Newspaper Page Text
Index to New VtverU*e<u«-uts.
foi rth page. Vtrnii n. Knight.- of Golden Eagle. w lot - n Sons. W'.i r• ii— S ituation as Baker, g- , Kiu It:-'1 .Meeting—Cotton Town Dil Co. Wanted—Palter. fifth page. Special the Leader. EIGHTH PAGE. X Shirts— M. J. McFadd-n. Corduroy Couches $5.25—Palace Furniture Co. c IiAkLhS H. TANfcV. Ueocral .Hanager^ Tr* P.EIJISTER (BN ictn* Rl - v r.;. e,l:-..t..-. L- :e:>u a: thn Postoffice in r Col. Hart is still throwing boquets a’ himself. This chilly spring makes even old M ?h< : Eartl shiver and shake. Is tii pesky weather man never go ing to 'urn n the summer spigot? ---— t • it l ists only a fine of $i 7;, to hue a pretty Georgia girl in Xr’.ar.tu. is • ttlat d to give Jack the I Hugger a pain. —-—o-- i - he ; i. .ii hypocrite of the Iatel 1 cr raises hands and eyes and gr. :.s (>. * what he calls a ‘ bitter j, , ■ : - n pd1 :ii a! meeting ' of the Bime r: ■ c c ; 1) f Wheeling, meaning the I I». v exercises of that body. | 1.:,;: ;;lar'v to the address of t Mr. H. !>. K'c kcr. a free silver Republi can. of C innati. Weil, friend, if the I ,. w.,. ..ftoriy partisan” it was n r a. iiv. re.i by 1 Democrat, but by a j _ n ;u v * has always been a Re- I publican in m d standing. By the ! v. v tniost criticism of Mr Ruck r • n - with particularly bad grace 1 f: m a lr 1 crite. who would turn a 1 P ■ i\er-m* ■ .1 g to partisan account if j he could. »• \kkoi t u.k. The financial parrot of the Fourteenth lys that “the ltj to 1 pol i, v w> i.’rt brine us to silver monomet . ;i sir. y dr \ ,ng every dollar of gold ;! m r.ey re pres nting gold out of t »■> c tin try.” Well, why did not the It; 11 l iml ry do this prior to 1^73. wh^n w. ... , h* policy in full force? Gold staid r -hr w *h us th n. Wha would cause gold to leave the ( uTi-.ry u’ silver were recognized equr .’v w h the yellow metal at the r :.- - t •.»• present l eal ratio0 Would tie r • • ■ r that gold would then be less \.i. ... •> money and that silver v.( ilti th. n be raised to a level with r : i r.Ki :• m r* valuable, cause gold to ave the country? :.. iias never answered these ,-|i; .»rp>ns ar.tl it probably never will. I . • l.k- • v ill • ntmue to pipe its 1 Mb’ e Mims lessen sent it regularly by th Wall street literary bureau. iin tM m i i im>. Th« Senate committee with its ,.r;. i 1 -.1 r • ff bill 1 >. 1 before the Son ar • .! statist:.',- designed to show a «■ inpi's ■ between the ad valorem ra’.-s ef '.h'- House and Senate bills, item i t.y item. \\ th the imports for consump- l r.nn of e.i< h item in IS93 and lS9t>. j Append 'd to this is a list of articles | •• - • 1 n durie'd- to free and firm fr,!e to dur able, under the re -reiTive t.it“t'f le ts of March 3. 1Sn3. Oct. r 1. 1'"'. Vugust 2S. 1 MM. the Thng’.y l.'t pas cd by the House and He S ire finance committee's hill. act of 1 "3 contained 33*7 • m- fr e l.-t. The McKinley ?: t* transferred thirty-five articles fri m the ditiabh to the free list and the free list to the duti- J aide. ’■ i g a net addition of eighteen I to the fr. • list. The act of lv>4 made I only , iyht transfers from the free to j the dot ah! list, but made seventy-two j ch n«i's the other way. a net addition to the free 1 st of sixty-four. The Ding- | . v "ill as it passed the House placed : w\o new it ms on the free list and re moved 1' to the dutiable; a net reduc tion of n nety-e ghr from the present ti e 1 s- The S. rat firane*' commit tee bill takes four 'il nicies from the Pingley free 1st ;ttid imposes duties on them, and transfers thirty-nine from th- dut able to the free list. The t:ir *f as it stood before the re- , i t of 1S83, coalaiaed ?■>. n tmbered terns in the free list. In the S. u' :r> s bill the number is j about 1"<* less. KOI Nil!' ON l IKM rKOOl t'TS Senator Cannou recognizes that the farmer rar.net he protected by a tariff and so 1 has introduced an amend ment to • ie tar if bill to give the farm er export bounties. This is a blunder* ir.a and impractical way of attempting to get at what can't be got at ia any such fashion, although Mr. Cannon's amendment ;s ai perfect accord with Ihe spirit of Republican tariff theory. Nominally the farmer is protected by a ‘•protective” tariff on his products, but pract tally ho is not. If he has to p iv mo e for his clothes anti other produfs f factory and mill because of the tariff, the duty placed on foreign wheat ai d corn and other staple farm product* do s not enable him to get one cent more for his own products. becni-‘ to* foreign grain does not c mo through our custom house th oinpt w : h him. but he has to com pete v h them in foreign markets, a : m.ted States tariff cannot protect 1 in. Speaking generally, tin r* for* , the form r pays for the pre , i . a if other industries and gets i. ne hin self. \ tariff that imposes a prohibitory duty on every kind of pro duct he raises would not help him. 1 urn and tw st it however you may. the farmer st ! pays and does not re ceive to any appreciable extent. Mr. Cannon and his colleagues think they see a way to help the farmer a little. The German method of encour aging the beet sugar industry probably suggested the idea. 1 he tariff amend ment provides for "an export bount> i oa wheat, corn, flour, tobacco and oth 1 er farm products by way of an equali j nation to agriculturists of the benefits of the tariff act.” The proposition can be maintained as logically as can many cf the "protective" features of the Ding ley and Aldrich tariff bills. Where the money is to come from with which to pay the bounties is another matter. Mr. Cannon may suggest that the duties imposed in the pending bill be in creased to meet the new demand. Anyway the proposed amendment will give variety to the tariff discussion and will afford a good object lesson of the practical working of the "pro tective" tariff so far as the farmer is concerned. -o-— I'KII K Of KK.S IN ATLANTA. A Western contemporary calls atten tion to an Atlanta. Georgia, ease that is of national, if not international, in terest. as bearing upon the market price of hugs and kisses. Miss Jessie Yining is a pretty Georgia girl of that winning type which so appropriately blcoms on Peachtree street in Atlanta, to the unceasing won der and admiration both of the native and of the stranger within Atlanta's gates. The other day Miss Yining. be ing otit shopping, decided that she needed some new footwear in which to trip even more lightly towards the ap pr. aching glories of a Georgia summer. She accordingly entered the shop of one lies- n. a shoe merchant, and Mr. Hes tin himself waited upon her. It is believed by many intelligent per sons that a girl never looks so pretty as when she is trying on apa:.‘ of new shoes. A Georgia girl, it is said, is es pecially winsome under such circum stances. Miss Vining, being one of the prettiest of Georgia girls, proved too much for Mr. Hestin’s professional self control. While she was busy with her pr sportive purchase, the shopkeeper threw his arms about her and hugged her to his heaving bosom. Promptly carried before Recorder Calhoon. the fact of Mr. Hestin's guilt was proven by the evidence of an eye witness. Apparently laboring under the belief that he was fully meeting the requirements of such an extraor dinary ease, the Atlanta Justice put on hiS severest magisterial aspect and ' lined Hestin the sum of $10.75. The municipality of Atlanta should ! itself appeal from such a decision. If in future it is to cost only $10.75 to j hug an Atlanta girl whether she will cr r.ot. that fair maiden and her sisters will soon be the most numerously cm- j braced damsels on this continent. And . it is not the habit of Atlanta or ether ■ American girls to be hugged either nit- \ merously or otherwise without having i a very decided say so in the premises, j -o the earthquakes. Following upon the earthquake I shocks in Northern New York. New England and Canada, come the siesraic disturbances felt more or less severely throughout a large portion of the Uni ted States yesterday. The shocks were mild as a rule and no damage was done worth mentioning, j beyond the usual knocking down of pictures and ornaments and the break ing of dishes. Nevertheless, the unusual movement, however slight, is decidedlc uncannc and is calculated to give one a creepy, nauseous feeling of general unsafeness, that is not at all pleasant or reassur- : ing. for if the earth is not secure where will mortal man find a place of safety° Such earthquakes as yesterdays are incalculably small matters in the sum total of things happening to the earth. The shrinkage that causes any earth quake is a relatively very small matter to the earth—not a flea-bite to an ele phant—although the shock may be suf ficient to overturn mountains. Which goes to show how great are the works of the Almighty and how infi nitely insignificant those of man. A I IsK OF II K A It I NO. Our fresh and bloomihg contempo rary. the editor of the Elizabeth Times, says he was in the Senate gallery when the Morgan resolution was passed and did not hear Senator Hawley exclaim, referring to the outbursts of applause in the galleries. “1 protest against tho mob!” and the fresh and blooming j Elizabeth Times man didn't hear a thing of it till he read it in the Register J —his favorite newspaper, and he thinks j that “the Register man must have J drawn upon his imagination a little.” Inasmuch as it was not the Register man who reported the remark of Mr. Hawley, hut the Associated Press sten ographer. and inasmuch as our fresh and blooming contemporary will prob ably tind Mr. Hawley’s remark duly i hronxled in the Congressional Ree Absolutely Pure Celebrated for its great leavening strength and hi-althfulness. Assures the J food agains: alum and all forms of adul- i teration common to the cheap brands. ! ltOVAL BAKING POWDER CO.. NEW YORK. I EWING 3ROS. D RINK PURE WATER-YOU CAN GET IT FROM THE OHIO RIYLR. It ,":on't .'ost much to buy one of th* Natural Stone for large family. If you nerd the pressure niter drant. or In need of any of the fittings for this Alter, cs EWING BROS.. • Filters TVill give enough ••Lindsay.” for your hy all at 1215 Market Street. W heeling. XV. V i. ord, if that publication's reporter was doing his duty, we feel constrained to ent°rtain the suspicion that our es teemed and fresh and blooming con temporary of the Elizabeth Times neg lected upon entering the Senate gallery to remove from his ears their usual protecting wad of Georgia wool. -o— Whitelaw Reid gets what by rights was Chauncey Depew's job of repre senting Uncle Sam at the Queens jubi lee, but he won’t do the thing up half as well. THREE ARRESTED On Suspicion ol Being Implicated in the Torturing of Old Man Forsythe, Near Bridgeport. Special to the Register. Clarksburg, W. Ya., May 31.—Early yesterday morning, bloodhounds were sent for to Parkersburg to trail the fiends who tortured poor old man For sythe. near Bridgeport, Saturday night. They could not be obtained. Three men. whose names are Bundle, Murphy and Williams, have been ar rested upon suspicion of being con nected with the affair. The county is being scoured and every effort will be made to apprehend the perpetrators of the crime. Forsythe’s house and all its effects were totally destroyed by the fire, lie only accidentally escaping with his life. He is burnt badly. The feeling is very strong, and if the right parties are caught it may be a case where the citizens will take the matter in hand. SMALL TALK. Minor Matters of Interest Briefly and Pith ilv Told. —The Council Committee on Claim? is called for Friday evening. —Innes band, matinee and night, | at Wheeling Park Casino to-day. —There were five cases in Police Court yesterday morning, all of the plain drunk variety. —Wood Bros, are building a $1,000 six-room frame dwelling house on the Island for W. R. Wells. —Work was commenced yesterday on the store room and residence building to be erected for John Kohler, on Twenty-fourth street. —The Kings’ Daughters of the Sec- ( ond Presbyterian church will give a literary and musical entertainment at i the church on Friday evening. —A number of the barber shops and ! grocers of the South Side closed their places of business yesterday afternoon in observance of Decoration day. —The ladies who are managing the City Hospital benefit request that ladies remove their hats during the perform- 1 ance in the Wheeling Park Casino. —Thomas Jenkins and Thomas Tim- i othy. La Belle tin workers, have bought : the -aloon of Harry Knoko, on South j Eoff street, and will have an opening , next Monday. —August Nnlte has purchased the | barber shop of Luke Taylor, on ^outh Jacob street. *aking possession yester day. the latter going to Sistersville to accept a position. —The Central Fnlversitv class will meet this evening in the Clay school building at 7:45 o'clock sharp. A very interesting programme is assured. Prospective members are invited. —The Commisioners’ Committee on Court House and Jail met yesterday afternoon and audited bills. 1 he Com mit ee on Poor House and harm will meet at the Infirmary this afternoon. —Rev. Joseph Speers, pastor of the Second Presbyterian church, took the smaller bovs of the Sabbath school on an outing to the ball game yesterday. He was accompanied hv about thirty five boys who enjoyed the game hugely. —The Orpheus Male Chorus are ar ranging for a concert to he given soon. This chorus is composed of thirty-five well known male vocalists, who 'nave been rehearsing for the past couple of months, under the careful discipline of Prof. Arbenz. —Next Thursday will he ladies day at the Carroll Club, and the usual re ception and promenade concert will be held at the club house that evening^ Refreshments will he served from *> to 11 o'clock and the concert will con tinue from 8:30 to 11 o'clock. —The McClelland band held a re hearsal last night in their rooms on Market street. Judging by the stand ard of excellence attained under the skillful direction of the leader, the hand promises soon to be among the leading musical organizations of the city. —Mrs. William Meyer, of near Cald well’s run. was fined one dollar and costs yesterday by Squire Greer for dis orderly conduct. Site was arrested on the complaint of Mrs. Annie Morga i. who alleged that Mrs. Meyer was tell ing slanderous and injurious stories about her. It has not yet been noted that M. L. , McLaughlin, formerly of the firm of Mahon & McLaughlin, and Carl Ander son have recently formed a legal part nership and have opened offices at No. 1413 Chapline street. Both members of the firm are young lawyers of more than ordinary ability and have already secured a good standing in the fratei nitv. --The .Tames McGee Fniformed Rank of Knights of Pythias received their new uniforms last night, and the mem bers were hichly pleased with then The United States express office was crowded last night by members who were anxious to inspect their uniforms just as soon as thev arrived. T he com pany will drill this evening in their new attire for the first time. NORMAL COMMENCEMENT. The Twenty-Sixth Annual FxereUen at Fairmont -The Prograoim©. Special to thf Register. Fairmont. W. Va.. May 31. Next Fri day night will see the first exercises of the twenty-sixth annual commence- , ment at the Fairmont State Normal School, when the junior class will have charge of the programme. The contest comes Saturday night, and on Sunday Rev. W A. Stanton, of Pittsburg, will | preach the baocaiaureate sermon. Mon dav evening Edward G. Smith. Esq., of'Clarksburg, will address the socie ties. and the evening following the class in elocution will give an enter tainment. Thursday at 10 a. m., the graduating exercises will be held. The State Convention of Ring's Daugh ters to Meet in Wheeling. Arrangements Being Made for a Good Attendance of Visiting Delegates—Convention Will be in •Session Three Days—Meetings to be Held at Various Churches. Miss Isabella C. Davis, the Gen eral Secretary, to be Present and to Deliver Addresses. Next week the second annual con vention of the King s Daughters and Sous of West Virginia will Lie held in Wheeling. The convention will convene Tues day evening, and will continue during Wednesday and Thursday. This will be quite an event, as it will be a gath ering of more than ordinary import ance. The previous and first conven tion was held last year at Charleston, the State capital. Hinton, Hunting ton, Parkersburg, Piedmont, Mouuds vilie and other places throughout the State will be represented, and from all indications there will be more than a fair attendance. Reduced rates on 'ho Ohio River, the K. A: M., C. & O., and B. «v 0. to Moundsville, have been se cured for visiting delegates, who will be entertained when they arrive by ti.c members of the various local circles. The entire Steubenville circle will come in a body and attend the conven tion. Societies from neighboring towns, including Benwood, Bellaire. Bridgeport and Martin’s Ferry will also be here. In addition tu these, will bo the members of the various ten lo« a 1 circles, which includes a membership of over two hundred. Great interest iu this convention is manifested among the King's Daughters of the city, and arrangements are being perfected to make every detail a success. The various meetings will be held at dil ferent churches throughout the city. importance will 1>p added to the gath- | ering by the presence of Mrs. Isabella Charles Davis, of New York, who is j secretary of the Central Council of the International Order of King's Daughters. Mrs. Davis will preside at ' all the sessions and will make several i addresses. Mrs. Davis is a charming talker, and her visit here is antic.pated with much pleasure. A reception will be held at the Fourth Street M. K. church on Tuesday evening, and a short programme, of a literary and musical character, will he rendered. An ad dress of welcome will be delivered to the visitors by Mrs. C. S. Morrison. On Wednesday morning the first ses sion of the convention will be held at the same church. After the praise ser vice the convention will be organized and the appointment of the necessary committees made. On Wednesday afternoon a business session will he * held nt the Firm Presbv terinn Hitireh, • and rfter its conclusion the visitors 1 will be treated to a motor ride along I the beautiful route of the Wheeling | and Elm Drove road to Eli i Grove and : return. Mrs. Davis will deliver an ad- j dress at St. Matthew’s church on Wed- ! nesday evening, and the boy choir of | the cliurrh will assist in the services. It is intended that at each of the meetings held at the different church- > that the pastor or some other minister ' shall make an address. The Thursday morning service will be held at the United Presbyterian church. This will consist of a business session and a Model Circle meeting. Another busi ness meeting and a consecration service will be held at the North Street M. E. church on Thursday afternoon. The final meeting will he held Thursday evening at the Second Presbyterian church, for which a special programme | has been prepared. Mrs. Davis will make another address. Two papers i will he read by delegates from Charles- | ton. An invitation is extended by the King's Daughters to the pubic to at tend any of the meetings of the con tion. ( III. KlWIt. DallyChr •nicl- of ttia 'Iov<» n >n s o' tar* Boats and Ho ti men. TO-DAY’S BOATS- Pittsburg. Key stone State 7 a. in.; Parkersburg. Ar gaml 11 a. m.; New Matamoras. Lcx ington 11 a. m.jSistersville, Ruth 3:3d 1>. m.; Steubenville, T. M. Bayne 3:J<) p. m. YESTERDAY’S BOATS Parkers burg. Ben 11ur 10 p. in.; Sistersvilb*. Ruth 3:3'* |>. m.:Clarington. Leroy 3:30 p. m.; Steubenville, T. M. Bayne 3:30 p. m. The river is falling slowly. Last night’s marks showed a stage of 1 feet 9 inches. Jesse Hughes, who has been p.bting on the H. K. Bedford and Argand for several years, will hr 31 years old June 7. He will apply for a pilot's license wlrn he attains his majority. Steamboatmen are experiencing con siderable trouble at the Glasshouse riffle. It is the shallowest plaec on the Ohio between Pittsburg and Rochester. The following is taken from the C:n einnati Commercial-Tribune of .«• vcral , days ago: "Captain William H. Irwin, of Wheeling, V.’. Ya.. who is just, re turning from his wilier home in I lor ida. was around on the levee yesterday calling on h's old chums, with whom he steamboat?d befo’ de wa'. H s sister and he left on the steamer Key stone State for their home last even ing. Pittsburg. May 31.—River 4 feet one tenth and falling at the dam. Clear and pleasant. Warren. Pa.. May 31.—River four tenths of a foot; weather clear and cool. Steubenville. O.. May 31.—River 4 feet 1 inch and falling; weather clear and pleasant. Morgantown. W. Ya.. Mav 31.—River 7 feet and stationary; weather fair and warmer. Greensboro. Pa.. May 31.—River 7 feet 7 inches and stationary; weather fair and pleasant. Oil City, Pa.. May 31.—River 1 foot 6 inches and falling: weather clear and cool. ABSENT MINDED. Mrs. Chinwork—"Seems to me your husband is becoming very absent mold ed." Mrs. Nexdoor—“Indeed ha is Why last night he forgot to go to the c!uj.” -—Boston Traveler. PIANOS' A. HOUSS. The Ragged HHHHHBflN&fiBi Edge of Despair iummAjBMrmr n wW Is unknown to those who put their mono* and their trust in the EMERSON" aa-i 1VERS & POND PIANOS. ‘These Old Favorites j (Speaking in Theatrical Parlance) | Are still leading all competitors. artists and even rival dealers “tj;, f hats” to the high character and .n(; ., of tiiese instruments. We Also Have pa-isa Five or six other makes oi‘ Pi:mo< that > well known to be good, hone>t and reJi:. instruments. <W- 3 HENRY W. ETZ, Optician. Thorough examination of the eves f:e\ Glassy recommendeJ when necessarv. L .;!us Optical 1 K\niAMit: HANK 151 II.IMV.. < nrnrr Main ami Twelfth .'I ; >«■«•( nl * TO Til K WOKKIIOTSE. | Pittsburg Anarchists Get a Salty Dose for Dirorderly Commit. Pittsburg, Pa., May ;.l.—The 47 i Anarchists arrested at a picnic near I Glen wood yesterday for disorderly con duct. were given a hearing this ni«*rn I ing .and fined and costs ord" days to the workhou: . Pari N'old and Henry Bnaer and a dozen others secured tlie money to pay th« :r fines. The others were sent to the workhouse. ! C. & O.TiHit. rfTTIXG ITS FORCE. Sp.-cia t t o t he K< - i r. Hl’XTIXGTOy. \V. Vi.. May :tl.—With in the last few day- the I'htsup- ak‘ and ■Ohio Railway Company hi? r iued th' 'number of employes .is follow-: On the I Huntington division. t\v»lw lirem* tt ha\ i p <11 cut off and t> n engine* rs have h.n | t hack to tiring, on thcNVw Riv r di I vision, tw* nty-riv* tiretn*n ami tw-nty I five brakemen have been cut off. Th | was made necessary owing to hu.-im ; not being so brisk as formerly. DIED. OAT'S—Sunday morning. Mty_"A l'1'7 ' at o'doc . Mary A., wit of < •••or W. Gaits. in her :“.Uh .war. Funeral services at family r•;fi■= r.• \ ' No. 14 Eight- nth str--t. on Tu sdav f ternoon at 2 o’clock. Kri nos of taniiiy 1 respectfully invited to attend. In'crment private at Peninsula eenn-t-ry. ■ PAT'I.l'S—Sun-lay. M iy :■ PfC. at ’• n. m.. Georg Paulas, apt (1 62 y- -r.-. In - t-’h 1 an-1 26 days. Funeral from hi- l” i ~i-l ne.\ ....-' Wood street. Wedt I o'clock. Interment at Mt. /i *' ' .m * -y. 1 I Friends of th family t- invited to at tend. _ UNDERTAKING. I oi is BEiirsni v. A-i (Formerly of I’re .r i tt-rnfhv.t FUNERAL DIRECTOR .VNU Alt 11.HI U. EM 1JAI.M Hit. lilt* Main Jit., Sttl« rp-;ia Hr -pie.-a nc- answrere 1 -lay _ »r mg'i\ Mon. telephone. u.'15: r»«icl«ace. oUO. myLi pm EM) & SON. Fimral Dir dors and Embilmers. ^kumpt Arr^NiiJi oti »u iijii.. Ti.t.t ruo.NK Calls—store 2 >: Alb-rtU i;«r% i retflduucu) a47. 1" E\ \ El)V F. FREW, k\ tirad'JJtto’ U. S. Colltjio! Entatalni, FUNERAL DIRECTOR S EKBALKER, With ALEXANDER FREW. ! -,-OS AI 4 IN MKEIIT. Telephone 2 it*._nt-tl- w > M" AX L. HESS. . Cut Flow* rs tind Fur.rral Work a specialty. Fin- plants, shrulbery. trees. rte. t ir-- nhouses. National iioad, «a-i of city. Tele phone 1632. my23edc WANTED. WXNTEP F cond hand 1 tk* r Apply to RI'DOI.PH GRATZ. i‘. O. Box F. 51 airt -.Ohio. WANTED- A sdtuatioi as baker, first or cfi'onil I'.":; 'I: -""'t of hr ad. ■ ak*.-, or i f or* am. Inquir* K< r office. ji-lr WANTED- .Sumni- r hoard-rs in private family at W.-t Ale xtnd- r. Penr.n. Ad-; dr>s.- ‘•Fl'M-MER,-’ care this office. AGENTS WANTED for useful novelty: - -II- alik< to nu n and women: large profits; .-ample l"c. HAND BROS.. Boston. Ma.-s. myA'i tu ihu sat gw PE. \j\J The Union Building Association No. 2 is just starting. Shares 5mo: weekly paym - its es cents. This Association succeeds the Union, which paid at the rate ot ten per cent. Stock can be obtained from any of the undersigned incorpora tors. H. F. JONES. JOSEPH LAWSON, J. K 0 . . RALPH KUNE, C W. tRr.lTFR. J. B. VRFXODEN. H. P. M.cfjKFtjO?. \. S. fU’ifE. 0. B PORTER. A Handsome Complexion • is one of the grc-atcst charms a woman can I possess. Pozzomi’s Complexion Powder I gives it. new advertisfm::\ : ATTENTION. K XU.h i ± v ti' <;•«: i>' v i • iarfivld C*a‘ti* No. " K • is. vou an: |i*-r--i-v norii. i !•• n < •.,<;!•• Hall ii' ' i'. a; W. : Z. ls;<T. to afi nd t! t'nj.. iv.: ! brother. <I,ori. I'.tulus s i art- cordialiv invitf«I to i i ; j. m. n.\Li.;s«;KK n • t W. T. .MAKSH. M. ••!' C TOOK HOLDERS M . 1 A meeting of the .-• o.•}-.i ’•! r i' •Tton Tow it i •!! ar.'i <. s • ■ v .In' • :•. 185)7. 7.'" ;■ m . a I Kiaus w i o.. 11::! Mark ’ -f in.. \V. V;«.. for tIn jm:rj> >« li.ard at Director^, making by- w transacting any otln r I i • w law: iliv done l.v .«!»!•; slO'-Kl.' • g, n. ral in* eting. ' jeloawr IX‘’OiTPOnAT< STOVES, FLY FANS. REFRIGERATORS, FREEZERS. SCREEN DOORS. SCREEN WINDOWS SCREEN WIRE. 1210 MAIN ST. PROPOSALS. I )!:< )| ()SAI>S 1 • 1 !‘ 1 STKKKTS. Scaled proposals will b' r tr v. ' oil!.-- of til Hoar-1 of I’Ubi:r V. city of VVhi-olinu until 12 o' ■ iy. Jum 7. ... with vitritl-'l pavinn l>r I tbaliens can be ol> almd .it ti ih. board. The successful hidd-r will he r furnish bond in th* stun ot tnr. i ■ i dollars, condiUoi for p. rformanr-' of ... In approved by th* Board of Pit Bids must be '«>tt i-ti- :■ -I forms. w !*-• furnished l>y th- rk ot t: The names of llu bonisnn it n j-any the bids. Prnjn-al- sha I i ••Proposals for l’-vpiji Str-.: The board reserves the ri«ht nnv or all bid-. mv2S$udi| U M. 11. HORN!.' AMUSEMENTS. TUESDAY, JUNE I . M i K\. CONCERT BAM'. En route to the Tenner*' position, accompani i Linde. Prlma Donn i ■ th.i Webb. Violin Vir i; Ki ntkf. < ’ortt. t Sbloi ' isr*. in two Kraini Popular f'rii i - Mat n* Finn. t'< cir; evening pri«‘« •, tra charge for r• r\■ .sale at <\ II >um.- mi. day. May 29tb. _ OPERA HOI FRIDAY EVENING. .U ' PRICES—Lower tbor. r seats 7v Balcony, z S ile of seats at C. A- :: store on and after 1.. *sJa Gibson Pictures. M eflv. The Marni- \ ' i'riee of ti'-ket» SI1 year» 50 rent S at 7:30 o’clock, ll'-turn - * I mySOqdla