Newspaper Page Text
Index to New Advertuenaeat*.
fourth page. Wanted—Upstairs Girl. FIFTH PAGE. A Few Items—The Leader. EIGHTH PAGE. Great Remnant Sale—Geo. E. Stifel - _— JEIjfrlmg fkjfete* CHARLES II. TANEY. Genera) Manage The KEG I ST Kit. -moracing It* several eiitiens. Is entered at the Po> office t| Wheeling. W. Va.. as second-class ma ter: Dorr has gained US '• nble repu tation as a kicker even if he did not defeat Gaines. _______ It may vet take a sound thrashing to convince the Turk that he is still the sick man of Europe. ____— It-S a sorry time when John W. i Foster doesn't get to take a vacation abroad at the expense of the govern ment. ---- “The Greeks Falling Back has be come a very familiar headline and it is fortunate an armistice has been agreed upon, for the Greeks haven t much further to fall. With Congr- ss and the country both strongly in favor of free Cuba, it ought not to be long before the extremely , cautious gentleman in the White I House is forced to make a move. -o Thirty-five thousand tailors striking j acainst the starvation wages they re- j ceive in New York sweat-shops is an- j other object lesson which the Advance Ag-nt didn't bill as part of his show, j Recognition of the Cuban insurgents by this government and granting her , belligerent rights would not mean that j this country would rush into war with Spain. It would mean a sudden ending of the war in favor of Cuba, however. Down go New River miners’ wages. Verily. Elkins is a prophet. But why did he not tell us this before the elec tion? Why did he help delude labor into the belief that McKinley was the advance agent of a prosperity show Or why didn't he tell us that onl> trust magnates would be admitted? Queen Victoria is said to have be come shriveled and ghastly, and irri table of mind, an indication of decay. The last drawing room, at which several American women in gaudy plumage were admitted to the much sought honor of bowing and scraping before royalty, was presided over by the Princess of Wales. The good old Queen is evidently sinking toward the grave at no slow rate of speed. —-- -"'O' ~ Broker Chapman went to jail like a king to his throne and he resides there in luxury with plenty of callers and books to cheer him up. It will be a great card for Chapman and an adver tisement worth many times his twenty five days' imprisonment. Rascally Senators who desire to do a little crooked work on the stock market won't forgot Chapman as the man who would go to jail before he would tell the Senate on them. Verily, it is a windfall for Chapman. ---o I.oie Fuller, who has been playing in Havana with her company, brings s me terrible tales she had gathered f brutal and cowardly treatment of Cuban women and girls by Spanish ofii-er'. who appear to be licensed by their commander to commit any kind of terrible outrage. Young, innocent girls are torn from their families, out raged and sold into criminal bondage worse than death by these infamous brutes ot Spaniards with the full kn 'wledt- and consent of Weyler, who makes no objection so long as the victims arc Cubans. How long will the great American Republic stand idly bv and permit these hellish crimes aimos* i;t our doors upon a people seeking liberty? M M»AT ball in ohi«x Sundaj base ball in Cleveland was prompt’*' -at epon by the authorities last Sunday, who arrested the clubs after :r. v had played an inning. This will doubtless end the matter there. As th Plaindealer of that city points cut. the law is not a religious measure although that is the pre valent Vea of it. Tnal great jurist and statesman, Allen G Thurman, many years ago delivered a decision as judge of the Ohio Supreme Court which re mains unchallenged to this day. “Neither Christianity nor any other system of religion is a part of the law of this State.” said Judge Thurman. “We have no union of church and State, nor has our government ever been vested with authority to enforce any religious observance simply be cause it is religious. Of course, it is no objection, but. on the contrary, it is a high recommendation to a legislative enactment, based upon justice or pub lic policy, that it is found to coincide with the precepts of a pure religion: but the fact is nevertheless true that the power to make the law rests in the legislative control over things tem poral, and not over things spiritual. Thus the statute prohibiting common labor on the Sabbth could not stand for a moment as the law of this State, if its sole foundation was the Christian duty of keeping the day holy, and its s, le motive to enforce the observance of that duty. For no power over things merely spiritual has ever been delegated to the government, while any preference of one religion over another, as the statute would give upon the above hypothesis, is direct ly prohibited by the constitution.” A few years later the Supreme Court of Ohio delivered a decision in which it said. “The statute prohibiting com mon labor ou the Sabbath is to be re garded as a mere municipal or police ! regulation, whose validity is neither ' strengti ered nor weakened by the fact that the day of rest it enjoins is the Sabbath day. Wisdom requires that men sho -Id r. frain from labor at least one day In seven and the advantages of having the day of rest fixed and so fixed as to happen at regularly occur ring intervals are too obvious to be overlooked. It was within the consti tutional competency of the genetal as sembly t> require th's cessation of labor and to name the day of rest. It did so bv the act referred to.and, m accordance with the t’eelings of a ma jority of the people, the Christian Sab oath was \ery properly selected. But regarded merely as an cxei.ion of legislative authority, the act would have had neither more nor lose- validity had any other day been adopted. The advocates of Sunday base ball in Ohio are not opposing a religious law. but u law passed to insure a rest day. AGAbSTTHE REBATE. The Amalgamated Association Wants a straight Tinplate l»uty. DETROIT. Mich.. May 1 9.—'To-rlayV meeting of the Amalgamated Iron and Steel Workers' convention adjourned early j so as to allow the committees time to work. A long discussion is anticipated over the puddling rate, which has been $4.30 per J ton the past year. Three Pittsburg mills a month ago cut the puddling rate 30 ( cents a ton. a strike followed and three j companies withdrew from the agreement with the Amalgamated and emplayed non union men. The printed report of the wage committee is expected from Pittsburg to-day. The wage committee of the tin plate and- sheet metal workers recom mends that Congress be urged to restore the 13 per ient. reduction made in the tari ffon black plates in the Wilson bill. President Garland says the Senate shows too much disposition to cater to the big concerns like the Standard Oil Company and big meat packers in allowing a rebate on tin plate which is imported for can- • ning purposes and then used for export. If this rebate were not allowed at least 5,000 nv n would find employment at good wages, he said, while th.re would be work for many more thousands througn the va rious channels of business which would become directly and indirectly Interested, j --:-O-— INDECISIVE BA 1 ILL. Hard to Determine Which Side Had the Best of the Domokos Engagement. Turkish Headquarters, Before Do mokos. May IT.—(Delayed in trans mission). A great battle fought well into the night is now ended. The combat can only be described as inde cisive. The fighting raged from early morning until long after dark. \\ hen the last, dropping shots were passing , over the field, the advantage did not appear to i*st with either side. The Greeks maintained their positions, having acquitted themselves so well as to have earned the hearty praises of the Turks. They resisted with stub born endurance the determined at tacks of the Ottomans through the live long day, and still held their entrench ments at nightfail. The Turks made a supreme effort late this evening, but it was met with the utmost bravery upon the part of the Greeks, and failed. The Turkish losses were heavi*. 1 he left division of the Turks was engaged from nine o'clock in the morning, and appears to have succeeded in foicing back the Greek right wing. GONE WI1H THE MONEY. A Nineteen-Year-Old Boy Minning and W it h Him 830,000 in Cash and Securi ties. BOSTON. May 19.—Albert M. King, a 19-year-old messenger of the Bovlston Na tional Bank, is missing, together with about $-O.OflO In cash and $10.000 U. S. cer tificates, not negotiable except between banks. King started for the clearing house at 10:13 this morning to settle the balance against the bank, and on the way. accord ing to instructions, transacted other bus iness involving something like $43,000. As he did not return to the bank by 1 o clock the officials grew anxious andm ado a search for the messenger, besides notify ing the police, but up to the present hour they have been unable to ascertain his whereabouts. King has been employed at the Boylsion bank about two years, com ing highly recommended, and his honesty was never questioned. He has carried as much as SlOo.OOO of the bank's money at a time on previous occasions and has never lost a dollar. IMMEDIATE ACTJON PROPOSED. WASHINGTON. May 19.-Speaker Reed has called a meeting of life Committee on Rules for to-morrow morning for the pur pose of framing a rule under which the House will consider the resolutions passed by the Senate to appropriate' $50,000 for the relief of American citizens in Cuba. Tne leaders have canvassed the Cuban ques tion and decided practically that the House should adopt the Senate resolution to morrow and ignore the question of bel ligerency. --o THE STRIKE SPREADING. PHILADELPHIA. May 19,-The coat makers' branch of the Garment Workers’ Union to the number of 260 joined the garment works' strike for an increase in wages this morning. --o INSANE WOMANS SUICIDE. BRANTFORD. Ont.. May 19.—Mrs. Thomas Russell, who attempted to drown her five children in a cistern last night, strangled herself to death in her cell dur ing the night. She was Insane. POWDER Absolutely Pure Celebrated for its great leavening strength and healthfulness. Assures the food against alum and all forms of adul teration common to the cheap brands. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO.. ^ NEW YORK. I EWING BROS, __ RIHK PDRE WATER—¥00 CAR GET IT FROM THE OHIO RIVER. "Tt” don't CoMmjlCh t0Tf I III- pr.'Idln.^nh'rr. F‘-Unti£ajV,in for'your lfy ssp. a TA". -»«a ,1Hrk.t strrrt, EWINC BROS.. • • •....". I!-—--—■■ OIL JJEWS. I Special to the Register. ! PARKERSBURG, W. Va.. May 19.—A report came from the Hendershot field that is certainly of a very pleasing char acter. and if it is true, there is a bright future for that field. The report is in regard to the Hochstet ter well on the James Goodwin farm. ■ which was drilled in a few’ days ago, that ’ jt has been making 30 barrels an hour ever since it was shot. Special to the Register. RAVENSWOOD. W. Va., May 19.—Oil has been found in paying quantities at Reedy. Ro^ne county, and fiv e other wells will go down at or.ee. The venture just completed is good for 30 barrels. Special to the Register. WESTON, W. Va.. May 19.—A new company h;us been organized here com posed of the following named gentlemen: j. w. Ross. F. G. Orr. S. A. Post. S. E. Barrett. Col. A. W Woodfard. E W. Boyd. G. S. Danser and J. C. McKallip. A charter has been applied for and the company hopes to begin operations within a few weeks. j Special to the Register. CORNWALLIS, W. Va.. May 19.—Cox & Woodyard No. 1. on Rowland lease, was drilled in at 7 p. m. yesterday, and started o.T at 15 barrels an hour. This is the I deepest well in the field, and is 250 feet I northeast of the Fisher No. 2. on the I. G. Gilbert town lot. It is over l.«oo feet deep and was drilled In twelve days. Smith & Paden's well on the James Mar shall farm is due in the Big Injun sand to-day. Kelly A- Mobley lost two strings of tools in their well on George Wells’s farm. They will move the rig to-day and start a new hole. Mallory Bros, have started a rig east of the B. ft O water tank, between the rail road and. the river, on the B. ft O. right or way. The Soirth Penn Oil Company have leas ed several hundred acres of land southeast of the Walls farm. There are a number of wells in the Corn wallis field which are due in this week, and interest is at fever heat among oil men. The Fisher Oil Company's No. ♦. on Gilbert, is due in the latter part of the' week. Wood yard Bros.* No. 1. on the Monohan lot. is tiOO feet deep. The West Oil Company’s well on the McCabe lot is down 350 feet and progress ing nicely. The B. & O. Oil Company's well on the B. & O. right of way. near the station, has the rig up and will go to spudding on Fri day. The Fisher No. 5 on the Gilbert lo1* be gan spudding Monday. Kelly & Stiles Bros.’ well on the Rowland 27 acre lease, began spudding Monday. The EUenboro Oil Company’s well on the Rollins lot is down sf|0 feet. The rig is up on the Tip Wells 55 acre tract and spudding will he begun to-mor row. o MARRIED AT HI NTINtVTON. Mr. Frederick A. McDonald, of Indlanapo. 11* Weds Miss Beardsley, a Fromlnent Society Daily. Special to the Register. HUNTINGTON, W. Va., May 19.—Miss Willie Beardsley and Frederick. A. Mac Donald were married at the home of Hon. Elliott Northeott. at three o’clock this afternoon. Miss Beardsley is a prominent society leader here and is the daughter of Dr. A. J. Beardsley, who is well known throughout the State. The groom is city passenger agent for the Big Four railroad at Indianapolis. --o — AN ADDRESS TO OLD SOLDJERS. Specjn 1 to the Register. Wellsburp, W. Va. May 19.—Next Sunday afternoon the G. A. R. socie ties of Wellsburp and neighboring towns will meet at St. John’s rhureh. Wellsburp, of which the Rev. Father Duflv is rector. The Rev. Father Harris, of St. Joseph’s cathedral. Wheeling, ha? been selected to deliver the address to them, and the people of Wellsburp are. glad of Father Duffy’s selection. -O- ““ KILLED IN A MINE. Special to the Register. TORONTO. O.. May 19.—A telegram was received from Westfield. Ills., by Mrs. Mary Sharroek. of Empire, this county, stating that her son Samuel had been in stantly killed at that place in a coal mine Tuesday. The remains will be brought to Toronto for interment. -o— -- . EVANS-ARNOLIX Special to the Register. TORONTO. O.. May 10.—Jesse Evans and Miss Mary Arnold, of this city, were married at Steubenville to-day. BELLA I RE. The case against Oeo. W. Williams, who was charged with making counter fer money, was dismissed by Squire Mason, as there was no evidence against W illiams. There will be a meeting of the W. C. T. X*. at City Hall this afternoon at 3 o'clock. The Loyal legion will m*et at 4 o'clock, immediately after the W. C. T. I . Miss Emma Gastrlch. of Kirkwood, is the guest of Mrs. Thomas Smith, of the Fifth ward. The members of the Progress club gave their final dance of the season at Armory Hall last Tuesday evening. A large crowd was present and ail report an excellent time. Dr. F. M. Evans, of Clarington. was in the city Tuesday calling on friends and relatives. Mr. Osborn, of Houston, and Miss'Mag gie Kaine will be united in marraige at the parlors of Father Wehrle this evening. J. W. Kraft and daughter. Miss Katie, of Round Bottom, were in the city yester day and put up at the Windsor Hotel. J. W. Myers, of Warnock Station, tns an agreeable guest of the Anderson yes terday. * C. C. Roloon. John Haskett and R. A. Corbin, of Rethesda. were stopping at the Globe Hotel yesterday. Plymouth Council O. I*. A. M. held an interesting meeting at their lodge room last evening. Ex-SherffT M M. Scott, of St. Clairsville, is in the city visiting his many friends. Miss Matilda McGee left yesterday for an extended trip to Montana. Miss Emma Lenhart. who has been con fined to her home on account of an injury to her back, is slowly improving. Mrs. August Hartenstein, of Chicago,. HI., is in the city the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. W. Heatherington. of Gravel Hill. A. J. Robey, of this city, who has been working at Piedmont, W. Va., has return ed home. RIVER NEWS. DailyChrmlolo of th« 'Invementj of the B'tats and Boatmen. YESTERDAY’S BOATS—Pittsburg. Lorena. midnight, Ben Hur 4 p. m.; Clarington. Leroy, 3:30 p. m.; Charles ton, Kanawha, 6:30 a. m.; Sistersville, Ruth, 3:30 p. m.; Steubenville, T. M. Bayne, 2:30 p. m. TO-DAY’S BOATS—Cincinnati, Hud son, 8 a. m.; Pittsburg, H. K. Bedford. 6 a. m.; Parkersburg. Argand, 11 a. m.; New Matamoras, Lexington. 11 a. ra.; Sistersville, Ruth, 3: 30 p. m.; Claiing ton, Leroy, 3:30 p. m.; Steubenville, T. M. Bayne, 2:30 p. m. The steamer Hudson will leave this morning for Cincinnati. She will make one more round trip between Pittsburg and Cincinnati before she goes into the excursion business at the latter place, under charter to the Coney Island Packet Company. The new Queen City will then take her place and will be commanded by Capl. Robert R. Agnew, of the Hudson. A dispatch from Cincinnati says the new $S0,000 Pittsburg and Cin» innati packet building on the Marine ways at Fulton will, it is expected, be ready to make its maiden trip up the river the first Saturday in June. The Chamber of Commerce, appreciating the honor conferred upon the city, propose to present the new boat on that date an elegant piano and stand of colors. The plan as now arranged is to have the members of the Chamber of Commerce form in line at 2 p. m. and march to the boat at the foot of Main street, headed by the Chamber of Commerce band. Cannon will boom from the public landing and the Covington and Newport wharves. En route on the trip the Mayor of the city will present the colors that will at once be flung to the breeee. 1 he \ irglnia has a new set or colors. The United States flag floats from the stern and a blue flag with a whitn pilot’s wheel floats from the jack staff. The river marks last night were 0 feet 4 inches and falling. PITTSBURG. May 19,-River 7.0 feet and falling at the dam. Clear and warm. OIL CITY. Pa.. May 19.—River 2 feet 11 inches and falling. Weather clear and warm. WARREN. Pa.. May 19.—River 2 feet. Weather clear and warm. MORGANTOWN. W. Va.. May 19,-Riv er S feet 2 inches. Weather fair and warm. GREENSBORO. Pa.. May 19.-River S feet 0 inches and falling. Weather clear and warm. The James G. Blaine Is due up and down on Thursday. ■-o MARTIN’S FERRY. The funeral of Miss Anna Brown took place yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the home of her parents, on Concord street, and was attended by a large circle of sorrowing friends and relatives. Rev. S. J. Bogle, pastor of the Presbyterian church, conducted the services. The pall-bearers were John Metzger. William Rohrig, Chas. Helling. Edward Cochran. George sonal friends of the deceased. Inter ment at Riverview cemetery. The funeral of Aldis Irwin, whose death was mentioned in yesterday’s Register, will take place this after noon from his late home at 3 o’clock. Interment will be made at Riverview cemetery. Next Sunday at the colored M. E. church on Sixth street, rallying day will be observed. In the afternoon Elder Brunner, of Wheeling, will con duct a special service at 3 o’clock. A large number of colored people are ex pected up from Bellaire to attend the services. "Brock” Brown and Robert Mc Cleary ueft yesterday for Coshocton to take charge or their ball dub, the or ganization of which was mentioned some time ago in the Register. Vick ers. White, Dobbins and Walton, four well known local players of this place, accompanied them and will play on the team. Henry Gauding returned home Tuesday from a business trip through the East and southern Canada, in the interests of the Glassworkers and Com moner. Dr. William Hoge. of Portland Sta tion. was in town yesterday, visiting relatives. W. H. Harris, the superintendent of the tAetna-Standard tin plant, has handed in his resignation, and will be succeeded by Charles Junkins, of Bridgeport. Mr. Haris' action was caused by he and several other mill men purchasing a tin plant at Locust Point, Md., for which place they will leave in the near future, to get things in such shape that operations can be begun immediately. The former com pany that operated the plant made an 'assignment some time ago and the plant, which has been standing idle ever since, was purchased for some thing near $50,000, or about two-thirds its value. Yesterday the suit of Mrs. Eliza Hol liday vs. R. C. Swartz, executor of tiie W. N. Holliday estate/ for the recov ery of a note for $5,000 she held against the property, came up in common pleas court yesterday. S. K. Carthy. of Hannibal. O.. was in town yesterday, calling on business. A number of young ladies gave a dance last evening at the residence of Charles Carpenter. About ten couples were present and spent the evening in a very enjoyable manner. At St. John's Lutheran church to night one of the best and most inter esting lectures ever given in this city will be delivered by Dr. F. W. E. Pesehau. of Oreensburg. Pa. Dr. Pesehau ranks among the most elo quent pulpit orators in the country, and all who attend this-lecturc will be highly entertained. BRIDGEPORT. The Odd Fellows, Knights, of Pythias and Jr. O. T*. A. M. lodges of this county have rented the St Olairsville fair grounds for the purpose of giving a union picnic on July 4th. Miss Cora Ritchie is spending a few days with friends at Belmont. O. Sells Eaton is down from T.imaville spending a few days with relatives. N. Kuhn i* ft yesterday on a couple of days’ fishing tripout the C.. L. & \V. road. Conrad Feely, an uncle of Geo. Pasco's, is lying seriously ill at his home in Bella ire. J. H. Hall, of Flushing, is here visiting relatives. Bert Sommers has secur d a position with Mayer's hand as a clarinet player. The following officer? were elected a: the meeting of the directors of the Bridgeport Electric Light Company: J. C...Dent, pres ident: E. W. Houser was re-elected sec retary and treasurer. The new Board of - * PIANOS—3. A. HOUS-.___ in the Race For Supremacy The best always wins. That is why f|;;! best judges believe in, buy and send their friends to purchase the Emerson Pianos, The Unbroken Success gmM—— Of the Emerson for the last forty:five year? is without a parallel. We have a lar# stock of late styles we would be prom to show you. We Have Some IffflpWMBBWWBEgagBMMB Fine Bargains BBMBBMEM— In Square and Upright Pianos that have been used and marred in handling. HENRY \V. ETZ, Optician. Thorough examination of the eves free. Gl isces ■> .> recomniendeJ when necessarv. Exclusive Opt.: tl P: r. KXCHAXtiK ItANK HI II.IHV' Corner Alain anil Twelfth streets. Seroml 1 !■< - Directors Is composed of the following men: W. T. Graham. X. Kuhn. Cha-. Meyers. C. W. Appenzellur, J. C. Heinlein and J. C. Dent. General Manager* W. R. Woodford. Gen eral I'reight Agent and Supt. P. Bruner. of the C.. L. & W. Company, were in the city yesterday on business. J. C. Heinlein was at St. Clair.-vilie yes terday on business. J. B. I.oe has been appointed assistant cashier of the First National Bank. No appointment has been made yet to till the position of cashier. Wm, Emsheimer is confined to his home with typhoid fever._ DIED. BAVHA—On Wednesday. May if. 1897. at 8:30 o'clock p. m.. Klizal>!h. wife or Gottlieb Bayha. in her GOth year. Funeral notice hereafter. LIERERT— On Tuesday, May lv 1^7. at 7:25 o'clock p. m.. Willie, son of Robert and Frances Liebert. aged 9 years and 2 months. Funeral from residence of parent?. No. 17f, Fourteenth street. Thursday morning at 8:30 o’clock. Mass at St. Alphonsus Church at 9 o’clock. Friends of the fam ily respectfully invited to attend. Intel neait at Mt. Calvary cc-metery. WINDER—On Tuesday. May 18. INC. a: 8:30 p. m.. Stella Virginia, daugnti r of John H. and Mollii A. Winder, an •> years. 3 months and 23 days. The funeral will take place from the residence of parents. No. 23 Not"h Hur- > stret t. ihis (Thursd iy) after. ••' - o'clock. Friends of the family nr. r -p< -1 fully invited to attend, Interim tit at J’< n insula cemetery. STEELE—Ar Weston, W. V;-. Edward Steele, in his 73d year. Funeral from th Third Presbyterian Church Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interim nt private at J’- nlnsula cemeu ry. UNDERTAKING-_ I OL'IS HER FSCHY, I J (Formerly of Frew t U-«rf*eSr > funeral director Abt* ARTERIAL LMUALMEK, 1110 .Main Sit., East Side. Cptln be fietenhone nnswsred -lay or nigV. btor* telephone. 0115; residence, j*10. uiyll JpRIEND & SON. Funeral Dir^cLors and Embalmeri. PBU.MPT ATrCNTIO.M JAY hit dl ltl.\ Telephone Calls—>tor*> 20; Albert Ma^jr* (residence) 547. 17 ENNEDY F. FREJVV. IV Graduateoi U. S. Colli;e o,‘ Lmbalmia;, FUNERAL DIRECTOR k EHBALMF.R, With ALEXANDER FREW. I30H MAIN STREET. Telephone 320. apSesb WANTED. WANTED—T'pstaira girl. Apply 96 Twelfth street. myiJ&edh WANTED—A Kiri for general housework. Apply 715 Main street. myl9r WANTED—At once; a dish washer. Ap ply McLure House. myl9s WANTED—Horses to pasture : plenty of water; terms reasonable. Apply JOHN PARSIIALL. Glenn's Run. W. Va. Post ofticc address Who ling, W. Va. myl9eudq WANTED—Driver for delivery wagon. One who ran write well. German pre ferred. Address L. this office. mylOdqeq AGENTS WANTED $4 to $7 daily enw Pat nt Novelty. 1'sed by every Family. Farmer and Stahbman. District givtn. KIR WIN & TYLER, "Dept. G." Balti mor> . M l. myll«q WANTED—Decorators, tlnters and filler. in on glassware. Experienced per-or.s pr* - ferred. Permanent • mployment and good pay. Address PHOENIX GLASS on., Monaco, Pcnna. myl5,18 WANTED—Board for the summer along the W. E. G. Motor Line by a couple with two children and nurse. Address I H., care P. O. Box 26(5. myl2h AMUSEMENTS. WHEELING PARK CASINO. ONE WEEK. One Week. Commencing .Monday, May 17. Every Evening. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday at 2:30 p. m. O’KABE’S IMPERIAL JAPANESE TROUPE. IMPERIAL JAPANESE TROCPE. Magic. Contortion, Juggling, Aerobatic and other wonderful performances. Prices—For adults. 1* cts.; children above S years end under 14 yeans. 10 cts. A spe cial motor will nave the Elm Grove sta tion at 7:30. Performance commences at l;15 p. m. myliexdq NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. FOR SALE—A first <• 'j& engit ■ r< p iir Enquire a; this < >ffl . FIRST <*.ASS private boardir. callty it town. Apply to P. O. Oakland. Aid. myl.Y.Sat.T . . FOR RENT Xt w four story I t ing. saloon and fixtures. No. Ml M street. Will r< nt fiats separauh E. B< I YD & St ’N. myl MT. LAKE COTTAGE for rvnt: m w pered throughout; < very thing in g dcr. A. T. YOUNG. Sixteenth and streets. mylTec J EWE1TS REFRIUKRATl) \ The Ivst refrigerator? on the n- ! Every' one built of hardwood at with’zfnc. • ':nl and fcxamlr> or catalogue to NESBITT a in: M riw; on I TJAVK you BCZl RODEBACK’S ECZEMA SALVE. Cures old standing cases. sale at ., DICKSON’S I'HAltM Y« '• ISOS M tria l M. ^ f ETROI’OUT A X IK)TK!,, T. A. HENAGHAN, Prop. N W. Corner Alain and Twentl ‘th St? WlIKKLlMi. \V. t t Cafe ami liar attached. niylM IF YOU USE DRESS SHIELDS YOU WANT THU HUS; Five reasons why you should use celebrated 1st. Omo Dress Shields are 2d. Omo Dress Shields are v\ able. 3d. Omo Dress Shields ; v proof. 4th. Omo Dress Shields rubber. 5th. Omo Dress Shiel are v:7 light weight. Miss Barnhill direct fro-1 tory will explain the mo i s goods. Call and see them _ Q.VKXIVAL UAV One hundred pupils of ih !' ' Ir.fc Academy In National. 1 Pelsart- an (lancing. Open II day evening. May -0. Ado i , v ■ pjj i :. ; r g for r- rved ■ nil ah at C. A. House’.. Tuesday. May IS. rJ\Mtl!A<;o.\~\'IN!: GROSS E & BLACK WE 1.1 TAItltAi '*» • -And BURE MALT VI> ALBERTS'! ! / , 111: M .r Are tli» >»—t titl e Liver i ‘ torn* ra sa •._ DLaIk LI ■ VL L> Of everv description. _ <’> printing, fair puces. ■ Look it up and ‘end an y ■ • WEST VIRGINIA PK£J! t V For Delicacy, for purity, and Inr improvement of plevion nothing equals