invincible against the disorganized,
ullsclpllnod and deluded followers of
leir deceitful, selfish, barbarous leader,
ho If paid his price would surrender
tem all any day. While the situation
serious, the end cannot be far off,
idging from the occurrences of the
ist week.
In connection with the campaign
sulnuldo is making, It is worth noting
lat, notwithstanding his recent exhibits
of downright savagery, we still
ive sentimentalists in this country
ho, judging from the expressions In
leir writings and public utterances, are
>ing what they can to create sympaly
for him. It seems strange that such
the case, but it is. and amonir these
merieana are some who have high
ink, and are actually doing what they
in to create a sentiment for the lnirgent
cause and against our own
ave men who are upholding theAmeran
cause. So gifted a man as William
loyd Garrison, of Massachusetts, has
irst into song, and composed a sonnet
honor of the brutal Aguinaldo, whose
induct is regarded by him as patriotic,
he New York Sun in moved to refer to
r. Garrison as "the poet laureate of
ie insurgents." It quotes the following
ibute by the Bay State statesman to
ie "almond-eyed" gentleman who is
looting down our soldiers, and slaughring
his own who desire to surrender:
"AGUINALDO."
rhino, Aguinaldo, Is the common fato
t' all who seelt, in Freedom's holy cause,
eliverance from foreign yokes uiul laws,
gainst a foe of overwhelming weight,
hou hast great compeers of an earlier
date.
oussalnt, Bozzarls, Kosciusko, men
Jsunderstood, maligned, defeated, then
nmortallzed anions the brave and great,
ake heart and comfort If thy soul Is sad!
ot lost or wasted thy heroic stand;
hou haat unmasked a nation falsely
clad
i altruistic garb, revealed a land
llnd to distinctions between good and
nil smiting Liberty with ruthless hand. :
"William Lloyil Garrison. "
"Brookline, March 19."
The above appeared In the Boston
ranscript, and the Sim calls attention
? the remarkable fact that the same
sue of the Transcript contained a disiteh
from Manila, which, though not
> eloquent, threw a muoh stronger
5ht on the character of Aguinaldo,
hom Mr. Garrison includes in a list
! patriots such as Kosciusko, Bozzaris J
id others. The dispatch appeared in |
ic Intelligencer and will be remember1
by our readers. It will bear repeatig
along with the above undeserved j
ibute from an American citizen who !
inounces his own country:
"MANILA, March 20.?It is reported on
Itherto reliable authority that Aguinaldo
f taking extreme measures to suppress
?ns calculated to cause a cessation of
DRtilities. Twelve adherents of tho plan I
independence, residents of Manila, have |
i?en condemned to death because they
rote advising surrender, and nil loynl
a lives have been called upon to perform
le national service of dispatching them.
lalolos for the purpose of advising AgInnldo
to quit. Ho argued with the inirgent
b-ader, and attempted to convince
Itn of the folly of his persistence In the
ice '>f overwhelming odds. Agulnaldo
as furious at tho advice,and ordorcd G?-n al
Lagardn to be executed Immediately,
he nnfortunato genoral was promptly
^capitated."
Fosslbly Mr. Garrison read this disitch,
which was published simultanelsly
with his sonnet to Agulnaldo, who
doing his best to slaughter our brave
)ung Americans, in order to "unmask
lis Nation falsely clad in altruistic
irb." Such sentiment ns contained in
10 above poem, and addressed to a
mscicnccless leader guilty of such
ivagery, written by so distinguished
i American as "William Lloyd Garrl>n,
would be, wero we lighting a gov nment
recognized by any power on
irth ns a legitimate government Itself,
stead of a disorganized band, outlaw I
by all the nations, would be regarded
ider the laws as an act of treason.
Lent will come to a close this week
id Easter Sunday, let us hope, will be
essed with favorable weather. Uniually
Interesting observances seem to
; in jirejuiriiiioii ?' over mc country,
id bright sunshine will bo In harmony
[th the Kplrlt of the day. Flowers and
uslu and sunshine are never more nj? oprlate
nor more significant than on
aster Sunday.
Tgj?XI,e ^00<*
/4%\I Easy to Buy,
T\V\ Easy to Cook,
Easy t0 Eat>
Easy to Digest.
^T/ol,Rker ^a*s
\ WA t a] 1 groccrs
S in 2-lb. pkgs. only
SCHOOL MELANGE.
In the great kaleidoscope of life w
varied pictures present themselves, i
the primary teacher as she views
motley group o? fifty pupils that co
to her on the first day of school has
varied a picture as that presented
the finest kaleidoscope. From this v
led mass of little human beings eht
to develop the true man and the t
woman. She is to do this not as
machine teacher would do by plac
them in the same mould and at o
bending their little minds until tl
become just alike, but by having
fore her the perfect model, she uda
her instruction to the different natui
until she leads them, gently Into
path that eurely leads them to t
manhood and true womanhood. Thl
being done by the true teacher all
time. Our schools are better tha:
standing army us far as the natlo
defense is concerned, because the t
defense of n nation is not In the ni
ber of its military force, but in
character of its men and women.
It Is said that "Death loves a shin
niLLLix, uuu il was never more u
shown than in the case of little Tlior
E. Hammond, whose tragic death t?
place on Monday evening last, his
being crushed out under the elevator
NleberixaU'a Ice plant. We are porha
naturally inclined to praise the vlrt
and condone the faults of dead lo'
ones, but here was a boy who was
idol of his parents, and was loved
all his schoolmates. Ills teachers hi
nothing but words of praise to speal
him. He had a talent lor drawing i
he left quite a number of drawings
the blackboard, which will be preser'
in memory of the artist. His roc
mates sent a beautiful floral offering
did also the boys of room No. 5, w
whom lie sang as a "sailor boy" at
last school entertainment. A sole
hush seemed to rest over .all the boys
llltchle annex, especially those of rc
No. G, of which he was a pupil. Tom
will long, be remembered by all v
knew -him and the bereaved father i
mother have the heartfelt sympathlo:
principal, teachers and pupils of the >
tire Eighth ward school. It is hard
understand why such things must hi
pen, but happen they will and
Truly, the saying that "we know ;
what a day may bring forth," is veril
in this sad bereavement.
Many parents visited the public ex
clses at Ritchie school, which took pi;
as follows: Wednesday morning,
lower floor at the annex building c
the second floor in the afternoon.
Thursday forenoon the lower llcor
mala building entertained all pare
and friends who came to hear tin
while in the afternoon exercises w
held In the rooms of the second llo
and rooms 9 and 10 of the third iloor.
Friday morning the grammar room]
nils etivo a llterarv .mil muslral
tainment. In all the rooms on AVedn
day and Thursday some school w<
was shown. Many parents visited
school during the three days and tl
seemed fully us much pleased to see
school work lis they were <o hear
literary and musical part of the ex
cises. It is a mistake to think that p,
ents do not wish to be shown on th
days what their children are "bei
taught during the week. These pul
days should not be permitted to deg<
erate into-a mere show. Let thp teac!
not only be able ot give samples of 1
every day work, but let her feel glac
have the opportunity of doing so. P.
ents very often act as though they i
not appreciate the work of the teacl
and all this arises from the fact t]
they do not know what the teacherdoing.
Dr. Raymond surely must feel grn
fied at the audiences that greet iilm
his lecturcs. The one on Thursday nit
was fully up to the ones greeting h
on former occasions, and the lecture v
enjoyed greatly by all. It was the b
son being that the subject was bett
John Ruskin is one of the finest spe
mens of a manly character now llvi:
and his writings have been a bened
tion io mankind.
The performance at the meeting
the Longfellow Literary Society, Rlt<
Ut school, on Friday morning, was gh
by representatives of the four clas:
into which the society is divided n
consisted of recitations, essays, sor
and instrumental music. About 11
visitors were present and all seemed
enjoy the performance. Insirumen
solos were given by Mamie Earp, Lll
Knlt,llvni- -inri Plot", V!..K,,,. ?,?1 ....
strumental duett, by Delia Inbody a
Stella Stalb were greatly enjoyed n
loudly applauded. The Longfellow I
erary society is full of music and vl
tors can be favored at any time w
their choice. There exists a generc
rivalry among: the boys and girls in I
musical line, which is proving a gn
benelit to all of them.
The meeting of the Round Table yi
a great uplift to all the teachers i
tending the sessions. It did one good
meet the eminent educators prese
either the whole or part of the tir
The thorough and progressive "Willlar
of Marietta, the thoughtful and care
Merrick, of Cadiz; the-bright and wi
Githcns, of Wellsburg; the sedate o
deep-thinking Stewart, of Marti
Ferry; the, the. well?what shall
say of Hall, of New Martinsville, Kii
of McMechen, Williams, of Moundsvl!
Jacobs and Shaw, of West Liberty, C:
rigan and Gorman, of Benwood, el
etc.? If anything at nil, we say all I
adjectives combined, will express wl
one thinks when he hears them talk
the great work In which they are
engaged. And what of our own teac
ors?Anderson, the witty?so re'ady
Illustrate with?this reminds nif, c
Givynn, the careful and methodic
Hammond, so ready to get others to
what he might so well do hlmse
Work over earnest and enthusiast
Brillcs, presiding with so much gr?
and dignity over the meeting, and t
ladles! What shall we say of Mis:
Clohan, Bingell, Reppetto and Latter
I with the more than hundred schi
tnarms? time would fail us to speak
I all. but it i* surely self-evident that
j have an able body of men and wom
I when we all get together. And do (
meetings amount to anything tanglb:
Yes, verily, they do; Jf nothing the s(
tlment created by our contact with ea
other at these meetings, Is lifting
the schools under our charge in eve
way. These meetings are not apprec
ted by any of us perhaps, as they ?hoi
be. The great advantage if the entli
siasm that may be created by our ml
sling together, comparing notes as
our work. The questions discussed wt
live questions and the good effect oft
utv:uuilg JUKIU to on It'll III our schoo
Tlie open day exercises at Webs I
school were of (i very Interesting eh:
ncter this year. A history content ere
ted n wonderful Interest. The purer
turned out well at all the exercises,
good programme was given In t
grammar room on Thursday afterrioc
THE PEDAGOGUE
REV. E. EDWARDS, pastor nf t
English Baptist church :it Mlnersvll
Pa., when suffering with rlieumatls
was advised to try Chamberlain's Pa
Balm. Ho Hays: "A. few appllcatlo
of this liniment proved of great servl
to me. It subdued the Influtntuatlou n
relieved the pain. Should any aulYci
'profit by giving Pain Halm a trial
will please me." For sale by druugla
Sianos.
S Pianos!z
Pianos!!
? Pianos!!!
? Having a large number of
ins Square Pianos, which we received
in exchange for Upbo
rights, we will offer them for
pls the next ten days at such
QS, . , J
the prices that if you can use one
of them it will pay you to
,th? call and see them.
>n'a
rue NO TROUBLE
tiio TO SHOW GOODS.
In&
2 Milligan, Wilkin & Co.,
DOlC
'at 1138,1140 and 1142 Market St.
1 ?
lies
vet 1 PERTINENT PARAGRAPHS.
the?
by Yotth Is a theory, but old ago is a
ive fact.
: of Hunger never kicks because the tableind
cloth is soiled.
t0,j Before attacking an enemy map out
fed your line of retreat.
The homelier a girl is the more help
she is to her mother.
tj]e Marriage Js a lottery in which the
ma spinster doesn't take chances.
> of He who lives by his wits alone is the
om pawn-broker's best customer.
W One swallow may not. make a sum
ho mer> iJUj- onc ?r0g niaiCCH a spring.
' A budding genius doesn't always turn
en out to be the flower of the family,
to His satanlc majesty doesn't use any
Lp. bait when he fishes for grumblers,
do. Oil is all right In its place, but beware
not of the man who has an oily tongue.
When a man knows he Is a fool he
knows more than some people give him
credit for.
A la o hnAholnr until lir, m.orrlfiq
acR ^hen ho is whatever his wife chooses to
^ call him.
A circus man says glaraffes are worth
l"fI $7,000 each. No wonder they hold their
heads up in the air.
nts There is something: radically wrong
w^h the girl who refuses to go to the
ete depot to see a friend off.
ior, Some men want the earth, but the
On downtown merchant is usunlly satisfied
iu- if allowed to appropriate the sidewalk.
er- A Kentucky man made counterfeit
es- money with which to pay his board and
)rlc the Judge decided he was entitled to
the board and lodging for seven years.?
W Chicago Dally News.
the
liazarus Bryan's Itofusal.
er~ Dick Dives spreads a banquet great,
ar_ With Lazaraus Bryan at the gatb.
ese
Ing "Come in," says Dick, "my doors are
>Hc wide!"
?n_ And timid Lazarus peeps inside.
^er Says Dick: "My banquet hall behold!"
tier Says Lazarus: "But It's paved with gold.
I to
ar_ "Yea, as I look, T see a dish
did Containing naught but golden fish;
ier "And tartar sauce! Oh. woe to view!
lat For tartar sauco is yellow, too.
is
"And golden pheasant! Do you daro
To offer me that bill-of-fare?
?: "I hear the corks go pop! pop! pop!
But they have golden seals on top.
at
-ht golden Tokay's luring fails
1 While Lazarus wears his silver scales.
im
ras "A rabbit? Welsh? Bad be your luckl
est Your rabbit is a golden buck."
"nut," Dives says, "one tiiinpr is true?
Gr? Tho sun Is gold that shines on you."
cing,
"Nay." answers Lazarus Bryan. "Nay?
ic. Tills is a darned cold, cloudy day.
"No golden sun o'er shines on mo?
A silver moon brings ecstacy.
"Yea, and a man who reads the stars
;h- Informs mo that triumphant Mar3,
'en "In April, on the day nineu-en,
ses Makes high conjunction with my Queen!
"So, by that sign, tho planets bring,
I'll not bo Lazarus, but King!
fly
to "Nay. Dives, though my rags l?o old,
tal I shall not wear your cloth-of-golil.
5^1? "A whiter company I will join.
, One dollar? Yes, that's Luna's coin."
nd ?New York Press,
rul 1 01
it- How's This?
ith "^Ve offer One Hundred Dollars Re)ua
ward for any case of Catarrh that cani,'
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
, ' f F. J. CHENEY & CO.,Props., Toledo. O.
We, the undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable In all bus
nn?l rtnnnoJollv ?V.U
-;ia lltnttrnvkiwii^i ""* uw"to\
carry out any obligation made by
lt_ their Arm,
to WEST & TRUAX. Wholesale Drugr.t
gists. Toledo. Ohio.
' WALDING, K INN AN & MARVIN,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
, ! Hull's Catarrh Cure Is taken lnter.ul
nally, acting directly upon the blood and
Lly mucous surfaces of the system. Price,
n,(i 7f>c. per bottle. Sold by all druggists,
n'a Testimonials free.
we Hall's family Pills are the best.
nr. ? I'
| JIPerfect &
$ & Infant Food ^
to. Il
I Gail Borden
ice
1 itafe Brand
of &
i Condensed Milk
to?
(( J
,Cl| A\ '
u;> Xj A Perfect substitute Fob VS.
ry HV Mothers Milk. For <?o kj
W YfeARS THE LEADING BRAND. to)
C? ? Ni'
^ "/HFANT HEALTH'sun FR?L ^
to ^ NV. 0NDC?StD MlLUQ. HIWYtlt* ^
Rlasal
I CATARRH JBftgsh
A In nil ll? tUgn Itani.?; ?'eiS- ^UDflT
ho should bo cleanliness.
Ely's Crenin Halm ]* y$f/
clcan*ei,flootbc?nndht?als
tho diseased menibrano.
10 It cnroflcaturrliand driven
away n cold In tbo head
"b quickly.
'n G'rcum Halm la pi need Into thonoslrlla, spreads
C'Q over tlio mcmbrauo anil la absorbed. Kellef la !m|J(j
incdinto and ft euro follows. It Is not drying?doca
or not prodnco incczlnp. Ijirpo Slro, 60 ccnta at Drugj
t ultts or by mall; Trial 8lr.e, 10 cento by mall. 1
I a. ELY HUOTIIEK3. W Warrcu Street, New YorU. j
Slid Sloat Sale.
Easter......
Kid Move Sale
50 dozen
Ladies' Two Clasp Kid Gloves
68c a pair.
Color?: Brown, Tan, White
Blue, Green, Red and Slate
The Celebrated
Clementina Kid Qloves
in blacks and colors,
$1.25 and uDward.
We are sole agents for thi
brand, so favorably known i
this community.
Fancy Silks in Waist Lengths.
A large assortment just open
ed, all new and stylish.
J. S. RHODES & CO
Jlmuaenientfi.
^OPERK HOUSE*
Monday, March 27.
TJIE EMINENT ACTOR,
Mr. Robert Downing,
Predentin?? the most interesting and onto
tatnlriK and amusing performance ev<
offered by this most popular artist.
GRAND I'l "The gladiator."
1:1 "^ThJ^Compdy)
BILL Ill "Paris 1793."
Trapedy Romance Comedy.
Prices?$1.00, 75c and 50c. Seats on sa
at C. A. House's Music Storo Saturdn;
March 25. mr21
STANDARD MALE QUARTETTE
OF WHEELING, W. VA.
Open to sing at Concerts, Receptions
Musicals, etc. For terms apply to
PROF. T. LLEWELYN WILLIAMS,
fc4 1310 Market Street*
jOiquors.
Every ^
House ^
should have a pare stimulant,
especially at this season of the year. 'W
olTer to the public our whiskies, whic
havo stood the test of over a quarter c
a century.
Silver Age $1.50
PER riLL QUART.
Dnn?? rCt Al
jucai wcca. <pi.ui
PER FULL QUART.
Thcso whiskies are unsurpassed for ng<
purity and general excellence. Guarar
teed to be perfectly free from fusil o
or other deleterious substances. Ask you
dealer for them, and if they do not hav
them on hand send direct to
MAX KLEIN,
DISTILLER AND WHOLESALE LIQUORS
82 Federal Street, Allegheny, Pa.
Catalogue mailed free on application.
J/nsurance.
Alfred Paull{:3r
All losses adjusted and paid
Irom this office
Orient Ins. Co.?Assets 52.34G.G?
Merchants' Ins. Co.?Assets $1,700.1;
Virginia State Ins. Co.?Assets....5 426,7]
Wllliamsburgh City Ins. Co.?Assets
$1,797,55
Georgia Home Ins. Co.?Assets....$1,210,0C
rnoemx Assurance Co.?Assets....S3,003.5!
Security Ins. Co.?Assets 5 004,6$
VJr/?Jnia Fire & Marine Ins. vCo.?
Assets $ 703,75
United States Casualty Co.?Assets
S 022,0J
Fidelity and Deposit Co.?Assets..$2,601,2?
Preferred Accident?Assets $ Gti7.CC
REAL ESTATE
Title Sosurafice,
If you purchase or make a loan on real
estate have tho titlo insured by the
WHEELING TITLE & TRUST CO
No. 1305 Market Street.
H. M. RUSSELL Presiden
L. F. ST1FKL Secretar
C. J. RAW LINO Vico Presidei;
WM. H. TRACY Ass't. Secretan
O. R. K. GILCHRIST..Examiner of Title'
9as Stove*.
Arc You Interested In
Gas Stoves?
If so, call and examine the
! PURITAN |
| Gas Ranges... f
HANDSOME in design and finish.
ECONOMICAL in use of fuel.
CONVENIENT in even' appoinlmcnt,
EFFICIENT in operation.
For Baking the Puritan is Unequalled.
NESB1TT & MO., ?.
riMII" 1NTISLL1GKNCBR PRINTING
X KSTAIIL1HHM.KNT DO ICS N IS AT.
ACCUUATK AND PROMPT .WORK.
Sicio jldvertlscmcnlt. I
~ \xrAXTEDTnMD MAN^ToTsHu 1
W Ton mid Codec In and arour,! I
WhccHnu: will r?y liberal comral!iio?. (
ble inducements to customers; a
bond required. For particular*. rJn I
iddress OKBAT ATI.ANTIC AND Pu I
Clt'lC TKA CO., 1K1 l'enn avtim;., pn,,. I
burgh, l'a. inr.1 I
HYGC1A DA1I0'7~ I
0 Illch scientific and medical authorltltft 1
recommend AERATED MILK tor Cr, ,^ |
purity. Improved flavor anil Incrcaw 1
keeping qualities. I
w'e bollevo In and practlco AERATION'. I
SIMPSON & SNEDEKER, I
'Phono 847. 1C10 Marlttt Bt I
' r.??( Cnm Cleans Ucautllully, ... !
i larpet soap. i!cIlt?r? rmua c?i?r.. 1
I Making carpets almost as good I
!> as new. Sold only by I
R. II. LIST, Druggist, 1010 Main Street. I
A Dream Realized. I
A trip'to Europe nt tho reduced rate\ 1
now possible for anybody thut lias thi I
cnersy and iv llttlo chanjcc. ;
For rates and Balling dates call at ;
H. F. FlFHf>n^'c rr>
? - ? v,v?. O,,
g 221? Market Street.
n coke i ....DANiMRL
coke ; 85 ccnts per bottle at
coke | GOETZE'S.
coke You pay $1 elsewhere. f
STOCKS FOR SALI7~
"Wheeling: Bridge.
Wheeling Iron & Steel Co.
West "Va. State Fair Association.
LaBelle Iron Works.
Bellalro Gas and Electric Light.
| National Steel Company.
American Tin Plato Company.
_ National BlRcult Company.
- Direct telegrams from Chicago stock
market received dally. :
SIMPSON & TATUM.
^ Thone 604. Room 4, City Bank Ttulldlng-j
An Easter Gift.
Maybe only an EASTER CARD,
f; or a VOLUME OF PliOSH or
POETRY. Perhaps a SET OF
PRAYER and HYMNAL. Any
or all of these at
,0 FRANK STANTON'S ZttZ,
v. '
bookseller and stationer,
Wheeling, W. Va.
? ? - .
, Bicycles,
Our line of
TRIBUNE
BICYCLES
is now open for your inspection.
GEO. W. JOHNSON'S SONS,
1210 Main Street.
Have Direct Connection
V
0 with Chicago Stock Exchange
Jj for the purchase and sale of
National Steel and
American Tin Plate Stocks.
Market quotations received by
wire.
^ Howard Kazlett, stZlcJZVai
Exchange Dank Building.
rpilE STATE OF "WEST VIRGINIA,'
;, X OHIO COUNTY, ss:
l* In tho Circuit Court 'of Ohio County,
il West Virginia. March Rules. 1SOO.
tr David Campbell vs. Mary Campbell.?In
o Chancery.
ou.u.wu.Na.
Tho State of West Virginia: To the Sheriff
of Ohio County, Greeting:
We command you that you summon
Mary Campbell, if she bo found in your
bailiwick, to appear at the clerk's oifica
of tho circuit court of Ohio county a:
rules to bo held for the said court, on tha
first Monday In March, 1S?9, to answer a
bill in chancery exhibited against her In
tho said court by David Campbell, and
have thon and there this writ. Witness,
- C. II. llennlng, clerk of our said court, a:
the ccm-t house of said county, in the city
of Wheeling, tho 13th day of February,
1SW, and in the thirty-sixth year of tha
state of West Virginia,
t C. II. 1IEXXIXG, Clerk.
A copy?Attest:
C. II. IIEXNING, Clerk.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION*.
Tho object of this suit Is to obtain a
;| decree dissolving the bonds of matrimony
4] existing between the plaintiff and the de--,
,j fendant.
And It appearing from an atlldavit AM
i7 In said cause, at these rules, that the de?0
fendant, Mary Campbell, is not n resident
!S of tho Ptato of West Virginia, and ?!ia
12 not having been served with process In
said suit, on motion of the complainant,
! ) by his solicitor, this order of publication
Is entered against her. and it Is ordered
that tho said defendant, above named,
0 and Is required to appear within ona
2 month after tho date of tho first nublica
Hon of this order and do what Is necessary
to protect her interests. It Is further
ordered that this order bo published and
posted as required by law.
Witness, C. II. lienninff, clerk of our
> said court, at the court house of said
county, this 7th day of March. 1S9P, to-wlt:
March Rules, 1SW.
C. II. IIENXINT.. Clerk.
Published tho first time March S. JSS?.
Attest: C. H. H EXNIXG, Clerk.
It. M. ADDLEMAN.
Solicitor for Complainant.
NOTICE TO TAKE DEPOSITIONS.
J David Campbell, Plaintiff. vs. Mary Campt
bell, Defendant.
, In the Circuit Court of Ohio County,
? West Virginia.
The above named defendant. Mary
Campbell, will take notice that the depositions
of John Distel, Henrietta Blstel,
Robert Campbell, William Campbell. Ame*
- lia Glassner, David Campbell and others
will be tkon at tho ofJlee of It. M. Addleman,
No. 141H Chapllne strict. In thecltycf
Wheeling, Ohio county. West Virginia, on
the (1th day of April,IS??,between the hours
of !) o'clock a. m. and il o'clock p. in., to be
read in evidence In the trial of the nbova
cause on behalf of the al?ove named
plalntllT, and if from any cause the tuklnc
of said depositions shall not be commenccd,
or bslnpf commenced shall not bo
?),? <1 ?v nforesaid. the tak
Inp of p.imo will bo adjourn"! from day
to clay or from time to tlmo until the ?:iT.a
shall bo completed.
DAVID CAMmELL.
By R. M. ADDLKMAN.
Solicitor for Plaintiff. inrS-w,
SVJADE ME A 6V!AN
ajax tablets positivelyccre
A j l ->i l.t. AVrroiui JJlAtaict?Falling 5iM*J
f-7 2?C| pOfilraroloncy, SlwplwunoM, iMo.. c?n?M
W Abuao or othor Kicmc* ?\nd ln,:?"
\ ??Ku, crctloun, Tb*v yiiirA/j/ and turt'V
I -*T re*tnt>? j/)*t Vitality in oli! or xoune mi
!"fvi^vk At noon for ?tadx, bminfMor iai?rri?i^
, 1'niTBnt Ininnity nod Oon?nnii>tu,o,vi
Intra In tlino. Thairtun nhcim ltntncilli?ti? jrr.rh?>
montnnd rffocto a flllKE wlioro r.ll other fail 'c"
yl?t upon having tho gmuino Ajax Tn'detf '/J-'
livrooiirod thousandennd w 111 cu rc roa. Wo ?t l*J"
vrlttoa i;M?nint?*? to nircvl a chit Ert f|TG
r;oh ciiHO or rofund the monny. l'rict *? * V
rack'i'.Vi or oiz J'Ixcm (full tn*ntir.*3t? tor f2?nail,
in plain wrtipnor, upon itwlrt of rrW. *''rc0'f*
A.)AX REMEDY CO..
Tor pale In Wheeling, W. Va., by
Dru* Co. frMth>t.^
Book printing? .
Illustrated Catalogues, plan or 'n
colors. Vrlntlnx from 1 lalf- **. *?
KngravlnRs finely executed.
JOIJ PRINTINGCards.
15IU Heads, Circulars nn<! ?I?
Kinds of Job Work dono nt roaaonsblc
nrleeH. The best colors only u,eJ
* lu tho pr.ntlnu of all work.
ran; intki.mg^IjR-.
JOIi PRINTING Olfcltu I
I

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