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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 02, 1900, Image 5

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j GEO. E. STITEL & CO. ,
<WV<^|VWVNAVVVVVW?VWVV\AIWAVVW>'VVVNV?W?W>^^
> : iv Monday, July 2. >
| Special Sale;of f
WA QM fiAAftC I
I HrtUI a UU.V^V |
c AT IIA'LF PRICE and a-little more. Isn't it nice when your ' ?
? summer clothes cost^only half us much as you expected? Or, <
? better still, if you cbultl have twice vs many. You can; hero's >
? the nows that will prove it: ?
< Half a hundred pieces Colored Lawns,
> and Dimities, various styles and
? colors; were 12^c and 15c; ?
J marked now at, per yard i
> . Between 50 and 75 piecos Linen . ^ ^
< Lawns and Dimities; our quarter H ' ]$. \
? grade; all season and g ood styles; gj* p? "ft? >
J marked now at, per yard gj yflSE? ^ >
> Small lot fancy Colored Swisses, * Fffgr ?
< Stripes, otc., that were splendid B \
< value at 25c; now g ft % i
I ^ooooooo I ,
THE RIBBON SALE CONTINUES. |
> Half value is the plain truth. Taffatas, Metallics and Hem- <
? stitchod Taffeta Ribbons. Rich High Lustre. All the now sum- >
< mer colors, 3 to 5 inches wide? ?
i; 55c, 18c, 23c and 27c yd. |
| Velvet gibbons. I
< , ?# *? >
> Hardest to get, but they are here, too. All -widths from 2Jo. >
< > 2 to No. 40; all shades and at popular prices. ?
< |
| Special Notice. 1
> WEDNESDAY, JULY 4th, STOEE CLOSED AJuIt T>A.Y. On. i
< and after Thursday, July 5th,- store closes at.5 o'clock, Sat- >
< urday excepted. J
j OEO. E. Sipi & Crt.
| 1154 to 1160 Main Street. |
THE NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK OF WHEELING.
J. Jf. VAX<5e I'rcslilcnl. Cif.^ J., J3. SANDS _ CiwMit.
lollN mnvi -Vice I'rt'sldeut. ??>* \f. l). nrviJSE itWuft. Cashier.
I
The National Exchange Bank
Of Wheeling.
DIRECTORS. a :
J. X. Vance, John "Wutcrhonso, , - 3)r. .TollnL Dickey
\ JolmFrow, WnilnrtKElllngliuEif f W. 3-:, Stono,
G.12. Stliel, J. M. Brawn, V. II. Frank.
Business entrusted to our care v III receive prompt and careful atten tion
A dividend of 2 per cent, wis declared, payable Juuo .'JO, 31)00.
-
UliU. K. TAYLOR CO.
? ^M&S^Gr w,
tamiwsoHAin.sz
Summer UndermusSins.
More new Trench Corset Covers daintily trimmed with lace and insertions,
with jUBt the.lace or narrow shoulder straps; upwards to ?4.00 each.
[ Pretty Muslin Gowns, 75c. Finer Ones upwards to 90.50. Short and
Long Skirts, Plain, and Flounce Drawers, Chemise and the comfortable
Dressing Sacques.
PARASOLS... Lace Allove rs.
_ Closlnc out our lino oJ Lace and For Wa,sts ami Yokes. The-newest
aijCH ri One^for0.! ' 51 OS styles Just rccelvcd. Prices from COc a yard
12 60'Ones for ! S v>0 to ?G DO. A most choice assortment.
5 50 Ones for 3 90
n oo ones for a w Y<il. Laces and Insertions,
4 25 Ones for 2 SS
Sill: Umbrellas, colors fast.... in nit ? A?- ?
? UW6WU )u;u?
a 60 to H 50 I upwarte
White and Wash Colored Fabrics,
Colored Lawns and Dimities
Patterns all now, bright nnd fast colors, 12^c and 15c yard. Embroidered
Swisses, Trench Ginghams, Now Chambras and Stylish Percales,
White Nainsooks, Persian,Lawns, Dimities, Orgnndies, India Linens.
Prices, 20c to $1.00 yard.
_ ggp nso mm sz
JOHN FMEDEL CO. '
JOHN FRIEDEL CO. t
HAVILAND CHINA,.;- S CUT GLASS WARE,
CHOP DISHES, \ WATER BOTTLES,
CAKE PLATES, | OLIVES,
SALADS, 'V: I NAPPIES,
FRUITS, Etc. i BOWLS, Etc.
prm* fifmrrr.TJR nrrajTrr ? 1
? ? ..v?*u 91.ZD, 1'UIl ?1.00,
JOHN FR1EDEL CO., 1119 MAIN STREET.
I IST' "every wowm"
? JftvXr Bcajctl3i03nooJ'"*rv^p'^'!?rnon^,Tiroja'*tlnff m<xllelno. Only liarraloa 3ry{
T U>opare>td>bK..houldbo^l. 1: jou\rnnnhobe?t,ffct
<??*<23 Peel's Pemnwg'eiwfflS. Pills
Tbfiy nrt?.protnpt, iwfo und wrtuln In rrnult. *
' \ H ^^TbononuinuCDr. 1'eulYy noverdlinppolnt. Sold for $1.00 por box.
| Cold by Chaa. It. Qoctzo, Druggist, co r. Market tind Twelfth utroets.
I
YOUNG GIRL
ENTICED
FROM HOME
;C
Itcscued by tho Wheeling Police and
Eeturned to Her Relative*
in Pittsburgh.
THE ABDUCTOR UNDER ARREST
Here nnd Held as a Fugitive Prom
Justice?A Prosecution Will
Likely Follow.
i
Short,ly before midnight, Saturday, a*
telegram wao .received by Night-Lieutenant
Dan Ingram, at the Wheeling
police headquarters, slating that a man
would arrive on the Pittsburgh train
of thu Baltimore Ohio, hnvlhir with I
him a thirteen-year-old girl, whom he
had enticed from her home, in Pittsburgh.
The train was stopped opposite
the city building, where It was
hoarded by tnc otUcer, and the man
and girl taken off. ' The man, whose
name is E. T. Taylor, und a former
resident of Wheeling, showed resistance,
demanding to be shown the warrant
under which the officer was acting,
but Ingram .simply replied:
"Coma on; no blufling," and Taylor
wus forced to comply.
The story, as extracted from the girl,
was to the effect that Taylor, who had
been working in Pittsburgh, boardedat
the home of. her step-mother, and
{soon ingratiated himself Into her good
k races. - He said he owned a chicken
farm near Benwood, and wanted the
girl to come there with him and keep
house, which the latter, being dissatisfied
with the life of drudgery she followed
at home, was nothing loath to
do: Saturday afternoon they left the
girl's home, and went .to Kauffmann's,
where the man bought his companion
a*long skirt that she put on over her
short'dress. Then they, boarded the
train for .Wheeling,"and as the familiar
scenes of home faded from view the
girl came to realize what she had done
and began to cry." Mr. Ferguson, a
man from Little Washington, for whom
Taylor had worked, and who knew that
he had a wife living at Washington, was
on the train, and seeing the state of affairs,
endeavored to Induce the girl to
leave Taylor at Washington, remain
wiin ins who saiuruay night ana go
back to Pittsburgh Sunday morning.
The girl wan overjoyed to find an avenue
of escape from Taylor, and readily
agreed, but when the train pulled In
at "Washington, Taylor forcibly detained
the girl on the train. The disturbance
attracted the attention of the
passengers, who expressed the greatest
Indignation. and there was some
talk of forcing Taylor to allow the girl
to go with Mr. Ferguson, out before
anything could be done the train pulled
out. At West Alexander, the conductor,
Captain Ellery, telephoned to Chief
Clemans, and the result was the arrest
of Taylor upon the arrival of the train
here.
When the "Wheeling officers had
learned the details of the scrape Taylor
was put In the lock-up and Mrs. John
K. List, president of the Humane society,
was called up at 1 o'clock, and
requested to take the girl, which she
did readily.
Yesterday morning. Chief Clemans
communicated with the Pittsburgh authorities,"
and (lie result was the expression
of a determination upon their
part to prosecute Taylor, and a request
that Chief Clemans take the girl back to
Pittsburgh, which he-did. leaving on
the afternoon Baltimore & Ohio train.
The girl was disinclined to go, and
wanted Mrs. List to provide a homo j
for her In this city, \vhlch she was willing
to do. having formed a high opinion
of her. but after a consultation
with the chief It was decided that she
should be returned to her step-mother.
sued In Pennsylvania for Taylor, and In
the meantime he will be held here as a
fugitive from Justice.
The name of the girl In the case Is
Mary Loybol, whose home is at No. 232
Taylor street. Pittsburgh.
HIGHWAYROBBERV
Attempted Early Sunday Morning on
the South Side by James Raymond
and C. M. Wheat?The Men Captured
by the Police.
Early Sunday morning, near Will Irwin's
drug store, on Chapliae street,
South Side, two men, whose names, according
to the police department record,
arc James Kay mo nil and C. M. Wheat,
made two attempts at highway robbery,
but were captured by Ofllcer
Conrad. They held up John J. Miller,
a young man employed at Pollock's
r.tosle factory, about 1:30 o'clock, and
nearly choked him Into insensibility,
but llaymond begged his companion
to desist, and In the confusion the police
ofllcer came upon the scene, and placed
the pair under arrest. It Is also al
icgeci max iney, aaauuueu an old man.
In the name part of the city earlier
the night, and mnde an unsuccessful
attempt to relieve him of Ills watch.
The old man's name and whereabouts
were not known to the police Sunday
afternoon, but the officers were hunting
for him. A charge of vagrancy was
placed against the pair, nnd a further
charge of attempted highway robbery
will likely bo placed against them this
morning.
A Stolen Rig Rccovcred,
Chief Clemans received a letter from
R. Grcnnen, of Wampum, Pa., tolling
of the theft of a horse and buggy from
him Inst week by an old man, named
Willis, aVfout sixty years of age. who
was In company with a boy, and asking
that an effort bo made to locate
the stolen property. The rig was soon
located at Slgwart's stable, where It
was left several days ago by Willis,
"Who then skipped the town for parts
unknown. Chief Clemans telegraphed
Grlnnen yesterday afternoon, and he
will be hero this morning to enter his
claim for the property.
The Polico DocketThe
(locket for this morning's police
court Is n generous one, and Mayor
Sweeny will have Ills handn full In dispensing
his "article of Justice. The docket
Ih n? follows: Bill McKee, wife bentInnr.
Ollleer Urandt: James Raymond
and Charles M. Wheat, attempteA high*
way robbery Saturday night, by Ofllcer
Conrad; 11. Fklmlnson. disorderly conduct
and resisting ofllcer, by Ofllccr
Michaels: Dave Russell, dlorderly conduet
and drunkenness, by Ofllcer Walker:
E. T. Taylor, of Pittsburgh, by
Lieut. Ingram, charged with abducting
a little girl from Pittsburgh; Tommlo
Rynn, drunkenness, by Onieer Walker;
William Lewis, disorderly conduct, by
Ofllcer Prltchard
BELMuNT CENTRAL UNION
Meets in Regular Session in. Bridgeport
and Transacts Routine Business?Bellairo
Printers Placed on
Unfair list.
The Belmont Central Trades and Labor
Union met in regular session at
the Bridgeport opera house yesterday
afternoon, with President Jones in( the
chair. This organization formerly
mot at Bellaire, but the meeting place
has been changed to Bridgeport, on account
of this being a more central point
and more convenient for the delegates
of Bridgeport and Martin's Ferry.
The report of a committee on outing
was outlined, and thq report of the
special committee on music was received,
after which both of these committees
were discharged.
The arbitration committee reported
that the parties In dispute refused to
talk It was moved to recelvieUhe report,
and George Floto on placed on
the unfair llet.
The organization committee reported
that the printers of Martin's Ferry and
Bridgeport had been organized. This
commit tee has been working zealously
for some time past for this object, and
the entire assembly was elated at their
success.
A communication from the Bellairo
printers was read, which" stated In effect
viiau nicy were unorganizea. una nati
no charter. A committee composed of
Messrs. Orouse, IHcks, Danford, Smith
and Curtis was appointed to confcr
with and endeavor to persuade the business
men of Bellaire not to patronize
the printers of that place. I
A communication from the Steubenvllle
Union was read, and a motion to
receive and file was carried; The secrotary
was ordered to make a reply to
this communication.
A communication from the striking:
Maryland miners was read, and Delegate
Purccll spoke at some length, describing
the conditions-existing there
Messrs. Davis .and Stephenson, both of
the miners' committee, made brief remarks.
after which a motion was made
to receive the communication, and each
delegate take the statement back to locals
and see what can he done in the
matter. This was later amended to
the effect that the secretary be instructed
to notify the delegates.
The various bills incurred by the
committee were read and referred to
the picnic committee. A date for the
labor day picnic was discussed and referred
to the same coipmittee.
The former president of the' union
was present, ond made a brief address,
urging the members to' work togeiher,
and take a livelier Interest in the work
of the body, after which they adjourned
until the next regular meeting, two
weeks hcnce.
A Rare Treat.
After closing: your stores and offices
to-day, hurry to th^ Wheeling Park
Casino, to hear the melodious music of
the New Castle Glee Society. It will be
a treat seldom given WWneeUng that
you will surely en?ny, containing solos,
duets, quartettes,-choruses and congregational
tunes.
SALE of Men's Shirts at Will Gutman's,
Saturday and Monday only,
at price.
50-cent Shirts only 25c.
75-cent Shirts only 37*-?c,
$1.00 Shirts only 50c.
$1.50 Shirts only 75c.
$2.00 Shirts only $1.00.
25-cent Shirts only 12^c.
WILL GUTMAN'S,
1311 Market Street.
PICNIC, Mozart Park, July 4. Incline
runs all day.
SHADE TREES, extra large. Ornamental
and bedding plants at lowest
prices. Catalogue free. Keid's
Nurseries, Tel. 5S, Bridgeport, Ohio.
mwf
EPWORTH LEAGUE
Excursion to Chautauqua Lake, via
Pennsylvania Lines, $5 00.
Train* leaves Wheeling, Thursday,
?Tuly 5, at 7:25 a. m., city
time, arriving at Chautauqua Lake
at p. m. No change of cars. Parlor
cars from Pittsburgh, going and returning.
Two trains each day returning,
making direct connection at Pittsburgh,
(Union station), for Wheeling.
Parlor car scats reserved In advance.
J. G. TOMLINSON, Agent.
Ocean Steamship Tickets
To and from Europe, via all lines, can
be purchased from T. C. Burke, Passeng??r
and Ticket Agent of the Baltimore &
Ohio railroad, who is also agent for the
best of all tours?Haymond & Whiteomb
?to the Paris exposition.
FOR latest fashions la cut and material,
go to
C. W. SEABRIGIIT'S SON. Tailor.
2201 Main Street.
THE Klondike Shoe Store will have a
sacrifice sale of ladles', misses, and
childrens' shoes.
FAMILY WASHING.
Rough Dry Washed, Starched and
Dried 5 cents per pound.
Fiat Work, Washed and Ironed, 5
cents per pound.
All nand work finished 10 cent3
per pound. At LUTZ BROS'.
Home Steam Laundry.
SALE of Men's Hats nt Will Gutman's,
Saturday and Monday only,
at Yx price.
$1.00 Hats only 50c.
$1.50 Hat3 only 75c.
$2.00 Hats only $1.00.
$3.00 Hats only $1.50.
$3.50 .nats only $1.75.
S4.00 Hats only $2.00.
WILL GUTMAN'S,
1311 Market Street.
THE Klondike Shoe Store's apcclal
sale prices will only be good on Saturday
and Monday.
MY Stock of Fancy Suitings Is the
largest nnd cheapest In the city.
C. AV. SKABRIGHT'S SON, The Tailor,
Twenty-second and Main Streets.
DIED.
DpWLP.U^On Sunday niomlnir. .Tnlv 1
i;tw, ai s o'clock, at Ills homo, in i'owhatan.
Ohio. NICHOLAS DOWLI3K, In
Ills GSth your.
Filnoral, services nt Ml. Ollvot church!
Tiuvtlay. July at 30:^0 n. in.
UNDERTAKING.
Louis Bertschy,
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
and ARTERIAL EMBALMED
t \ \ 7 Miiln St.?West suio.
Calls by Telephone Answered Day or
NlRht. Store Telephone C35. Rcsldcncc,
tOG. As.Hlnt:mt'B Tclopl'.ono. C05.
lil'.l)!':MML]t f l=uncral Director,
r J iind l:mh?iliucrs.
? Cor. MorVrl and 22d 5t?
uildbot
i ' ; ? ;,j
' KRAXTS BROS. '
Your Vacation
Outfit All Ready.
Anything and everything you'll need lor yoursumme
trip. VVe can fix you up from top to bottom, inside
and out. Biggest and best stock of
Summer Furnishings
IN THE CITY.
Be sure you come and see us before you leave, and we
will hpln vnn '^mnr trirv o nliaoc-inf ,
jvv* ...un^ JVUI upioujum ttliu LUUllVJI WUICU11C,
KRAUS BROS,
WHEELING'S FOREMOST CLOTHIERS,
Strictly One Price. 1319 Market Street;
THE CHILD'S CURE WHEN TEETH1NO.
IB langhlin's infant Cordial
/r J.y ^ftens the Oums, Allays tho Pain, Reduces Inflammation,
y "A r>.,.:? c. " ' ~
^ ^ wwan vio aio uunvi&i vuniiy oumincr itQITtpiQIflT, U/Sen~
/fr bry, Diarrhoea, Flatulence, Wind Colic, Ac., &c.
4^ XV d/\ Mothers will find It very valuable. The child will be relieved, get Into
0 vAl W a gentle uleep, and wake up cheerful, hanpv, and feeling comfortabla.
1 We cuarantee each bottle, and will refund the price of every bottle not
J> 'jf7 doingas wc represent.
V W'! M PRICE 25 CENTS,
JOHN G. McLAIN & SON,
\M,' PROPRIETORS,
ffli1 V *'f>\ 1205 MARKET STREET, WHEELING,W.VA.
The jYdUH
| Pg(jp|0 I Weil, Res, Advertise In |
| Have | Tfae. _ I
! Money | i^.i? 1
lTo | wicwgtarcer. |
Z Q . I The Only Medium Through Which Quick |
opCnO t Returns Are Obtained. \|
| These I f
| I Intelligencer |
I Bays* | Job Room and Bindery. |
i> |> The Moat Completely Equipped ^
V < > of Any lo the City. ^
1 Best Cooks |
H --jgij, -^ariiss/rv thc U,untfy recognize the U
jTlr 35 Mukf Vr? ? superiority of
W[ WlEll & PERRINS'
"J75V I' I nU -iv C11IAS ' THE OHIOINAL. H
' yggft&M aiwuo %i?\ OAvuk wohcestershiheB
^ ^"C" For Game, Steaks, Roasts, Soups, n
i ?$?j?' anc' every variety of tnado dishes, M
lv'* 13 most invaluable. 8
coocg*3Q<X3tx>oo0ooeoexK5ooo<Hyxy>oo<xroooQaoooec<x^oj
? "la the fall of 1P91 I had n severe attack of muscular rheumatism which S1 .
V settled in my right arm nud shoulder. Tenprfint was highly reconimeudcd ? 1
V to me and I determined to give It n thorough trial. I took six or eight tea- , 5
v spoonful doses daily, diluted iu water, vitu plenty of hot water nuii inside \ '
V of two days was relieved to such an extent that the puin had almost entirely { [
V left me. liy continuing the treatment n short time longer I was thoroughly ? 1
5 cured nnd rata gratified to state tlmt there has been no recurrence of the S |
? trouble. Since then I have frequently recommended Tentalint to friends S
?( suffering from rheumatism, neumlin.i. seinitm nmi r tm? ??.?? n?
v of a single instuuee where it failed to cure the disease." * \ 2
* w W. F. MAYIIEW, 9
V June 34,1S99 y Missouri racificRy. Co., Equitable Bldg., St. Louis. 2
| INFALLIBLY CURES ?
Rheumatism
* In Hs worst paroxysTOS it 1*-relieved by a fow doses of 7bn<7<ili'ne. Itscomploto 2
a. curt- tu variably follows the proscribed treatment with U\mgaline* Nooplnm 2
x or moriililuo or other dangerous drug in contained In T'oMffa/ini*. Itlnthennfcat
* us woll as t bo best remedy known far RUoum&Usm, Gout, Neuralgia, Sciatica, x
jr Lutnbitco, NervoiiK and tilek Headache, LnGrlppe, Spring Kovor, etc. x
x Wrlto for a free copy of tho book describing Uonoaline and itt) cures* 2
c WELLIER DR'JC COMPANY, St. Louis, Mo. 8
Ln/.v'viriv'V'v'y'T'v^'T'V'V'V'V'V'V'v'y'T'T'f'V'rv w'v; v ??'?; v?t
: WALTER BAKER & CO.'S :
; R,rp^kfa^.l f I
NSk^'&jaH H B 19 E'
S Costs less than One Cent a ciip.
Be sure tli.it tlie Package bears our Trade-Mark. >,
A Perfect Food. Pure, Nutritious, Delicious. \
WALTER BTvKER & CO. Limited. I;
EtUMIMicd 1780.
DORCHESTER, MASS. I
TRAOE'MMIK. "< " W ?iy>^P^T'?vryTvrv'?T'^' O'V'T'T'V'V'V'T'f'V'V^VV^'
?J.T."! " _ .IV I?>IA i
Mi fFNTS m WEEIt-H&*HI
ten 1J THE DAILY INTELLIGENCES.
r r

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