At the Opera House Last Night By
the Pupils of Parker Academy
Was a Complete Success — One
Hundred Children Participated
in a Programme of Fancy Dances
to the Intense Delight of an Au
dience Which Completely Filled
the Theatre—The Programme.
An unique and very pleasing entertain
ment was civ- n at th- Optra House last
night by the pupils of the Parktr Danc
ing Academy. It iws a carnival of danc
ing. In which ont hundred bright faced
misses and m participated, to their
evident pH as ire ud to th. d- light of their
parent * an l friend?. The programme was
arranged b> Pruf. P.irk* r, and in the a»i
mlrabie matin, r in which it was carried
out gr.ut cri.ht i.- reflected upon Prof.
Parker. F. v\ p» r^'tis. with the exception
of pannts of the young folk?, had any
idea of the wide range covered by the
instruction at the academy, or the degree
©f pro del. rev attained be the pupil*. The
audience tilled the theatre. Each numb r
upon the programme was well received
and many of the performers were r -
warded with handsome bouquets of flow
er-. The progrumm. follows:
March—Members of :he class.
Crowning of ih< May (>u. n—Fanny
Hirscb and class.
May Pol. Dance—Hazel Dunn. Ethel
Garrison. Hazel Parker. Bertha Good.
J. an Sp* ytr. L’retta Ht liter, Julia Mayei
and Edith HarhurgiT.
Spanish Cits tine t Dance. “Cachuca”—
Italian T mhourlne Dance—Elsie Ref
j cnsteln and Myrtl Rei?eni-ti in.
Sailors’ Hornpipe—Henry Horkheimer.
Chas. Van Keiiren. Joseph Steinfcld.
Bernard Wills, Samuel Jacobs. Lester
Kies. Rennie Ba.r. Henry Fridel. Earl
Brt iner. Harry Krtli. Louis Kraft, Harry
I,u:z and Earl Lutz.
Wooden Shoe Dai.Ce—Carl Schmidt and
Hu 1 Parker.
Scarf Dance—Elsie Reisensteln. Myrtle
Rt is. r.stein. Blanche Kraft. Hulda
8eh« Nfei 1 'i
Elsie Fisher and Callie Pracht.
I.a Serpentine—Ella Mitchell.
Spanish Tambourine Dance. “Andu
luciti”— Elsie Reis* nstein. Myrtle it is.n
«tcin. Ethel Garrison, Nellie Alblnger.
Urn t Schwalb, Edna Newman, Hulda
Schwalb. L : tta H. iner, Carrie Baker/
El-ie Fisher. Callie Pracht and Julia
Fr. nch Skir; Dance. "I-a Chassa do la
Rose—Fannk Hirs h.
Ballet Dancing. "Sinbad**— Elsie Rel?< n- |
s-.in. Myrtle K« a- 'tin. Wu.p'he Kraft.
F.’la Mivh 11. Fannie H!r- h. Edna Miller,
j , Elsi FI I r>. H ry H rk
h< m-»'!v»s. Van Keurtn. Bernard Wills.
Ii rry F. :• Id. Ear' Bremer. Harry Kivis,
Laui Kraft. Harry I.ata aral Earl Lutz.
l>u: •• >if i! Fairies—Bertha Good and
• 1 t Gai- •>" Ll-ie Fi-':•• r.
Wa.hingt. Minuet and Gavotte—Ger
trud. Harr:- Klh< 1 Garrison. Ella Mitch
iB, • Eogttsh, Chaa. Van Keuren,
Bernard Wills. Harry Friedel and Earl
Fr' m< r.
Spanish Castinet Dance. “Santiago’*—
Gertrude Lynch, Edna Miller.
Feci' '.lion and Darce. "Grandma's Min
uet"—Nellie B. Reis.
"La Fas (nation"—Bertha Tomlinson. !
Gertrude Robinson. Edith Harburger. ’
8chwalb, E i Mitchell, Nellie Alblnger, j
Loretta Hiner. Edna Miller. Fanny
Butterfly Dance—Cnllle Pracht.
•; Dai m Such a Nat y
-it Sktrt 1 inee, "Espintta"—Elsie
Fish. r. l lilna N -ivtnan.
Clog Dane.—Charles Vankeuren.
Scotch Dance. "Highland Fling"—Ella
D.lsart' rantomime. “Paradise and
th. IVrl"— Bessie English and Gertrude
Fmbreila Dare-—Ella Mitchell, Edna
Twentletl Cfentury Dance—May Her
Spanish Flower Darce—Irma Kraft.
A 'ist's Dn mi—"Queen of Roses," Fan
ny Hlrsch: "The Greek.’* Gertrude Har
ris : "Pur.. ug Girl," Myrtle Reisenstein;
“Butterfly." Calli. Pracht; ‘'Highlander.”
Ella Mltcla It; "Th. Water Lily." Bessie
E: > li-h: Tin Roman," Nellit B. Rles;
"Spanish Maid*:.'' E'lr.a Miller; "The
Artist." Earl Bremer.
As the above indicates, the pro
gramme *\us diversified, and included
many v* r\ pretty figures. All the per
f • tied th< ms( l\es so vt 11 that
It would be impossible ;o particularize. If
Prof. Park, r give-- a similar entertain
ment In the fall, the theatre will no doubt
The Mutilated Body of a Young Man
Found in a Cistern—The Alleged
Murderer Under Arrest.
MEMPHIS. May 20,-The mutilatrd
dead body which was found Monday eve*
nit g in an old cistern on the truck farm
rented by Frank P trora. has been ideti
titied. The murdered man is Ernest
S' tnley. tr .r-old son of a wealthy
imrohant of Tuscimbia. Ala.
Frank Paror.t. an Italian truck farmer,
i> uni. r arrest and must at his trial bat
tle against i strong chain of circumstan
tial « vide a . which points to him as tin
perpetrator of the murder. From indica
tions Stanley. a h-.ndsome > »uth. enjoy
ing the tirst flush of young manhood, was
cruelly murdered while hi lay asleep ir.
thi Italian's house. and his body thrown
into thi cistern b> the murderer.
I’aroru. admi • striking S'tnley, but
v- h< • 1 s< bee'ausc S .:•.!• y, w.th a
pistol in his hand, was trying to rob him.
Hi sr.vs Stanley dropped hi- pistol when ;
he struck him. and that he (Stanley) then
ran and fell into the well.
Many Think! ~
When it was said to the woman: ‘‘In
Borrow shalt thou bring forth chil
dren,’’ that a perpetual curse was
pronounced, but the thrill of joy felt
by every Mother w hen she clasps to
her heart her babe proves the con
trary. True, dangers lurk in the
pathway of the Expectant Mother
and should be avoided.
So prepares tbe system for the change
taking place that the final hour is
robbed of all danger and pain. Its
use insure? safety to the life of both
Mother and child, and makes child
birth ea?y and recovery more rapid.
Sant by M»P, on receiF of fric*. flXO PFR BOTTLE.
Book. "To F.Xoectnrt Mothers," mailed trv«, con
taining valuable information and voluntary teati
Ik< liraifblJ Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga.
SOLO BY ALL CRUOaiBTB.
New Health Flour . . .
Oermos flour is manufactured after a special process known only
to ourselves, and is guaranteed by the Pillsbury-W ashbum Hour .Mtg.
Co. It contains a wealth of phosphates, over four times as much as
ordinary flour, and is therefore a great brain nourisher.
As a strength-giver it is twice as good. It embodies all the nt>ur is.i
ment of wheat, and that is all that is necessary to anybody. It con
tains all the malt extract and pepsin of the wheat germ, and therefore
is very easily digested.
Germos is as good a health flour as Pillsbury’s Best is a
white flour; that is the best that can be sm.d of it.
Germos is something you ought to try.
Put in Another Day Upon the State
Constitution — Two Amendment:
Propose! by Toler.
Special to the Register.
CHARLESTON, W. Va.. May 20.—The
Constitutional Committee was engaged
for a considerable time to-day In heaiing
the reading of communication* from citi
zens from every section of the State, num
bering fifty or more.
Mr. Baker, from the special committee
appointed to draft resolutions respecting J
tin death of Senator Hyde, reported the i
same, which were taken up and adopted. .
Mr. Hansford offered a resolution direct- |
ii.g the chairman to appoint W. S. Down- j
tain, of Putnam. * committee e’erk to
s rve in the place of IV. E. R. Byrr.e. (
h- retofore appointed, but who is tempor- i
; riiv absent. The pay of this committee j
clerk, which has been heretofore ?4 per j
day. was reduced to $•'! per day. The i
resolution was thin adopted.
Mr. Toler offered two amendments to
the constitution, one providing for the \
disfranchisement of voters who sell their
vo-.- s. and another providing for at least j
O' member of the House of Delegates :
from every county.
The amendment submitted at the for
mer session providing for th-1 removal of
county and district officers, was taken up.
Th- vote on its adoption being taken, it
A ROMANTIC MARRIAGE.
Don .lose I. ItarrUlas anil Mis* Kate Kin
sey, of San Francisco the Principals.
SAX FRANCISCO. May 20.—Don Jose I.
Barrillas. the 19-vear-old nephew of the
tx-Presidom of the Guatemalan republic,
and Miss Kate Kinsey, the 17-year-old
daughter of C. C. Kinsey, of this city, who
h tve been engaged for the- past six months,
depile the objections of the young lady's
patents w. n- married by Cap;. J. Selovlch
on board the tug Vigilant outside The
Heads on Monday last. The- romantic af
fair would probably have remained a se
cret longer had not the departure of the
young bridegroom fe>r Central America
1 r th' steamship City of Sydney yester
day brought matters to a crisis. Young
Barrillas is reputed to be very wealthy In
his own right.
The Randolph County Court House,
at Beverly, Burned Last Evening.
Fear That Records are Damaged.
Special to the R. gi.-ter.
ELKINS. \\\ Va.. May 20.—'The Court
House at Beverly, built four years ago at
a cos; of about thirty thousand dollars,
caught tin. about six o'clock this evening
and was almost destroyed. There are
m ny valuable records in the vaults, which j
w. ri- considered defective, and grave fears
are entertained for their safety. A spe
cial train left here Immediately, carrying
jin apparatus, but arrived there too late
to 1>»- of any s rvice. No other property
THE CITY HELD LIABLE.
Vancouver. B. C„ May 20.—The first
of the trials arising out of the tram
way disaster at Point Ellis bridge. Vic
toria. last May, has been concluded.
The jury decided that the city is liable
for the disaster. The plaintiff. Mrs. I
Gordon, whose husband was killed,
was awarded $10,000 damages. Judg
ment was given to the tramway com
pany with costs. A great many other
suits, based on similar grounds, are
A FORCIBLE AFFIRMATIVE.
The other day Manager Wnrdlow. of
the telegraph office in Brazil, took a tele
gram which road:
••Miss -. "i’d you be mine?"
It was delivered to the proper party,
and soon she came tripping into th<* offidfc
to wire h< r reply. It read:
“Yes Y* s. Yes. Yes. Yes. Yes. Yes.
Yes. Yes. Yes.”
Ten words, you see. and she paid h^r
quart* r. then tripped out of the room
with the sweetest kind of a blush.—In
A HARD ACCUSATION'.
"Strange story that of the Georgia girl
who carried a splinter In her foot forty
four years, and then had It work out In
a petrified state."
"Petrified, slid you say?"
"I'll bet anything the girl was origin
ally from Boston."—Cleveland Plain
MISSED HIS OPPORTUNITY.
Richard—"I understand that old Grif
fin has given his consent to your mar
riage with his daughter. Was he good
natured about it?"
Robert— "Yes. emfound it’ He was so
good-natured that I couldn't help wish
ing that while I was about It T had asked
for something valuable.”—Boston Tran
A GRAND SUCCESS.
"If a Christmas present is to be judg
ed by the element of surprise it contains.
Mrs. Hunker's gift to her husband was a
"What did she present h;w with?"
GOLD AND SILVER.
The Two Metals Should Go Hand-in
Hand Always—A Letter from Hon.
William Jennings Bryan.
Denver, Colo., May 20.—The follow
ing reply to an invitiftion to attend
the International Gold Mining Con
vention has been received l'roiu the
lion. William J. Bryan:
"LINCOLN, Neb.. May 17.
"To Irwin Mahon, Rsq.. Denver Colo.
“My Dear Sir:—Your favor at hand.
It will not be possible for me to attend
the convention called in the interests
of gold mining, owing to the fact that
engagements already made cover these
dates. I thank you for the invitation,
and trust that, the convention will be
successful in arousing a greater inter
est in both gold and silver mining. I
do not think that the interest of the
two metals should be separated even
"W. J. BRYAN.”
Mahon immediately sent another
letter to Mr. Bryan, explaining that the
convention is to he in the interests of
mining generally, and not in the inter
est of monometallism, and assuring
him of a sincere and hearty welcome
from the people if he should find it
possible to attend.
A Mt'U FOUNTAIN.
Another Great Natural Curiosity Added to
Southern California’s l ist.
San Luis Obispo. Cal., May 20.—
About 7:30 last evening residents of
the country adjacent to Moro Bay
were startled by a report which begun
like the low rumble of thunder and
ended with a somewhat louder blast.
A few days ago a similar report was
heard and a mud geyser appeared in
the small arm of Moro Bay, just op
posite the town site of El Moro. This
geyser has formed a small island,
which for a week past has been the
wonder of the people of the country
and has been visited hv a great many.
Following the report last evening a
second geyser sprung into existence
about 200 yards distant from the first,
and a litlte farther inland. This last
geyser is an exact counterpart of the
one formed last Friday night. It is
only a short distance from the shore
and people who gathered there could
plainlv see the small iiJ*»nil of dark
mud and sand which had ’/-on formed.
Like the eruption of last Friday night
the surface of the second island hears
evidence of having a small crater,
from which large quantities of the
blackest mud are slowly arising.
John Gibbons Is in a serious condition
with a sore arm. A short time ago lie ran
a fish hook into his lift hand. Pinee then
blood poisoning has sot in and there is a
probability that one of hi? fingers will have
to be amputated.
The wife of George Huggins, of Mar
shall street, is very low with a cancer and
is. not expected to live. The family moved
to Benwood from Steubenville recently.
Doctors Eskiy and McDonald will go to
Washington, D. C\. to attend a. meeting of
the B. & O. surgeons.
The- coal diggers have not failed to get
tluir share <>f the general reduction made
at the Wheeling Iron and Steel Company's
plant at Benwood.
Tin re is not a department of either of
Benwood's two big manufacturing plants
that have not been reduced in wages since
The Benwood base ball club will cross
bats with the Mozarts of Wheeling on the
Riverside grounds next Sunday afternoon.
A second break took place in the blow
ing engine at the Wheeling steel works
yesterday, hut was patched up without
cauring the mill to close down.
The family clergyman was softly patting
the little curly ringletted head, as he lls
tened to the fond mother’s praise of her
child's rapid advance • through the vale
“And so you are very fond of going to
school?'' he questioned the child.
“Ycth. sir. I is.” lisped Elsie, in reply.
“And what are you going to be after
the school days are over?''
“Rut they won't be over until I go
through college.” said the child, ".and
that will not be for a long, long time.''
“To college, eh? A regular little new
woman," said the clergyman, smilingly.
“And what profession do you mean to
study for at college?"
"1 wanth to be a lawyer." said Elsie.
“A lawyer? A woman lawyer." laugh
ed the gentleman. "It is indeed an age
of female progress when little girls are al
ready planning to become lawyers. Rut
your father is very rich. Elsie." he con
tinued. gravely, "and you will probably
never need to earn your own living. Why
do you especially desire to beceJtne a law
"So I can always be sure of a seat at
the breach of promise suits." replied the
little one. demurely.—New York Journal.
■ ■1 "O' *' ** "
GAS AS AN ISSUE.
Mr. Sheehan, the Tammany Hall leader,
it is said, proposes to shunt “national
issues" from the campaign, and even for
bid references to them by the speakers
at the forthcoming Tammany Fourth of
July celebration. Instead, he is going t*
raise the terrible cry of "Dollar Gas!"
Why does he not go further and utter a
cry even more stirring for the soul and
i: flaming to the imagination? Let it be
“Free Gas!"—gas free, gratis, and for
nothing, with a gas stove and a gas log
lb row:; in.—New York Sun.
George A. Taylor, of St. Louis. Promi
nent in Banking Circles, Ends His
Life-Had Trouble With His Wife.
ST. LOT'IS. Mo.. May JO.—George A.
Taylor, who has been in the hanking bus
iness in St. Louis for thirteen years and
who was known as a man of integrity, was
found (lead in bed at the Normandie Ho
tel to-day. An empty bottle labeled "Hy
droeianic Acid” and a number of letters
showed that he hud committed suicide in
a most deliberate and dramatic manner.
Th • dead man clasped in his hands the
picture of a woman not his wife. Nobody
knows who she is.
Taylor was paying teller of the Chem
ical National Bank. From the origin of
that institution until it became merged
with the Third National he held the posi
tion of paying teller and was retained by
the latter bank as assistant paying teller.
He remained with the latter until a few
weeks ago and on May 1 was employed by
th* German American Bank as a book
keeper. The dead man had trouble with
his wife, whom he married in Charles
City, Iowa, and she entered suit for di
vorce, later .having the case dismissed
Mrs. Taylor now lives in Eldora, Iowa,
with their child.
The first part of a letter addressed to the
landlord of the hotel and written by Tay
lor was found. It follows:
CHEMICAL NATIONAL BANK.
May 19. 1SL7.
Mr. graver—Kindly notify Mrs. G. A.
Taylor at Eldora. Iowa. Tell her the
money in the Misstssir*i Valley Trust Co.,
in tlie name of G. A. Taylor, agent, is
mine and that she is to have it. There are
notes and money in my trunk also, and
the German American Bank owes me. sal
ary since May 1. 1S97. She can call and
collect it. The money in the cigar box
on the book case belongs 'to the North
western Life Assurance Co., of Chicago. J
Ask her to notify them and alro Missouri j
I-odge No. 1. A. F. & A. M.. here, and I
wish they would—
Mrs. Taylor lias been toiiifd of the death
of her husband.
The Lake Shore £ Mic higan Southern Rail
road Will Increase Its Indebtedness.
Cleveland, Ohio, May 20.—By a vote
of the stockholders of the Lake Shore
and Michigan Southern railway this
morning, it was decided to increase the ,
indebtedness of the company to $30,
000.000. W. K. Vanderbilt, chairman
of the board of directors, and E. D.
Worcester, Vice President and Secre
tary, were present. The loan will be
negotiated at 3t£ per cent interest, pay
ROW OVER SOUTHERN PRODUCTS.
Atlanta. CJa.. May 20.—W. N. Mitch- ;
ell. Southern representative of the Bal- (
timore and Ohio road, has received ad
vices that the Southern railway and the
South Carolina and Georgia railroad i
have jointly notified by telegraph the
receivers of the Baltimore and Ohio
railroad that after May 30 they will re
fuse to handle any vegetables and
fruits from the Snu’h Carolina tci ri- j
tory via. the Baltimore and Ohio. It is
reported the pressure for this has been
pm on the Southern roads by the
Pennsylvania, who have for so long en
oyed a monopoly of he Southern trade.
A FRIENDLY TIP.
Cora—“Well, papa, what Is it?"
Brown—"If that young man of your's
gives you an expensive present for
Christmas don't ask him the time for the
next six months or so."—Judge.
The funeral of Aldice Irwin took
place yesterday afternoon from the
i home of his parents on South Third
street and was largely attended. Rev.
J. W. Robins, pastor of the M. E.
Church, conducted the services. In
terment was made at Riverview ceme
The funeral of Mrs. Anna Turner,
who died at her home on First stieet
Wednesday evening, will take place
this afternoon at two o'clock. Inter
ment will be made at Riverview ceme
tery. The deceased was 70 years old
and leaves a daughter, Mrs. Andrew
Kurtz, of this place, to mourn her loss.
Last evening a large audience gath
ered at the German Luth^an Church
to h°ar Rev. F. W. E. Pesehau, I). IX,
of Greensburg, Pa., lecture on Ger
mans and their achievments in Aemr
ica. Rev. Pesehau is an interesting
talker and gave a lecture that was
greatly appreciated by the audience.
In tne suit by Mrs. Eliza Holliday
against the Holliday estate, a verdict
for the full amount with interest war
rendered the plaintiff. The counsel for
the defense will appeal the suit.
The public school teachers will pic
nic at Wheeling Park to-morrow.
A number of people of this place at
tended the ball game between Wheel
ing and New Castle at the Island park
M'sses Mattie and Grace Pope, of
Woodsfield. O.. are spending a few days
with relatives here.
A number from here will attend the
concert to he given by the Belmont
Trades Union at Bellaire this evening.
Mrs. W. L. Noble has returned from
a visit with friends and relatives at
The members of the Presbyterian
Church held another congregational
I meeting lart night for the purpose of
hearing the report of the soliciting
committee, which reported that they
had raisej $11.02k. The committee has
been continued for two weeks longer.
An attempt will be made to secure
photographs of the plans most favored
for the purpose of aiding in the sub
Wm. Smylie. who is ill with typhoid
J fever, was very low last evening, not
j being expected to live over night.
Hon. N. K. Kennon. of St. Clairs
ville, is in the eity on business.
Miss Bessie Duncan is home from
| Powhatan, where she has been teaching
The New Castle and Wheeling ball
clubs arrived here yesterday over the
C. & P. road. Quite a number from
here from here attended the game on '
the Island park in the afternoon.
Last evening Chaplain T.ozier gave a
very interesting lecture at the Kirk
wood M. C. Church to a large audience.
Mr. Ixizier is an excelletr entertainer,
and his lecture was greatly enoyed.
A German family passed through
town yesterday morning on their way
to Braddock. Pa. Out near Wheeling
Creek their horses scared and ran off.
breaking the wagon. A collection was
taken up for the purpose of defraying
the expense of repairing the wagon in
order that they might resume their
“Strife.” a very pretty little play,
was presented to a fair audience at the
Opera House last evening by the mem
bers of*St. Anthony’s Dramatic and
Literary Society. Each performer took
their part in an excellent manner,
i greatly pleasing the audience.
Mistress and Maid
both have their part in th
savings that come from Pc.
Suppose you’re the mi
There’s the economy cf h
saving of time, etc., and ;
actual money that’s save ! i
doing away with that step
wear and tear on evcrvthT
washed. Suppose you’re the maid, lliercs the
labor ; the absence of rubbing; the hardest partof the..
work made easier and pleasanter.
But suppose you are mistress and maid, both in op
your own work. Then there is certainly twice as nine .
why you should do every bit of your washing and c._> .
with Pearline. 507
Spend a Profitable Day in Charleston.
A Banquet By Governor and Miss
Special to the Register.
CHARLESTON. AV. Va., May 20.-The
State Medical Society spent the day prin
cipally in hearing papers on subjects re
lating to the science of medicine. Dr. C.
A. AVingerter, of Wheeling, read a paper
on ‘‘Post-Graduate Medical Education.”
Dr. Sharp, of Parkersburg, read “Some
Consideration on Ethiology and Treat
ment of Puerperal Fever.” Dr. I'lrlch.
of AVheellng, had a paper on “Air and
AA’ater as Therapeutic Agents.” Dr.
Aschmann, of AA'heeling, read a paper
on “The Treatment of Chronic Suppura
tion of the Middle Ear.” Dr. J. T. Cot
ton, of Charleston, discussed “The Pioneer
Physician of the Kanawha Valley.” Dr.
Reed, of AA'heeling. presented a paper on
“Intestinal Obstruction: Early Diagno
sis and the General Features of .its Sur
gical Treatment.” This was followed by
a paper by Dr. Churchman, of Charles
ton. "Ophtalmia Monatorum,” which
was discussed by Dr. Aschmann.
The society adjourned till to-morrow
morning. The doctors were tendered a
banquet by Governor and Miss Atkinson
at the executive mansion this evening.
GENERAL HORATIO KING.
Postmaster General in President Buchan
an's Cabinet, I)ea<l in New A'ork.
AVASHINGTON, May 23.—Gen. Horatio
King, who was Postmaster General during
a portion of Buchanan’s administration,
died in this city at s:20 this morning. He
was in his 85th year and died from the
effects of an attack of the grip.
His wife survives him.
Horatio King came here from Paris,
Me*., and was appointed first assistant
Postmaster General in 1V>4, serving under
Postmaster General Holt. President Bu
chanan, less than a month before his term
expired, appointed Mr. King Postmaster
General. He served in that capacity from
February 12. 1*61, until March following,
when he was succeeded by Montgomery
Blair. Mr. King is a litcrateur of some
Mr. King retired from active life in 1S75.
SHE AVAS ASTONISHED. I
Ar. English actress on the voyage
across the Atlantic was on dock one day,
and saw the man at the wheel receive a
violent blow on his head. So much did
the sight affect her that she retreated to
her cabin and did not again appear on
dock until land was sighted. Then sin*
ptre ived at the wheel the man she hail
seen knocked on the head. With deep
sympathy she asked him:
“How is your head now?"
“West-and-by-north, ma’am,” was the
A RECURRING SUGGESTION.
At the same time we can’t help think
ing that the Greeks might do better if
they wore trousers.—Cleveland L-~.td< r
[ JFOR RENT
FOR RENT—Two furnish '. :
ilk Fourteenth street.
FOR RENT—An elegai
rooms, large cellar and we
1 the best locality of the
adapted for a tirst class b
At present occupic i l«.\
Iionnhelm. 1110 Chaplin* at.
poll RENT. j
House on Market street, I
and Ninth, 4 rooms and b -
I ly painted and papered. .
4 rooms, alley >o. ne.i/
bridge, ou island. N.s. *>•, i
ft rooms and hall ul ls’ :i >
&‘!0 per month.
JAM Ms !. \ \, i.- v.
Real Estate and i ■ n
FOR RE .
Nos. 1045 and 1C4T 5' <R;
£tor*roonis and 10 i oi
No. 1141 Main street, t
>'n. JooT Marks t street
No. Main street. 11m
No. 732 Main £trt et, six • ■
No. ’b.V Mai k- t sir*
No. 2346 Chaplin* sin
No. 1204 Jacob street. '
No. LSI J Mark*. sir*
No. '.<00 Market str<
No. IT Thirty-fourth ~i
Brick stable rear 2240 Cha;
Money to loan.
GEO. J. MATIN' \
FOP SAI tL - ’ E •• .
Building Lots on 7!i:r tcrli Strc ■
den Piuc;. Building Lois 2 ii J g i
\v. \ no .
City Ilutk Ituilding. M 1
$2C«) cash buys lot 25\I20 or fo .
$250 buys lot 50x150 on 1.: .a
Farm of tliirt. *11 a at It* • a
cheap: $*'0 cash will handle it, th*
anc* on long ;ini*.
Money to loan on city r>a! - -
eurity at six per cent., oil r-hort no
ROLF & ZANE.
We offer for sal* tn* d n
known as No. U
Fourteenth street b.tv.<>n J
House is a two story brick mar.
rooms, bat 11 room, iauiulry oral
jar, with liotii gases. In good order
well lighted and ventilated. Lot 2k f •
inches front and 100 feet In dipth. St. e
on the lot. Side entrance.
RINEHART & TATI"
Telephone 21'J. City Bank Hu : ;
DON’T GO LOOKING FOR
GOOD PRINTING WITH
We Can Supply You With the Very Best at Itomble Pfic3i.
Our Patent Flat Opening Blank Book3.
WEST VA. PRINTING CO.,
I■;i,) 31 ,r’t Street, VV issll i ;, \V. i.
A I X I
A DECREASE IN PIE...
EVERY NUMBER CONTAINS
Ey mail, postage prepaid, per month, Daily 50c. Daily a.iJ Sj.iA
. \ - ' , .1
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