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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, April 19, 1897, Image 4

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Index to >ew Advertisements.
StVOXD PAGE.
P£»»y Carri. . ■—-Hou-e tv Herrmann.
foprth page.
Card of Thanks— R. E. Schubart.
Rockers—Hous< & H-rrmann.
Cooking S’. ' s—Geo. W. Johnson's
Sons.
infhor Cdk’ > and Mcth Bal.' R- H.
List.
K r Sale—Howard Haxlett.
Grand (>;»era House—The Flint-.
No:* to Central tors—Walter H. Hail, i
FIFTH PAGE.
R«fr!?. rator- "Tl u- A- Herrmann.
T* ■ New \V y—Prof Sh-fT.
Ecot Rests—G. Mendel & Co.
Gr-. »t A’T*. r .iion Sale—G< o. M. ar.ook A- |
Co.
Faultless Fitting—O'Kane & Co. I
SIXTH PAGE. j
Crawford P. --Hou-- & Herrmann, j
Kraus Korr*- Klothit c—Kraus Bros.
EIGHTH PAGE. |
Fine Japan. - Maitir.c— Geo. E. Stifel
* Co
Sp- o'al Sale—Palace Furniture Company.
H..-Ki:r.s in Dr-- Goods—Stone &
Thomas.
Parlor Star Hou-e A Herrmann.
Wholesale ar.d Rt t ail—John Frit del &
Co.
Por.'t You I>o It—F W. Baumer & Co.
Xotice—Lou Swabaeker.
SUljrrlin^
CHARLES H. TA.NEV. General Maaager.
The REGISTER, embracing its several
editions, is entered at the Postoffice In
y. . ling, W. \ . . ta second-class matter.
Col. Bob McEldowney says he won't
run for Governor this year. Certainly,
not this year: but some other year. Eh,
Bob?
■ ■1 ■ ■ 1 - 0 1 •" '" ■"
The weather man fooled us after all.
He is not so ungallant a cuss as we
thought and the Easter bonnet brigade
held the town yesterday.
-o
The K of L. have unanimously
added a free silver amendment to their
declaration of principles. Carry the
news to Goldbug Powderly.
The Constitutional Commission may
set it down ri«ht now as “dead open
and shut" that the people will stand no
extension of the limit of the legislative
session. They might he brought to con
sider a propo<;tion looking in the other
direction.
-O-—— •
If those 4 offices are yanked
back from under Mr. Cleveland's civil
service extension, there will be loud
hosannas of rejoicing from the ranks
of the weary and waiting. And Mr.
McKinley is said to look favorably upon
the scheme.
--o
The proposition to amend the Consti
tution so as to practically take all con
trol of elections out of that instrument
and vest it in the Legislature is not
worthy of a moment's consideration.
It is a dangerous thing to monkey with
at best, but in the event of the adoption
t.dnunt imagine the situ
ation with such a Legislature as sat
at Charleston last winter.
_—-O
Carter Harrison has signalized his
entrance into the office of Mayor of
Chicago by appointing two “gold Dem
ocrats" to two of the highest offices
under his administration. Carter, him
self, is a 10 to 1 silver Democrat and his
action is calculated to set the other
silver D-mocrats to growling: but Car
ter probably knows w hat he's about and
is doubtless desirous of fixing things
for a grand harmonious Democratic
lore-feast.
_—
The Constitutional Commission,
which is toiling away at the State
capital, has undertaken a task that can
not be disposed of as easily as the mem
bers of the Commission appear to think.
E rh one of the ’ slight amendments”
suggested thus far is of a nature to de
mand the best and most serious
thought of the State besides the most
thorough Constitutional knowledge and
experience both l*gal and legisdati\e.
TIk thing v as undertaken wrong and
we shall be much surprised if the work
of the Commission amounts to any
thing at all.
Tin M tl t t>» M AN H A r T IN.
Greater New York having become a
sure thing, the restless people of the
busy nittropolis have got it into their
heads that they want to make the en
larged city a little State by itself. To
this end two bills have been introduced
Into the Legislature looking to the
ft|i ft t s' IK • f New York into
two States, the new municipality be
coming pro tically the State of Man
hattan and all the rest of the Empire
State retaining its present organization
and name.
The proposed >!ate or .Mannaiuta
would extend some way beyond the
limits of the enlarged city, as it would
xak. pth f the counti- s of New
York, Kinns. Queens. Richmond. West
chester Suffolk and Putnam. Its terri
tory would extend up the river about
one-third of the way between the Bat
tery and Albany. The new State
would be the smallest in the union, hav
.' c .in u~-a f but - IS square miies. or
less than one-third that of Rhode 1s
a:;d. On the other hand, it would still
rank >g States in popu
tlM I m! being while
remain i r at the present State of
s', w York with an area of 46/S2 square
miles, would have a population of
5«l> 479. The number of buildings in
Manhattan is placed at 167.000. and in
L I State Ol Nov Nork 183,
5 A The assessed valuation, real and
personal. of Manhattan is given at
f.V.vi >• • and of fhe new State of
New York S 1.7*0. *00,000.
There is another sc h- me of division,
proposed by John C. Sheehan, which
•ftcludes in Manhattan the counties of
Dutchess and Columbia, and carries the
north- rn line of the new State up nearly
to Albany. This would give a greater
area than Rhode Island and increase
the population, so that it would rank
fourth of the States in point of popu
lation and first in point of wealth.
This scheme has not been embodied in
a bill, as the other has been.
Of the two bills introduced in the
Legislature by Assemblyman Trainor,
one provides for the submission of the
first scheme outlined to popular vote
at the next general election, and the
other gives consent that Congress maj
create a new State out of territory w it fa
in the jurisdiction of the State of New
York. The bills have been referred to
the Committee on Judiciary. Notice
*has been given of public hearings on
them.
The constitutional provision concern- j
ing new States says that "No new State ;
shall be formed or erected within the i
jurisdiction of any other State; nor :
any State be formed by the junction of
two States, or parts of States, with- j
out the consent of the Legislatures of
the States concerned, as well as of the j
Congress.” If the second of the two j
bills should pass. Congress would have
notification that the consent required |
by the Constitution has been given,
and it would then have power to admit >
the new State of Manhattan, if so !
pleased. |
--o—
PAVING COMMERCE.
A letter protesting against the Ping
ley plan of placing prohibitive tariff on
matting imported from Japan has been
written by President Hill, of the Great
Northern railroad, which is of consider- |
able interest. The avowed purpose of !
this tariff is. of course, to build up the '
American matting industry, but Mr.
Hill shows at what great expense that
would be done. Mr. Hill has been taught
by experience the value of the Asiatic
trade to the farmers of the Pacific slope
and the Northwest.
Several years ago Mr. Hill concluded
that the Chin se and Japanese might be
induced to substitute wheat for rice,
w hich they had used for centuries, pro
vided the wheat could be sold to them
at a price low- enough. He sent an
agent to the Orient, who reported that
the problem was simply one of price.
Arrangements were accordingly made
with the General Steamship Co., of
Japan, to carry flour from Puget Sound
to the Asiatic pons at 3 per ton. This
was a low rate, and the shipment of
wheat and flour was at once begun. Of
the last crop of wheat. 2$,00i'.0<k* bush
els were shipped to Japan. Practically
the entire wheat cron of California,
Oregon and Washington has been taken
out of the European markets, thus ma
terially reducing the volume of wheat
competing for those markets.
In order to take wheat to Asia at this
low rate, it is necessary for the vessels
to have return cargoes, which consist
largely of tea and matting. If the !
Pingley duty be put on matting, the
vessel owners would be compelled to j
add 50 cents a barrel to the exported
flour and a/corresponding amount on ,
wheat. This advance would in all prob- j
ability destroy the commerce with
Japan, and. of course, the farmers j
would suffer. They would not listen
with patience to the old argument that
the foreigner pays the tax. nor could
they be convinced that there is no re
lation between our export and import
trade. They would see the absurdity
of attempting to bring prosperity by
checking commerce.
MrWCIPAL OWNERSHIP.
Mr. F. W. Peabody, in a debate on the
municipal ownership of street railroads
held in Boston the other night, said: j
“It is incumbent on the advocates of
this change to show that our city gov
ernment is qualified, or qualified in
some degree, to administer a business
enterprise like this. As now organized,
and as likely to be organized within the
•next 100 years, our city government is
not. and will not be. qualified to admin
ister any business enterprise with any j
degree of success. It is essentially a
political and not a business corporation.
The members of the council are ani
mated by little other than political or
personal considerations and the Mayor
i~ Mayor not becuus-e of any fitness or
business capacity, but merely because
he is an expert manipulator of politi
cal wires.”
Boston is probablv in advance of
most of the large cities of the country
ir. the character of its city officials, and
if the Boston Council and Mayor are
not capable of managing street rail
roads. the same is true of many other
cities. Mr. Peabody severely criticised
methods pursued in the city govern
ment and cited official statistics to show
that to accommodate territory contain
ing tv*.'*"'1 fewer people than Glasgow,
the West End Co., of Boston, supplied
four times as many miles of track, three
times as many cars, paid more than
double the wages paid by Glasgow and
charged 5 cents for three times as
many miles hs Glasgow charged 6 cents
for. The speaker held that municipal |
; ownership would mean extravagance,
favoritism and increase of the taxes.
Certainly, municipal ownership of
street railways would he a radical de
parture that no community should
think of adopting without thorough
! consideration.
---
the IIIMI M HOOL PROJECT
loiter developments in the High |
school matter reveal a condition of
things that will probaby result in the
1 abandonment of the plan, if not \olun
, tarily by the Board of Education, then
( by injunction through the courts on the
ground that the proposition is a vio
lation of the Constitution, which de
j clares that the body cannot create a
debt except by and with the consent of
the voters. In view of the situation and
! the fact that the law is clearly,against
i it. the best thing the Board can do is
to reconsider its action.
The Register has favored the estab
lishment of a High school udTler cer
i tain conditions, namely, that it carry
FW1NG 2R03. _ _
TOlTnEED PURE VVATER—purI1 wa
/ TER for housenolJ purposes hyusinj the NUUIWI;’ ¥jS,.e”.eir, "
' have^soid hundreds of this same Filter during th. pasi Twelve >e. -■
EWING BROS.' • • 1215 Market St
with it a thorough manual training do- |
partment. thus giving all classes of the ,
people an equal share in the now and
higher education. A high school alone,
while, under certain conditions, a very
desirable concern, will be practically of
no benefit to the masses of the people,
the average boy or girl rarely being al
lowed by parents to advance further
than some point in the grammar depart
ment before being taken out of school
and put to work. parents, fre
quently with excellent reason, deciding
further mere "book-learning" as use
less. This very large class would look
very differently upon a manual training
school, which aimed to drill into effect- !
iveness eVery faculty of the body—not j
the mind alone, but the hand and eye j
as well. Parents would galdly permit
their boys and girls to take a full course 1
in such a school, knowing that it would
turn them out into the world fully
equipped to take their proper chosen
places therein and not with all their real
education to be gained in the hard and j
bitter school of experience.
A combination of High school and ;
manual training school has been advo- i
cated by the Register for many years. !
and such an institution would undoubt- .
edly receive the sanction of the peo- 1
pie. The High school project, however. |
is a one-sided arrangement that is not
popular, and as matters stand would ,
not be for the best interests either of |
the city or of our educational system; i
and. furthermore, as it is unlawful, as '
projected by the Board of Education,
the best thing that body can do. as we
have said, is to reconsider its hasty
action. There is only one way to do this
thing and that is the lawful and right
way. At best, there is no hurry,
-o
r
a.
Continued from First Page.
ued with great vigor throughout Fri ity
night and Saturday, when altog<; r SO W
were engag-d.
On Sunday morning the firing was con
centrated toward th south-ast of Milouna. j
About noon to-day (Sundayi the Greeks
began to give way. after the hottest fight
ing of the engagement. The Turks ad
vanced only a little beyond the from; r
into Gre-k territory. Considering the ra
pidity of the firing and the great expendi
ture of ammunition, the number of kilb-d
is comparatively small, probably under
2<v>.
Altogether the behavior of the Turkish
troops was better than that of the Greeks.
The officers remained cool and collected.
Thr firing still continue:•?. but it is ex
pected to ctase at nightfall, as thr troops ^
have been engaged thirty hours without
food or shep.
/
A FIERCE BATTLE
A Contest »t Milouua i’.!**.. IVtiich \jipir
ently K«»«ulreiJ in Turkish '*.iccoh«.
Foot of Milouna Pass. April IS.—10 a.
m.—A fierce battle raged in the pass all
night long. The Greeks who entered
and descended toward the valley, en
countered four battalions of Turks, who
drove them back and at the point of the
bayonet rescued the force garrisoning
the Turkish blockhouse, which the
Greeks had encircled before entering
the pass. *
Neshad Pasha, commanding the Fifth
division, occupied Mount Parna with a
great force, while llairi Pasha, com
manding the Sixth division, prepare i
to enter the Tchaishan Pass, and Haidar
Pasha, with the Fourth division, occu
pied the Milouna Pass.
Before dawn Eg hem Pasha rode out
to direct the disposition of these divis
ions.
A GENERAL ENGAGEMENT
ensued. The battle still continues alone
the entire pass, over 20.000 men being
engaged. The combat turns on the pos
sessions of the Greek blockhouse. whi< a
Several
vigorous attacks were maoe by the
Turks without success, but finally about
nine o’clock by a magnificent dash,
they took the blockhouse at the point of
the bayonet .
The Gr eks are still defe-ding their
positions on the summit of the hill. At
the present moment, four battalions
Mendukh Pasha’s division are advanc
ing to the frontier positions already
t->ken The Turks are fighting like
Hons, the Turkish artillery doing splen
did execution under the command of
Riza Pasha.
HAFIZ PASHA KILLED.
The correspondent of the Associated
Press says: ..
-I regret to have to announce the
fieath of Hafiz Pasha.
battle is stiH undecided, but the Tur*s
without calling un the rP«rv«-.
taken almost the whole pass. It ^ im
possible to give details as to the losses.
I saw many group* of wounded men.
but thev were mostly on the heigh
Ambulances have been f°n, ,o hr^
them in. I cannot say whether _ the
Turks intend to advance on Larissa.
NEWS IN LONDON.
A Summary of Telegrams from War i or
re« pendents.
►NDON, Apr Athens
^nor.d.nt of the Times says:
••The kev of Milouna Pass is Mencxa.
a position of the greatest importance. ,
where the Turks are strongly entrench. 1.
Tr.e ' itest raws to-nicht .Sunday. 11 p. m.)
is that th. Turks still hold th-.-.r ground
at that point.
■ i- - h Prlnc. Mavrocordato w : -
ed his government that the Porte was
preparing to order an adtance^ nt.hou. a
previous declaration of war. It is • •*
ftrred from th. se facts and alleged ir. rc
*
pow. rs have urged Turkey to begin hos
tilities: ard the pri-senoe of R’t--:an :*.nd
German officers with the Turkish troo; 3
is bitterly commented upon in Athens.
A dispatch to the Times from Eiassona
says that the Greek consul is leaving the
>■ nlni r escort
There is no news as yet from Metzavo.
but from Sarkos to Kalaterina all the
troops arc engaged except, the reserves.
The Eiassona correspondent of the Times
says also:
"The position of affairs seems to be thu?
the Turkish move on N<z* ros is a Pint
to draw attention from Mljouna, where. ,
It is evident. Edhem Pasha Intends to ad
vance in force on Larissa. This attempt
w ill lead to s< vere fighting. The results
of even yesterday's fighting arc Indecisive.
Accounts of it are biased according as
they come from Greek or Turkis.i sourt^-s.
It appears, however, pretty certain that ,
the Turk- had the advantage.
"The Greeks were partially successful J
in their movement at Karya. which was
aimed at cutting off the Turkish com
munications with Salonica. where the
Greek flee t is expected almost immediately.
There is no news yet of land fighting
from Epirus, as the raiders failed to hold
Krania.
“Edhem Pasha is still in communication
with Janina. hut the Gr ek forces in Epi
rus are believed to be superior to the
Turks.
"I visited the hospital to-day (Sunday)
and found all admirably eonducte 1. But
the scene was mo-t dls:ressinc. the wound
ed screaming in their agony and feverish
ly paring the bedding in their delirium.
*Tn Saturday’s hill fighting the Turks
had th advantage. They were judiciously
ambushed behind the rocks and from their
sheltered positions maintained an inces
sant fire.
"To-<! iv's iSure] iy'?i fighting at Milouna
Pass took place around three outlying
blockhouses. which w-re captured, th n
retaken, captured agin ar.d again retaken.
Th. Gr. k position.- suffered severely from
tiie splendid shrapnel practice of the
Turkish batteries at a range of 3.NiO me
t ns. Columns of «mc ke could be seen ris
ing in ev-ry direction from the Greek po
ions, caused by -h> Turkish shell tiro.
The Greeks defended with the greatest
courage but w.r. n- t able to stand against
the slow but sure- advance of the Turks.
.As evening came on three of the Greeks'
outworks «urrend-re.I and asked the
Turks to cease the- shell tire. The latt* r
now hold the advanced line except at on.
spot.
Th>' principal fighting done by the Turk
ish infantry was at Skumba ar.d Dumenic-.
to the right of the pass.
<;REEKS Sf<VESSFI'L.
A dispa h to th* D iiv Chronicle from
Athens. dattJ midnight, says the Greeks
have captured Menax.: after severe fight
ing. The Turkish loss ? were very heavy,
the Greek comparatively light. The cor
respondent adds:
"The Greek fleet has destroyed half the
fortress. < at Pr- ves.a and silenced the guns.
I .in ,'ssur* 1 that the tiomharding will b.
continued to-morrow (Mondayt rr.orr.ir.g.
"Th* latest news r ceiv 1 h r- to-r.ight
is that the Or* k.- have captured ar.d hold
.:!! th*- positions except Ana and M louna
along th- Thessalian line. I hav«- h id ac
cess to an Important do ument from a Eu- j
ropean capital showing that th- powers i
have done nothing for several w. ks be- ;
ise they 1 ped that Greece w
be either financially ruined or soundly
b- - ten by Turk y. If Turkey c *s Larissa
sh( will r» m In then tki Gr( • eva u
ates Crete. Tt w .- Germany that urged
Turkey to declare war.'*
GREEKS GIVEN TIME TO LEAVE.
c. >N8TANTIN(>1 LE A ril 1 T( w k
Pasha, the Turkish Minister for For-ign
Affairs, visit d the foreign envoy yes’, r- i
day and informed them that the Turkish
frontier had b-en crossed on Fr'day right j
by fresh bands of Greeks, among whem j
were a number of Grok regulars.
Tt was this news which led .o the c.“-d- j
Inc of a council of ministers, ar.d pre-j
■ ited the decision to announce that
wa.r had broken out between Greece and j
Turkey.
Th.-Greek minister here. Prince Vr.vro- i
cordato. was at th* same 'ime notified rf ;
th* rupture of diplomatic r- 'tt>'crs be. |
tween Turkey and Greece. His pu-sports
will be- hand-d to him ar.d >>- will v< i
Constantinopk. At the same .In:-?, the
re
mcv< d. In addition, all the Gre• k m-r- •
chan.ts in T :rk- y w- re informed th they •
w* re given a fortnigiit's notice to leave
the Ottoman empire.
A LUCKY EXPEDITION*.
Salonica. April IS.—Greek bands have
landed at Elevetheropoli. west of
Kavala. and are marching on Goyran.
distant about one kilometre from
Dedeaeatrh. Their design is evidently
to cut the railway line to Salonica.
Turkish troops have l -en sent In pur
D!ED.
McGLT'MPHT—On Saturday. April 17
1897. at 1:3«* o’clock p. m.. Flora, daughter
of P .\ 1 H. and K»t* M 'Glumphy. ir. h-r
loth year.
t North Street M. E.
Church Monday afternoon at 3 o’clock.
Frie nds of th< family r» si ••ctfultv invlt* 1
to attend. Interment a: Mt. Woo-1 cerr. -
te rv.
FAI’LSTICK—On Pu: d y Air’ lv
at ‘ :C p. m.. M iry Kl.r. •• th F . k.
. • • • . Pei nand Faulsi k
.-t the h- m-- of h- r d.rughv r. Mr-. .1
In< Neidert. 3829 Market street, 81st
y< ar of her age-.
Funeral notice- h*reaiter.
FFNER S • ■ If
a; 11:4" a. m.. M try Virgin. . infant daugh
t* r of Philip ar.-i Emma Huflfn- r. aged 1
month and 2 w , Kc
Funeral this -Menday) aft-moon a: 2
o’* lock from the residenc. of ;h p.-r-rc
N - *12 Twenty- h:ri ,-:r-.i Fr: • Is of t:>
family r spectfully invited to attend.
Interment at M: Calv ry cemetery.
M GRAIL—Or Pav.r’ny n irrirg A; ril
IT. l«9T it 12.C o'cL k Mrs. Briuget M -
Graii. ag* -1 7T> y< ars
Kur.iral from her late residence, head of
Thirty-* ichlh street. Monday morning a:
' k. Mats • Imi
lat> Cone* ption at 9 o’clock. Friends of
the family respectfully invited to attend.
Interment a: Mt. Calvary cemetery.
LOTZ—On Saturday. April IT. >>i a
9:10 p rn . Christian l.->!z. at his r* sid. r.ce.
„ ' M rket street, aged 73 years and 6
months.
Funeral from hi* lat- res idem Tues
day morning at 8: • o'clock. Masa at St.
Alphonsus Church at 9 o’clock. Frist. 1- f
the family respectfully invited to attend.
Interment at Mt. Calvary cemetery.
UNDERTAKING.
] Ot'IS BERTSCHY,
(Fortr.enrof fr^tr- i tA-'r:*'*',*.)
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
3XU ARTHtm ; MBAU1UL
111b Ala n St., t—.st Slds.
r*H(, Vt {“Jeroone an*'Ter»ti Ua*- or n if.
Store telephone5: re«’daaea, Odd. Uijl J
PRIEND £ SON,
Funeral Directors aal Embilmers.
PtfuMPT AUcMnOX UVl U* '.id*.
Telephone Cells—for* 2\ Alb»rt
«reside o re t .'> 4 7.
K
IV uraiaate of l. S. Wife.. bEbalatioj,
FOKERAL DIRECTOR 5 EMBALMER.
With ALEXANDER FREW,
1213 MAIN STRKFT.
Telephone 829. (Temporary Onarter*).
apdes b
FIANQ5—G. A. HOUS=.
We Catch the
Lions Share of Trade
in Pianos and Organs
We pres,,,. ,
‘ r' ’
chafer the r
amount hi.
first piymtTiT
Because we are fortunate in havi ; ]ye
of instruments with which nearly^- .
one is familiar and their superior; y i>
ognized. Among them are
The Emerson
And Ivers & Pond Pianos
If you have a friend who is a tine me ' rn'-.
bring him in and see what he i. - m ^ v
about these two Pianos.
We Never Before
Had as Good Bargains
In tine Pianos that have neon u-H a 4 rt
time as now. Come in and ^ek . :
* Ej *
fcjjCij
1324 ANE> 1326 MARKET STREET.
HENRY W. ETZ, Optician.
Thorousn examination of the eyes free. ' • - • v
recommended when necessary. E.xciu'
KXCH 1MNK 1:1 II
Corner Main anti Twelfth strei »•
suit, and there has been fighting, but
the result is not known here.
UNDER AMERICAN* PROTECTION.
L< >XDOX. April IS.—A dispatch to the
Tim* - from Constantinople says th it th -
Grtek subject* th-re probably w re
m.iir. tinder the protection of Mr. T-rr*-!l.
the* American minister. It is liev« 1 that
the hostilities will br*-ak th d* a ilocK m l
U . 1 to an arrangement between Greece
and Turkey.
A FRENCH SUGGESTION.
Paris. April IS.—The Temps calls up
on the powers to intervene by force of
arms to stop Turkey and Greece from
further fighting.
-c
s* *N< •. T< ii'RNAMENT.
Th* members of tr* English Lutheran 1
Sunday school. assisted by sons*- of th*
best musical talent of the city, are re-j
hearsing for the rendition of the sore
tourr im« r.t on the evenings of April - th
■ th. Mr. Ft .Frasier - ;I i
M s Emn C . s “Spirit S
M.-s Emma Yahn as •‘Columbia:” and
Miss P.< . »a Sl.orts as the ”S. r.
Singer." ar.d a drill of fifty young lad:-.-,
will be- the features. The programme con
sists cf solos, trios, quartet:-.* ar.d
ruses nd given tin
recticn of Mr. H. R. Bell.
-n-—
Pr
ITCC of “Coming Style?." by the
great costumers of Europe.
GEO. M. SNOOK & CO.
+—Get the i'r«t.—A
THE WHEELING IMIJ.Y REGI-TER
toe PER W i BK.
Telephone. ----- *.107
FOR SALE—M SCELLANEOUS.
ForsaleT
TYPEWRITER.
in f.rst class condition. Standard make.
Will sell for $1ai. Address.
mrlDtdh S. J. W.( this office.
FOR
27 Shares Wood Eros’. Planing Hiii Co.
+WILL BE SOI.U AT SH.*, 1H It -HAIII' *
This s’.c k != own* d by Fahey Tr -.. who
have been connected with th abov* n im i
company since its organiz.if.-m. Th-:r ob
ject in selling ic to use the proceeds in
business which they ar- starting oil th. ir
own account.
HOWARD HAZLETT.
Exchange Bank Building.
STOCKS. BONDS ‘HD INVESTMENTS
AVUSEM ENTS. _
QPERH HOUSE.
CONCERT AND ENTERTAINMENT.
•^BENEFIT*
—FOU Tilu—
HOME FOR THE AGED
Ul.TK.VMEtM),
At Opera House, Tuesday Even n^, April 20.
TICKETS. 50 CENTS.
Ti ke*- *«n t* r»**‘f\ed for it- extra
■it House’s music atone u:> and after Snt ir
day, A;»rU 17th.
OPERA . HOUSE.
THURSDAY. APRIL 29n«l.
I'E PASQUALI GRAND OPERA CO.,
Thos. C. Lombard Manager, will give
CAVALLERlA KUSTICANA,
THIRD ACT OF FAUST.
SECOND ACT OF MARTHA.
With the foiiow ns >t . artists-: S.gaora
I»* Pas iuali. i'rim.i Donna; Siur. ri- ,
P.trb-rinj. Contralto; S;gi<or De Pu.-yjal:,
T nor. Signer Sartorl H,-- . Mr. L. M.
S’ •: -rt. Pianist at i Conductor.
Reserved seats. admission. 77 and
50c. S tt a C. a. House's
store. Tuesday, April 2uth. aplGcvdq
QJLVND OPERA HOUSE
Ore solid n h. commencing Monday,
April 1!*.
The Greatest L:vin? Hypnotisu.
THE FLINTS.
With Ada St. Clair. Vocalist u I i:j;
c : . . I i FI N >S ■ i'R
Night prices. 15. 55, 25 ai d oo cents.
QARROL CLUB AUDITORIUM.
Easter Mond.'.v, ArrI! 79th. 1SS7.
CARROLL DRAMATIC CLUB
—In—
"OUR AMEP.I AN COUSIN.”
Admission. 35 <vr,r-; reserved seats. 'A
cent-, on sale at MI iigaa, Wilkin & Co a
on and after April 15. aolldrew
NEW ADVERT -EM
STORAGE for nvrc: ' - ■> *
hold gucds at 1"11
:n . . •
arc prepared to . V.
Cleaning on sr
s . tisfa : r> < -
j iished by m :■
done thotoiitt-: - 'tt.
ins any < •.. '
1 • N -
•r at Nu. l'.t. .1.- o L. A. i.
& Co.
QARD '
Id
my he.!.' .:
lnjr pny.-R
pithy • xlt
my sifter -no • - '■
_apl9q_»- ' 1
VnW LS
a; i : v . i
<iO<».'S. W E 11a\ ..
Camphor, Nap'iol < ,tk< >. M> I -
sect l’oM(l«r> an>l Hug • *
R. H L - . I
101< St.
/"
RANGES, GAS *TOt F v MOT 1 ' Ml ■
i. II IIIM.. » Hi MO \l • 1 K'
9\iihu: n. m; ( o uiv<. ' i —li * ♦
it h F RHit.i: U'l t'
-<*LLA>. -
GEO. tv.JOHNSON'S '
CTEP
LADDERS.
All sii'H fr*m . - > '
quality. \' J.
M Mi! 11 A llKO„
sum 5 $l - M irk‘"
^OTK E T» > (
Office of
C. rk cf ) ■ . • : r
No. 4.'. Four:f.r.::i r :
WHEELIN'! V- \
S. . pro,- -
e chi room - i. .
d.strict. the c iv .: -
r- . 1>> :!:■ • • ' k
iu atior. u:.:li ;! • •
cay of April. Iv.'T:
f r. cud sr. ..coot .a:

Karts . jv- or. f ■
Build- r.-' Ex r...:
;:c. !!:;• w 1 1< r> ■ '
\v< rk. K .■:••!■.* BU>i
that or. A uj ion »r v.
The ?u, --f.il ■ uatr
bond rum cf i •
- :\ to i . pi s« 1
Edi. ’ion. Ai r.
, ir.r .t *• menus :h- r:c.
I'plvi'.. - ' ’ WALTER H.
H’AVE you SEEN i. 1
1 -ITSNY t AS' Ala
I >k f. r him on the -’r
, .nts, a . an<iy cathar:
s cep. v.ithou: a grip cr -
Joe a box. Kor sale ...
mek>ov> :>
Mr I urr* P
COMF
I T
This handsome en - ^
brace arm. gloss : * C
eJ sewing Kicker - f - v
THE HOMEFORNiiSE •

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