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Index to New Advertisements.
THIRD PAGE. Bargains in Shoes—Jacob Good. Pianos—Milligan Wilkin & Co. FOURTH PAGE. Wanted—Clerk in Grocery. F. r Sale—Household Goods. Extract Vanilla—R. H. List. Wanted—Girl for Housework. M r.ey to Loan—Rinehart & Tatum. Lemon Sq«*e*er&—Ewing Bros. FIFTH PAGE. Too Many Colored Shoes—Alexander. EIGHTH PAGE. Friday Bargains—Stone & Thomas. Summer Underwear— McFadden s. CHARLts H. TANEY. Ueacral Mmh*_ terms: DELIVERED BT CARRIERS. Daily, par weak. »o be paid woealy.Mo Daily. P«r month... Daily and Sunday. P*r .. Dailv and Sunday, par mmith.. B^.e cap lea of Dany. Sc. flumUjr* *** lES'JS 91'NDAY BT *0*1' AGE PREPAID. Dally, lnclud nj Sunday. per year... Daily. iBoludir.g Sunday. mou:na Dally, lnoludiag Sunday, one man Dally, au day* m U>a week. P<*r yaar Daily, six months... Dally, throe montha ..“. Daily, one month |? 00 4 Ji . '0 « 00 . I 00 , I 50 M Jaily. one mumu . . * an >a;iy. tnrea day* In the week, per year l fc *a::y. uatc* ---- - . r» >ally. twe days m the week, per year, i 54 tally, one day in the wee*, per year.. 1 J unday only, per year........., ^ lunday oaly. tor six montha..1 M Veekly. per y*»ar. In advance...* Tributes of Reepeet and Obituary - - Ices five cent* per line. Stamps of the denomination of two enu and lees accepted for amounts lea* ban one dollar. Correspondence containing important ows solicited from every part of the sur oundlng country. Rejected communications will "<>* *e r** urned unless accompanied by suUl-icul tags. •he REGISTER, embracing Its several tlons It entered at the Postofflca m tlons. IB en.cicv. — - leellng. W. Ya.. as eecond-class matter. If the weather man will just keep her so, much will be forgiven. --- The New York World has the temer-1 itv to suggest Grover Cleveland for ^ Mayor of Greater New York. -o The Wheeling Register speaks of the Pn sld- nr "f he United States as "Agent M Kin ley ' This accords well with the resi"-i t with which free ?llverism contem plates a gr.at otti?.—Republican Organ. “Agent" McKinley is short for ad vance Agent of Prosperity McKinley. It would be interesting to know just | what our numbskull contemporary im-; agined it meant. -o--— Owing to imperfect contact, fhc shocks were necessary to kill a mur derer iu the electric chair at Auburn, N. Y.. the other day. Yet, the electric chair was adopted as a painless method of capital punishment and in order to do away with the “barbarous" system of hanging. Probably no botch of a ' hangman ever subjected a condemned man to the horrible torture that this victim of the “humane" electrical chair suffered. --o The Republican organs are itching to blame the Democrats with delaying | the tariff bill, but there is no opening, j for the simple reason that the Demo- i crats are more anxious to have the i tariff bill passed and put into effect j than the Republicans are. in order to prove beyond doubt the utter falsity i of the Republican promises in connec tion with that measure to feed the trusts and starve the people. J Painter's Sons' Company, of Pitts burg, have just given notice to their .loo or 400 workmen, that after July l, when the present Amalgamated scale expires, they will enforce a reduction of 30 per cent, in their wages. The Painters are the largest cotton tie manufacturers in the world, and they will make this reduction in the face of the fact that the tariff bill will be passed about that time. They evident ly have no faith in the prosperity pro moting character of th»UTti*weure. The esteemed Intelligencer, mouth ing over the meaningless catch-phrases by which the Hawaiian plotters pro posed to fool the public, is enough to ni ike a corpse laugh. For example, we have it gravely referring to Hawaii as "an important strategic point.” Now. the idea of a strategic point of Importance to the United States being located thousands of miles out in the middle of the Pacific ocean, which would require the building of an im mense navy by the United States to defend it! COAL Ul'TIES \M» CANADA. Evidence has been repeatedly pre sented from the official statistics that the increase in coal duties proposed in both the House and Senate tariff sched ules was uncalled for for either revenue or protective considerations and would work injury to the coal operators, coal miners, coal railroads, and vessel in terests of the coal producing States west of the Alleghenies, to say nothing of the anthracite interests of the east ern side. Canada is the foreign cus tomer for a very large portion of the bituminous coal producing States, and in comparison with the shipments of American coal to Canada from these States the imports of Canadian coal into the Atlantic States are insignifi cant. Tvis position, it is pointed out by the Cleveland Plaindealer. is supported by the protest recently introduced in the Senate Finance Committee against the contemplated increase in the duty from 40 cents to 75 cents. It was sign ed by nearly every coal producer, miner and carrier in Ohio and Pennsylvania, representing not less than 340.000 men, aoid conspicuous among the signers is the firm of M. A. Hanna & Co. This of itself shows that the movement was not of anti-administration or anti-tariff origin. The petition not only protests against the excessive rate of 75 cents per ton proposed, but argues that e'on the suggested reduction to 60 cents will still leave the rate injuriously high. The petitioners urge the insertion of a reciprocal clause that if Canada s duty on our coal shall not exceed 75 cents nor be less than -10 cents, the President may fix a tariff rate on coal imported from Canada into this coun try at the same rate as that fixed by Canada. At the same time that this protest was being presented to the Senate Finance Committee at Washington the Canadian minister of finance was pro posing another slight reduction in the new rate of duty on bituminous coal in order to bring the Canadian duty within the conditions of the Senate committee’s offer to reduce to 60 cents where reciprocal advantages are given. Here stands the coal tariff situation of the two countries. The McKinley duty was 75 cents per ton: the old Canadian duty 60 cents. The present United States duty is 40 cents; the Canadian still 60 cents. The House bill duty is placed at 75 cents; the Sen ate Finance Committee duty i5 cents, with a proviso that the duty shall be 60 cents on coal imported from any mnntrv. colony or dependency that does not impose a rate of duty higher than named in the proviso. The American duty is on the long ton of 2,240 pounds; the Canadian on the short ton of 2,000 pounds. The other day the Canadian finance minister proposed to reduce the duty from 60 to 54 cents, in order to take advantage of the Sen ate proviso. Discovering that this would be a fraction over the Senate proviso rate, and fearing advantage would be taken of this technical de fect. the minister revised the rate to 53 cents per short ton. which is a frac tion under the conditioned American rate of 60 cents per long ton. The bituminous coal interests on this side prefer the existing rate of 40 cents per ton if the Canadians will reciprocate. The Canadian finance minister is will ing to make the reduction, as he asked Parliament to provide that in case the United States, in response to Canada’s offer, reduced the duty to 40 cents, this would be the minimum duty for all countries. ---o A Republican organ, which last fall confidently predicted that we would fall right into the lap of Prosperity as soon as the returns were in showing McKinley’s election and “restoring con fidence.” now predicts that good times will come with “the latter half of Mc Kinley’s administration.” Christmas is coming, too. -o M’KIXtrT'S Cl’BAN POUCV AT LAST An English newspaper, the London Globe, on what it states is good au thority. quotes President McKinley as saying that he will follow Mr. Cleve land's Cuban policy. Here we have it at last. And what, pray, was Mr. Cleveland s Cuban pol icy. but the policy of turning a deaf ear and a blind eye to the situation in Cuba, a policy of do-nothingness, or utter inactivity and disregard of the pitiful mute appeals of suffering, pa triotic Cuba for recognition, a policy which complacently contemplated Spanish tyranny, cruelty and barbarous outrage and murder not only upon Cuba, but upon citizens of the United States, in that unfortunate island. witnout a protest. President McKinley has cnme to the end of his string of excuses for his in activity. and now we are told—evi dently on excellent authority, for it seems to be the fact—that he proposes to take refuge behind Cleveland’s pre cedent. Cleveland and McKinley are two very different men. and although their poli cies with regard to Cuba are precisely similar, they sprang from very differ ent motives—in Cleveland's case from dull, careless, sodden cynicism; but in McKinley’s case from a cowardly fear of the consequences of patriotic action. Cleveland had no Cuban policy, neither has McKinley, despite all his porten tious preparations and high sounding promises of what he would do when the time came. This is as the people surmised. In fact, the country has been informed from Washington that “the point has not yet been reached where it could be said that the executive had fully de termined upon any certain plan of ac tion.” In other words. McKinley has no Cuban policy and he would prefer that the people would talk about the tariff, or Hawaii, or anything at all. rather than pester him with queries as to what he proposes to do about Cuba. Even the excuse given for the ap pointment of Gen. Woodford as minis ter to Spain has been abandoned'. He was selected because he was ready to go at once to Madrid, which the Presi dent greatly desired. Now it is denied that any such haste is necessary or will be used. In fact. Gen. Woodford is represented as being no better in formed about the affairs he is expected to manage than the average newspaper reader, if as well, and he is going to Washington to “begin a serious study of the history of the present insurrec tion from its very beginning.” It is to be hoped he will not take the Secretary of State for his instructor. Let us hope that Gen. Woodford will prove a bright scholar and be ready to leave school by the time the President has made up his mind. Now that the Hawaiian annexation treaty has been pigeonholed until winter the President mi}' be able to 9hut up his long range EWING 8ROS. I emonADE tumblers ^ All kinds and sizes. 1215 Market 8treet, EWING BROS.. * • ‘_"'“■.“I'-g.w-T" ! glass through which he has been study I jng an island 2,000 miles away from the United States, and look at what is go ing on upon another island right under his nose. VERDICT NOT GIVEN OUT. Th«> Cornor's Inquest Over the Remains of Ada Stewart, the Sisteravllle Suicide. Special to the Register. Sistersville, W. Va., June 24. The coroner’s jury in the case of Miss Ada Stewart reopened tho case this morn ing and a number, of new witnesses were summoned. The jury was in ses sion all afternoon and this evening, al though it had adjourned and gave out that a verdict had been agreed upon, they would not say what it was. There are a great many sensational rumors afloat to-night. TO PUSH THE WORK. The Ohio River Railroad to Begin Soon on Big Improvement* at Sl*ter»vllle. To the Editor of the Register. Sistersville. W. Va.. June 24.-George A Burt, Vice President and general manager of the Ohio River railroad, ar ! rived in the city this afternoon in his private car from Parkersburg, and ! brought with him an architect who will i look over the ground here and draw up ; the necessary plans for a new station and an eating house. This is an im j provement which has been much need ed here, but on account of unavoidable delays the company has not been able to commence the work as soon this year as was expected. The present 1 freight station win ue where it now stands the new eating house and station will be erected. It is expected that work on the new build ings will be commenced within a cou ple of weeks as the farthest, as Mr. Burt says that he will push it along as rapidly as possible. The work of filling in the trestle be tween the station and Charles street, which has been delayed several months on account of more pressing work at other points on the road, will be com menced at once. In addition to the trestle being filled in. the railroad com pany will fill in the new roadway be longing to the city from the station to Charles street. The steam 9hovel and work train will be here within the com ing week to commence the work, and already permission has been secured to I get the necessary filling from the farm ! of Eph Wells, below the city. Within j the next couple of months the roadway will be filled in and the road paved and the new station will be completed. A new schedule is contemplated on | the Ohio River railroad which will go ! into eTect in about ten days. The new schedule, according to reliable author ity, will put two new trains on the road and increase the passenger facil ities to a wonderful degree. The two new trains on the road will be fast . ones, and one will leave Wheeling in the morning at about the time No. 1 leaves now. and the other will leave Parkersburg in the evening. The fast trains, which will carry the parlor cars. • will leave Wheeling one in the morn ing and the other will arrive at that point about ten o’clock at night. The i two fast trains will be scheduled to make not less than forty-five miles an hour, and will only make three 9tops between this city and Wheeling. -o OI1IOENDEAVOREBS. The St»tf Union ElectH Officer*—Will Meet at Mansfield Next. Dayton, 0., June 24.—The Ohio , Christian Endeavor Union elected the following officers to-day: President, Rev. T. H. Bombarger. Columbiana: corresponding secretary, Charles L. France, Toledo; r-cording secretary, Mrs. T. H. Darnell, Vanwert; statis tical secretary, Mrs. S. Black, Akron; treasurer. N. Stanley Lewis, Toledo; auditor, Ezra M. Kuhns, Dayton; su perintendent of junior work, Mrs. G, Clifford Morgan. Cleveland; <uip',r!n tendent of Christian Endeavor, Re*'. A. F. Vincent, Toledo: superintendent of Sabbath observance. Rev. L. B. C. Lahr, Delaware; vice president of the World's Union, Rev. W. F. McCauley. Toledo. Twenty-eight vice presidents, representing every denomination in the State that has Christian Endeavor societies, were also chosen. The next convention will be held at Mansfield in 1898. Conference praise service and devotional rallies closed the convention this evening. WOULD EXTERMINATE NEGROES. Wild Kreak of a Crnzj Man-Killed One Inoffenalve Man. Birmingham. Ala., Jnne 24.—John West, a prominent citizen of Monte vallo. who has recently been showing evidences of failing mind, last night entered James Kroell's store and de clared that certain negroes had accused him of burning the stables of Dr. Acker, which were recently destroyed by an incendiary, and that he proposed to kill every negro connected with the accusation. Before he could be pre vented he secured a pistol and 9hot and killed the first negro to enter the store, who happened to be Will Pope, an in , offensive man. West then went out and began chasing two other negroes with pistol in hand, but was overpow | ered and disarmed. He 9wears he will exterminate the black population of Montevallo when released. W^st is crazy. A BIG CONSOLIDATION. Yerk<* Ha» Thine* All His Own Way Now. Will Males* All His Own Machinery. Chicago. June 24.—The long cherish ed plan of Charles T. Yerkes, the street | railway magnate, to be in a position ! to manufacture all machinery needed '■ by street railroads in Chicago, New i York, Philadelphia and Pittsburg, has | at last been realized. The Sieraens ' Halsk Electric Company, with its tig factory in Chicago, is now being con solidated with the Pennsylvania Iron Works, of Philadelphia. A majority ; of the stock of the Chicago company | has already been exchanged for the stock of the Pennsylvania. The min ority stockholders have been given i sixty days in which to accept the offer of the eastern concern. The combin i ed capital is $3,250,000. Heretofore the electric companies have practically had i a monopoly. . A TERRIBLE TRAGEDY. A Prominent Business Man KlllsaDrnm mer— An Insult Alleged. Corbin. Ky.. June 24.—This place was the scene of a terrible tragedy this afternoon, when Daniel L. Curry, a prominent business man, shot and kill ed John Corley, a well known Louis ville boot and shoe salesman. It is alleged that Mrs. Curry was insulted by Corley * few days ago while on a • train. Mr. Curry took Corley to task ! for the insult, and in the fight that i resulted he fired five shots into Cor | ley, killing him instantly. Curry ap ! parentlv has the sympathy of the peo ple with him. He gave himself up i shortly after the tragedy. _„_ DEDICATED THEIR ROOM. Special to the Register. Martinsburg, W. Va., June 2-4.—The Grand I^odge of West Virginia Masons dedicated their room in the King's Daughters’ Hospital here this evening with interesting ceremonies. Grand Master B. D. Gibson, of Charles Town, was master of ceremonies. Mr. Daniel Webster Shaffer was the orator of the occasion. -o NEW CAMP S. OF V. A new camp of the Sons of Veterans was instituted last night at Wellsburg. I starting off with a membership roll of sixty. The camp was instituted by Col. Harry Thurber. of this city, who was as sisted by Ed. Sylvia, R. N. Taylor, Milt Fullerton. J. R. Morris. Chester Lewis and Perry Conkle. THREATENED WITH BLINDNESS. The Kanawha Gazette says: “Gen. J. W. St. Clair of Fayette, is threatened with total blindness. The affliction came upon him suddenly about a week ago; and immediately upon being stricken he placed himself for treatment under the care of Dr. Chisholm, a noted specialist of Balti ' more. It is thought by some that the ' threatened blindness may be due to cataract, from which, it may reason ably be hoped, the General might re cover. A telegram from him to his wife, however, seems to contradict this. He stated that one eye was gone alto gether and that the doctor had but little hope of saving the other. The many friends of the distinguished suf ferer will regret to hear of his afflic tions and it is to be hoped that it will prove only temporary. _o_ EXCEPTIONAL LOW RATES TO MINNEAPOLIS j Via the North-Western Line, on account of the convention B. P. O. Elks, July 6. ; The Chicago & North-Western R'y is ■ the route of the world-renowned ; "North-Western Limited,” equipped with Compartment and Standard Sleep ; ins Cars, Buffet Smoking and Library C ars. Dining Cars and coaches. I’or full information apply to ticket agenrs of connecting lines or address C. Traver. T. P. A.. Marine National Rank Building. Pittsburg. Pa. Or W. B. Kniskern, G. P. & T. A., Chicago, I 111. ___ Remnant* 'rivet. Mnqnette and Best Brussels Carpet*, targe pnotich tor Room*. 5Or rer yd, at Stone & Thomas’Remnant Sale to-day. SATURDAY too different styles of Orirandies.reduced from 12'^p to Scat I.. S. GOOD & CO.’S. A GREAT STORY. Worthy of that Master of Historic Fiction, Dumas. Author of ,4The Honor of Savelli.” To be commenced in the Sunday Register next Sunday, and continued in both Daily and Sunday issues. This story is a magnificent narrative of the stirring days of the war between i Henry IV.. of France and Navarre, and the Leaguers, headed by Cardinal Bour bon. the Duke of Mayenne and their Spanish allies; 1593-8. The story is the equal of the best of Dumas’ tales of the French revolution ary period and of the first Empire, and will be followed by every reader with the greatest possible interest. The Register has no hesitation in pronouncing this the best story ever published in this city, and urges every reader to watch for it and to not miss a single issue containing the narrative. The first chapters of “The Chevalier D’Auriac” will appear next Sunday. PIANOS—C. A. HOUSi. We Guarantee The Good Behavior Of Al! Our Pianos. They have no bad habits; have been care fully raised, and have always associated with people of refined and cultured tastr> Good Pianos Are Good Entertainers. All that you have to do is to jvess keys. The Tiano will do the rest. Just to Satisfy Yourself Older one sent to your house. You then can decide about buying it later. WE give you bottom prices. YOU arrange the terms. PLEASED CUSTOMERS. We are fitting Eye Glasses and Spec tacles which please our customers. HENRY VV. ETZ, - - - Optician, EXCHANGE BANK IH.’ILDIXG. Corner Main ami Twelfth Streets, Second Floor. DIED. T’NRUH—On Wednesday morning. June 23rd, 1897. at 3:30. Anna M., wife of Frank L'nruh. in her 86th year. Funeral from the family residence. 1226 Water street. Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family invited to attend. Interment at Greenwood ceme tery. MYRTLE—On Wednesday. June 23. 1807. at 8:45 a. m., Bertha G. Myrtle, daughter of Milton R. and Jane A. Myrtle, aged 8 years, 11 months and 23 days. Funeral from the residence of the par ents, No. 106 Alley 14. Friday at 3 p. m. Interment at Peninsula cemetery. Friends of the family invited. UNDERTAKING. T OUIS BERTSCHY. Jl-4 (Formerly of Frew i n^rtsetir.t FUNERAL DIRECTOR ami arterial embalmlk. 1118 .Uatn St., Side. r»M« hr telennone answered day or nigt’ itor% telephone. 635: reiideace. 50t». my 1.1 JpRIEND i SON, Funeral Dir dors and Erabilmsrs. PKOHFT ATfENRON DAT OK Nlittr. Telephone Calls—Store Albert dagjr* (residence) KENNEDY F. FREW, V. (iriduste ef U. S. College oi Embiltnlaj, INERAL DIRECTOR & EMBALMER, With ALEXANDER FREW, l^OH .MAIN STHEET. Telephone 18*9._a|1"' * If AX L. HESS, VI put Flowers and Funeral Work a iclaltv Fine plants, shrubbery, trees ^.Greenhouses, National Road east of ity. Telephone 1632. ni>-A.dc LOST. act_'Man of lots belonging to Wood & Return to O. R. WOOD. MHmre louse Block. _ WANTED. "ANTED—Girl for general housework, rman preferred. 804 Main street. Ju.oh ANTKD-Two girls to do general house ork. Apply a: 1-J44 Market street. Ju22th , vTFD—Experienced clerk in a retail ocery. Address GROCER, this office.^ iNTED—One middle aged woman for eral housework: also one dining room ELK HOTEL, New Martinsville W. ju22eda ^XTED—Good. reliable and capable »smen to sell complete line of lubricat oils groascs. painter*’ supplies anu cialties. Salary or commission. THE ERLING REFINING CO.. Cleveland. 0 Ju23.mon,wed,fri. rED-Position as prescription clerk L good, hustling drug firm. Salary ect first month. Registered in West ia. Six years experience. Good ref , Address PHENOL SODIQFE, Wheeling Register. Ju23etdri Vn^I'N'Et’S ! In connection with our complete stock of ripe, old and mellow whiskies, wo offer you our large assortment of Wines, strictly pure and at rtasonablo prices. red WINKS (dry)- Clarets, Zinfandel, I vet Seedling,Norton’sSeedll ig and Burgundy. WHITK WINKS (dry t -Catawba. Delaware, Itlesling and Gutedel. The above wines In glass only, quarts or BED WINKS (rich and sweet) — Tort, Mal aga. W HITK WINES (rich ami sweet)—Sherry, Angelica, Muscatel. Tokay and Muscatel, ‘■•'tne of these wine* 15 years old for mo di Inal use. CHAMPAGNES (ext-' dry)—Great West ern. Gold Neal, tioi er. \ge. Homemade Blackberry and Elder berry Wine. Imported and Domestic Ales and Stout; Beef. Wine and Iron, Clam Bullion. Purity guaranteed. Or de.s delivered. Telephony 13.. W hole sale and Retail. KrRUS St CO., 1133 Market St. A Handsome Complexion C is one of the greatest charms a woman can I possess. Pozzomi’s Complexion Powdeu | gIVCri it. _ NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. I FOR SALE—A fin*1 cooking stove \ > . 1 with brass tubes and "Hibberd r; a fine, large hall stove for natural u I and a new stove for the lnundr> : a h.t, • carriage and several other u- t . 1 hold articles, very cheap. Cull at o>. • j 1116 Chapline street. __j ! EXTRACT ' )F V\NILLA. Prepared from the MEXICAN REAX. Also, Lemon, Strawberry and other • vors, at LIST S DRl’G STORK. 1*U0 Main street. RATS AND ROACHES St RKI.V SI.AIN Jit MAURER’S PASTE. KAURER’S POWDER Pleat.. Ant*. Etc. Bottle only Is >■’* 3*0 North Hth St.. PW's - *’•* MONEY TO LOAN ON SHORT NOTICE. $1,000. $2,000, $3,000. $5,000, 1 $10,000, $15,000, $20,000. $25, 000. Security must be first-class CITY REAL ESTATE. RINEHART & TATUM, CITY BANK BUILDING. TELEPHONE NO. 2I<». GERMSNIH Has removed into their own build NO. 1501 MARKET SI REET. Vi patrons and friends of ihe bank, is well as the general public, are in\ iiei to call and receive a souvenir. GEORGE HOOK, President. ju24ev 1! > EDEMPTIOX OFMIONUS <> ’ THE OHIO VALLEY ( HIN Y « «>M PA.VY. Notice is hereby given that th- f •' * onds issued by the Ohio Valley 1 n k ’ompany and numbered 23. 21. 8, 69, 63. sS and 11" respt ti\ his day been drawn by lot in a * Hth the provisions of the deed of tru - * uring the payment of the bonds i v said company, and will b< pay"1 he Wheeling Title and Trust < m, Co. 131.‘* Market street. \\ h >■ Cirginla, on the first day of July. . t which date said bonds so drawn • • ease to hear Interest. _ WHEELING TITLE ANP.TKL&T, une 22nd, 1897. **• ju23ca.___ COMMISSIONER’S NOTICE. In the Circuit Court of Ohio County. Virginia. IX CHANCERY. 131.3. William J. La n try vp. . , . Jame« F. I.antry. E. P. Hughe-. N ^ Ihighes. Robert A. Slater. Nina .1 ter Mary E. riprucrbunk. Chari- » K ll ler guardian of John Miller. Jonn ■> Prank Auber, and George E. L >'; Hv virtue of an ord< r enter.’! above entitled cause on May 22. - referred to the undersign'd cornu 1 of said court to take, state and r 1. The real estate- of which John - deceased, died telz d. the i>r- -• thereof, the heirs to whom it with their respective Interest- tl r whether or not it can be parttt kind. . . , „ , 2. The liens and priorities of In. r-al estate, by whom given and to whom payable. 3. And all other matters r<qu;r . • .> of the- parties to this suit or de-m* • tinent by the commissioner. Notice is hereby given that — signed commissioner has flx* * l* day. the 2nd day of August, lv- ■' 1“ ing at ten o'clock a. m., a - th u his office. 1417 Chapline street, in of Wheeling, in Ohio Countj. ^ glnla. as the place at which w. ceed to ascertain and report tie matters in the said order of rcl< : ^ Given under my hand this 13th • June. 1897. c p flI,-K Commi*sloI**r‘ HOWARD and TIANDI.AN Solicitor* for ComplamauL