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^ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY* !
Of the Greatest Extravaganza on the American Stage. Beautiful < Women! Magnificent Scenery! Gorgeous Stage Effects. ( eo - -.STARS.<30 l ! TUESDAY EVENING, AUG. 24. 1 -WHEELING PHRK CHS1NQ, Index to New Advertisements. third page. The Approval of the M opld Milligan, Wilkin & Co. fourth PAGE. Wanted—Two Young Men. Los’—Opal Stick Pin. lv You W in a Government Position? f’roclamatToi? by the Mayor. L 1 Notice—Order </t Publcatton. The New St. Charles Hotel. Notice to Persons Having Rooms for Engagement Extraordinary—“1492.” FIFTH PAGE. This Week's Bargains—Alexander. The New Way—Prof. Sheff. SIXTHE PAGE. Important Notice. SIXTH PAGE. Notice to Members of Reception Com mittee. Men’s Crush Hats—McFadden. M rehar.t's Day at the Big Store—Stone & ThOma--_ -BfliHmf} 'RttpsUz CHARLES n IMBTs General Manager^ DELIVERED BY CARRIERS. Daily, jut week. to be paid weekly.... 10c Da y. per month. _ Daily and 9 per week.15c Daily and Sunday, per month.&c Si e copies of Dally. 2c; Sunday. 5c Weekly. 5c. DAILY AND SUNDAY BY MAIL. POST AGE PREPAID. Daily, including Sunday, per year.$8 00 D : Sunday, dx men.ns.. 4 00 Dally, including Sunday, one month.. .0 r>u:lv, six days In the week, per year.. 6 00 D.uiy. six months.® Daily, three months .1 D uly, one month . D uly, three days in the week, per year 3 00 D . ly. two days In the week, per year. .. 50 li.tly, otte day in the week, per year.. 1 2a O QA Sunday only, per year. - ™ rdx months. 1 00 "•. Tributes ot Respect ar.d Obituary No tices five cents per line. Stamps of the denomination of two cents and less accepted for amounts less than one dollar. Correspondence containing important news solicited from every part of the sur rounding country. • ; munirations w'll not be re turned unless accompanied by sufficient postage. Th« REGISTER, embracing its several editions, is entered at the Postofflce at Wheeling, W. Va.. as second-class matt; E hh—c?-te-tSu-Oi- A- fOi iSx. <£—$3 SPECIAL SOTICE. ■" « f <r Persons leaving town ior the Sum* mer can have The Register delivered ^ by mail ior fifty cents per month. ^ " daliy edition; twenty cents per i k; month, Sunday edition; sixty-five P cents per month daily and Sunday :5 <: edition combined, payable in ad- $> \ance. Call or notify publication k oiilce cither by mail or telephone No. ^ $D7. The address will be changed ' ^ as f.-equeatly as desired. Subscri- •’ 6' ners sbooiu uui •» *••>’ —• a* <r address when furnishing new ad- g> dress to which paper is to ne scat. jj, _— Decorate for Merchants’ Day. Let's make the old town look gay. -o-— Our Merchants’ Day visitors will be arriving this evening. Let everybody unite to give them a pleasant time. --o— The fastest mile ever run on the American turf was l:3.»'i2, and the fas test bicycle mile is 1:38V». This is a pretty and interesting race. -o—--— Great fortunes await the young men w ho can figure out uses for waste products. There are gold mines in the dump piles of this wasteful country. -0 Thirteen thousand gallons of whis ky have been started to the Klondike. Now who will go and start a gold cute ( 'al)li hment? The gold is right on the ground. --P ■ ■ — In thinking over the labor difficul ties, don't lose sight of the fact that mu < ie was made before money. It is 1; or which makes everything, money included. Labor is deserving of con sideration. In their struggle for better condi t'u • s the miners and the friends of the miners should look after the company stor.' a little. The company store is an octapus. -o The government official War Record now makes one hundred and twelve volumes, and has cost S2.3PO.OO up to date, with another half a million nec essary before the work is finished. This makes it by all odds the most ex pensive work ever printed. When you come to think of it. this tiling of several thousand adventurous men going due north to conquer a new territory is a little uncommon. Here, tofore tie human race has preferred to move westward, and when not west ward to the south. It is an interesting innovation. -o- . . - SI i; \ U— \\l> THINGS. What’s the matter with our friend, the Intelligencer, and its proposition tl at the price of sugar has not ad vanced? We regret its silence at this particular moment, after it had gone to the trouble of questioning the statements of the Register. We beg ti remind the Intelligencer, in a cas i. ! way, that the price of sugar cer tificates have advanced from 103 to 1 • . which represents a net increase in the value of the stock of that particu lar trust of $40,000,000. In other words, sugar shares are worth $47 more than they were before the enact- I mem of the Dingley bill. We hope the | ) j Intellligencer won’t drop this little matter Just as it is getting interesting. And after we have settled the sugar j trust controversy we can take up the ! advances made by the pott^ery trust, and the steel manufacturers, and a lot of other things, and compare the in creased cost with the advance in wages, and get at a general under standing of the economic situation, and the par value of the Dingley bill as a real benefit to the American peo ple. Don’t let us pass these things by in this hasty manner. The people are talking about them. Why not the newspapers? And besides, it is your j game. -o— Since the Dingley bill went into ' effect window glass has advanced 15 per cent, in price, which advance rep ! resents $300,000 profit on stocks on hand. That is to say, this $300,000 will be taken from the pockets of the people and added to the profits of the manufacturers. Meantime, these same manufacturers are quibbling with ; thrdr workmen about wages, and a strike is probable. -0 HOW ONE MAN LOOKS AT TT A telegram from New York last night said: “A telegram from Hotel Champlain, N. Y.. says: "President McKinley stated last nlgtu that it should be a source of pleasure to t-vory American citizen to know that there was a return of prosperity to the country. •• ‘The cause of the present boom in the west.’ he said. ‘Is undoubtedly due in a great measure to the large crops, and hish prices caused by the failure of crops i in oth»T counttles. But the fact that pros perity has set in In the East cannot he ac ' counted for in any other way than by the wise policy of the Republican party in restoring a protective tariff. “ ‘The present boom Is not spasmodic, but will continue to increase, and not only tin manufacturers, but the people gener ally will soon realize that It Is only with a protective tariff and sound tinaneial principles that the country will be pros perous and remain In that condition. " With the restoration of confidence will come a restoration of prosperity. In this interview the President very justly says that "the cause of the pres ent boom in the West is undoubtedly due in a great measure to the large j crops, and high prices caused by the failure of crops in other countries. ’ That is eminently correct. But he is ! mistaken in his surmise that the I "prosperity” which has set in in the East “cannot be accounted for in any j other way than by the true policy of i the Republican party in restoring a protective policy." In the first place, there is very little "prosperity" in the East, outside of Wall street, and what there is is mostly a reflection from the good crops in the West. In the sec ond place, whatever of prosperity we have is despite the "protective policy” » th* Renublican. party, and not be j cause of it. We ail hope that the country will be prosperous and remain in that condition,” but we are very much inclined to give Providence the ! credit for what we are enjoying, and | not "the protective tariff.” The Presi j dent is too prone to jump at couclu i sions. -o-• This is an age where most people are trying to get something for noth ing. The point is illustrated in a re rent literary episode in Paris. A well known writer had been engaged to write a romance at the rate of a franc a line. He didn't care to bother with j the actual work, and sub-let the con 1 tract to a well known collaborator at twenty-five centimes a line. After the | second or third publication, the party | of the first part learned with horror i that his assistant was dying. He hur j riedly read up the first installments of tlie story, finished it out and turned in , the manuscript. "Oh. 1 see," said the ! editor, “you are going to change it; ' you remember, you sent in the last 1 chapters last week.” The understudy had again sub-let the contract for ten centimes a line, and was dying in peace. The literary gentleman with whom the original contract had been made got out of it adroitly, and the story was finished. -o As additional evidence that prosper ity is here, a Baltimore paper tells a story about a young man. who vainly tramped the streets for work before the passage of the Dinglev hill, getting a job at a dollar a day. working 117 days, paying a dollar a week for meals and a dollar a week for room rent, and yet buying two suits of clothes for $25 and putting $75 in the savings bank. This young man will get rich. He is evidently a financier. What’s the matter with the people of Richmond. Va., that they object to the Gram] Army encampment? We have understood that the war was over, and certainly it would be a good thing for Richmond and for the South generally if a couple of hundred thou sand northern people could be turned into the late capital of the Southern Confederacy. The young men of Rich mond are enthusiastic about the mat ter. and harp a strong committee in Buffalo, but the older citizens are vio lently objecting. This is not well. -o A gold mine isn't always a good thing. There are some thousands of them in this country, but only sixty- ' eight paid dividends to stockholders last year. -—o We are afraid that the theory of the weather department that hot weather increases crime is all wrong. On the 20th inst. a cold wave struck St. Louis, and on that day five people committed suicide, six men beat their , wives, three men went crazy on the : ' streets, one brother shot another, a 1 prominent citizen was found writh his ! skull crushed, a lady was badly bitten by a horse, and two men were bitten ! by mad\dogs. This hot weather theo ry won’t do. -o It has been said of Secretary Stan ! ton that when he went into President Lincoln’s Cabinet as Secretary of War he had twenty-five years of life on deposit, and checked it all out in the j course of his service to his country. This is an unique but truthful way if putting it. When the war was over • Stanton was a broken man. -o The action of the Wheeling and Lake Erie railroad in running large excursions into Wheeling is to be com ! mended. The road should be en couraged to bring visitors often and lots of them. There are many things of interest to be seen in Wheeling, es pecially for the visitors from smaller towns. Bring the people along. -o The centennial celebration of Jeffer son county, Ohio, opens to-day. Wheel ing ^extends her congratulations to Steubenville, our neighbor, and wishes every success for the affair. A PROUD CENTURY. Pittsburg Times. This is the week of Steubenville’s jollification. If there is a town in I the United States better entitled to ' a day of rejoicing it would be a diffi cult matter to locate it. Steubenville is not an overly large place, but it is historical from the day of its founding and it is associated with national ex istence in every step of its career. The town' perpetuates the name of Baron Steuben, and the county is one of the several in the United States that do honor to the name of Thomas Jefferson. But before Steuben and Jef ferson had begun to make American history’, the Seneca Indians had made the neighborhood of Steubenville a conspicuous place on the aboriginal trail, and the pioneers of white civi lization followed Indian sagacity in erecting there one of the first forts in the Ohio country. Steubenville has become famous as the home of Edwin M. Stanton and of a number of the “Fighting Mc Cooks,” a family whose military record t is probably unparelleled in the annals of the Nation. It has been conspicuous as a commercial point, and in the early days of river traffic was an important port. When the railroads came Steu benville was one of the chief stations between the cities of the East and West, shops and headquarters being located there. Iron mills and glass factories recognized advantages in the old town, and for years its career was prosperous and its future promising. Although Steubenville is a thrifty Ohio town, it has not seen as much of for tune's favor of late as it deserved. FlttBTmrS a 111! "NVlircMnp; bav© ov**r overshadowed its manufactories and headed off much of its commerce. Still, Steubenville is one of Ohio’s best towns and can be proud of its century of achievement. DON'T I OWN YOD.BODY AND SODL? Said Simon L©grr», an n© Applied the Cruel l a«h to the Rack of Old Tncle Tom—The Saying Still Ooen in ThU Lo cality. Clarksburg Mall. On Monday afternoon W. Shaw han. mine boss at Pinnickinnick No. 2. appeared before Squire David and swore out a peace warrant against James Higgins, a striking miner. The warrant was served by Constable Davis, and Higgins was brought before Squire Northcott, who held him in bond for good behavior in the sum of one hundred dollars, with Wm. Burk as his security. Higgins when arrested appeared be fore the justice with his head tied up and suffering from a blow delivered by Shawhan. the mine boss. It is said that Shawhan in the discharge of his duties as the Simon Degree of the corporation, had either threatened or had evicted Higgins’ family from one of the company’s hovels, and that when Higgins protested, was struck by the boss. Higgins’ subsequent threats as to how he intended to get revenge, led to his arrest, with the above resuM. Shawhan confessed to assault and hattery and paid a five dollar fine. Now it may be thought by the un initiated. that the little h^me that Higgins was fighting for. was an at tractive little cottage, surrounded by the small comforts of life which ameliorates the hard condition of ex istence generally, and that he mieht have been Justified in trying to sav° possession of it. Not so. however.—Tt was nothing in the world but « dirty frame shanty 12x14 feet, covered by a paper roof. Nothin? hut a floor, four walls and a pieee of paper. It is one of a number of the same kind pro vided for the miners by the coal com pany. It is said that aside from the lumber, paper and nails in the struct ures. it costs the company Just nine dollars to build them. Miners pay $4 a month for them to shelter their families. Wasn’t Hieeins foolish for fightin? for such a shelter, and isn’t it right that the big corporation should have the possession of it if they want it? What if Higgins and ( T his children are thrown, with their household effects, into the road? The strike is not yet over and we fear that there will be more cause for ; injunctions before it ends than the cowardice, bluff, or capture of mine owners. --o AN ENQUIRY. ! To the Editor of the Register. Sir:—In view of the tact that the Intelligencer has been so persistent in , snarling and snapping at Mr. Bryan, : therby seeking to mislead the unwarj, please publish the following: Will the Intelligencer have the hon estv and fairness, after giving public ity'to a lying story, manufactured by the enemies of truth, about Mr. Stew art, Senart from Nevada, having de serted the silver cause, to publish the Senator’s repeated denials of such storv, which denials can be found in the’‘Silver Knight’ of August 19th. a marked copy of which the Senator sent 1 me. and which is at the disposal of the I Intelligencer if desired. Yours for the rule of an honest ' majortiy. S. HARTMAN. -o SOM M E K N A C HTSF EST And C oncert of the Oper# House Orchestra Last Night. The annual concert and somraer* ; nachtsfest of the Op<?ra House Orches tra was given last night at the Wheel ing Park inclosure. The popularity of this musical organization, and the high class of all of its entertainments, was attested by the large audience which attended in spite of the cool weather and threatened rain. The af fair was a success in every respect. The special motor over the W. & E. G. road took out a large number at 7:30 : o'clock, and there were special trains j after midnight. ; The enclosure never presented a ! more attractive appearance. It was lighted by electricity and lanterns, and the seats and tables were arranged in such a manner as to command a view of the temporary platform built for the band. The concert was successful from an artistic standpoint, and many of the numbers were warmly applauded. All were excellently rendered. After the ' concert the crowd took possession of the floor of the Casino, and danced un til 1 o’clock this morning. During an i intermission at midnight, supper was served in the Casino cafe. Both con cert and dance programmes have been heretofore published in the Register. INSTANTLY KILLED. Chattanooga, Tenn.. August 23.— John T. Long, a workman in the Cin cinnati Southern railroad shops, while jacking up a car this morning, was in stantly killed by the handle of a jack striking him in the head. Master Mechanic P. H. Schreiber, who was standing a few feet away and witnessed the accident, fell over In i a fainting fit from which he could not' be aroused. Mr. Schreiber has been troubled with heart disease for some time and his physicians say he cannot survive the shock. DIED. COEN— Monday, August 22M. 1IW7, at 8:45 a. m.. Elizabeth, relict of the late Alexander Coen, in the usth year of her age. Funeral notice hereafter. W RIGHT—At Grand Junction, CMo rado. on Wednesday, August IMh, 1W, Harry \V\, oldest son of Mrs. Jennie E. and the late M. L. Wright, aged 23 years and 3 months. Funeral notice hereafter. UNDERTAKING. I OUIS BERTSCHY. -A-J (Formerly of Frew .V R»rt«ehr.> FUNERAL DIRECTOR ANi* AKTKKIAL EUIIAI.HKR. llltt .Umii -it., L**t Side. Oil. hr teieonon* ans.vered day or night. St or* telephone. 033: residence. idi. inyld URIEND & SON, Funeral Directors and EraW.mers. PKOMPT ATTENTION JAY 04 UidT. Telephone Calls—Store Albert vlagsr* ' (residence) 541. Kennedy f. frew, (iraJuateif U. S. Collej: j; taYalalaj, FUNERAL DIRECTOR & EMBALHER With ALEXANDER FREW, 1 £08 MAIN SIKKtr, Telephone 5829. apdes / MJOEY. Fl'RBEE & BENTZ. \j Successors to P. J. Altmeyer, Punerai directors and emba-lmers. cor, 26th and Jacob streets. Wheeling. W. Va. Tel- , - r V . W. K <’ooey'» residence, No. 1735. Calls answered day or night. auSedc Max l iiess. Cut Flowers and Funeral Work a specialty. Fine plants, shiubbery. trees, etc Greenhouses, N'ation.%1 P*oad. east of city. Telephone 1632. my23edc ORDER OF FUBLICtTIDN. The State of West Virgina. Ohio County, ss: In the Circuit Court of Ohio County, West Virginia. August Rules. 1-07. John Walford ? Administrator vs. Anna Helena Walford and Others. IN CHANCERY. The object of this suit i? to subject the real estate of said decedent. John Wal ford. to the payment of hi* debts, the per sonal property of the being insufll- ! cient theivfor. And it appearing from an affidavit filed j In said cause, at these rule-, that the de- , fendants,-Wolf and - McMillan. partner- as Wolf. McMillan Sc Co.. The Louisville Cider Vinegar Co. ia corpora- I tlon); George Hasley, - Hasley and j —- Hasley. partners a* George Hasley St Sons: F. Schaub; Globe Soap Co. (a corporation): J. Capehart. C. L. Graner; Ludlow Soap Manufacturing Co. ia cor poration): J. R. Vernon and F. I. Ver non. partners of J. R. & F. I Vernon: H. G. Hannewell; Cer. ral Baking Powder Co. «a corpora;lon>; G. Rosf-nhein; - Hardesty and - Hardesty, partners as Hardesty Brothers; E. W. Reed; William Nixon: - Dunn and - Roebuck. partners as Dunn & Roebuck: - Enoch. - Brownson and - Brown. partners as Brownson & Brown: D. W. Waston are non-re?idents of the State of West Virginia, and they not having been served with process in said suit, on mo tion of the comp'aln.int by his solicitor, this order of publication is ordered against them, and it is ordered that the said de fendants. above named, be and ar- r-quir ed to appear within one month after the date of the first publication of this order and do what is necessary to protect their interests. It is further ordered that this order be published and posted as required by law. Witness. C. H. Hecnir.g. Clerk of our said Court, at the Court House of said County, this 4th day of August. 1&&7. to wit: August Rules. 1S97. C. H. HENNING, Clerk. Published the first time August 24th, 1857. Attest: C. H. HENNING, Clerk. JAMES P. ROGERS. solicitor for Complainant. «u24aowt PIANQS-C. A HOUSE.__ It Pays in Wear! It Pays in Money! ••• It Pays in Satisfaction! To buy an Emerson or an Ivers & Pond Piano. Thpre’s a feeling of confidence and security in owning these Pi anos that is worth all it costs, but it doesn’t cost all it’s worth. *»THEY ARE SOLD ONLY BY»w a 9 1324 AND 1326 MARKET STREET. SPECTACLES AND EYEGLASSES. . .. Is the most precious of our senses. Don’t neg m 'r lectit We make a thorough test - t I I / ^ \T without charge, it glasses are needed. We luve I 1 I 1^ the largest assortment in the citv. HENRY \V. ETZ, Optician, Exchange Rank RuHiiing. t'orncr Main ami T wlfth strccl«. LOST. __ LOST—Opal stick nin. A liberal reward will be given to tinder by returning :o thLs office.__»u24es WANTED. WANTED—Two neatly dressed young men. Apply between 7 and S a. m. at 1000 Main street, 2d floor._au24es WANTED—Astive men of good appear ance for outdoor work. Salary and com mission. References. Boys need not ap ply. 1045 Main street. au22edu WANTED—Boys between the ages of S and 12 years to ring soprano and alto in St. Matthew's boy choir. Salary and in structions given In music. Call at PARIS R MYERS’, 1305 Market street, mornings at 10 o’clock. au22erdi| TO LOAN. _ TyrONEY TO LOAN On Personal Property at Reasonable Rates. WHEELING CITY LOAN COMPANY, 1‘jlS Market Street atiSedb FOR SALE-M SCELLANEOJS. pOR SALE. OIL LEASE RENTAL BLANKS. Specially prepared so an to cover all emer gencies. REGISTER OFFICE. BONDS FOR SALE._ Ftavenswood. Spencer and Glenvllle R. R Whitaker iron co. Fostoria Glass Co. Wheeling Pottery. Piedmont Water Works. Bellalre Steel Co. Wheeling Steel and Iron Co. HOWARD HAZLETT, New Exchange Bank Building. Stocks, Bonds and Investments. BARBECUE •-nr THE-• Retail Butchers' Protective Ass'n., —TO BE BKI.B AT— Wheeling Park, Thursday, Ang. 26,’97. The Barbecue will take place at 2 p. m . for which the committee will have tive beeves roasted, which will he given away free. The committee has made arrange ments for plenty of amusement to suit all. (See large hills.) All the wholesale and retail meat markets will close on this day at 9 a. m. The public In invited to attend and have an enjoyable time. COMMITTEE. Merchants’ Day 0-AT-• Wheeling Park Casino, TUESDAY EVENING, AUG. 24. The Extravaganza Burlesque Operatic Combination of the Season of FIFTY PEOPLE-COUNT 'EM.; _all star* LOOK AT THE NAMES: Stuart, "the malrMaster Thos Meade, I Patti.” Miss Corine Thomp- | Z*ima Rawltton, ,.f0n- , _ Marie Conchita. Harry J. Turner. Sara Maciaren. Arthur Randolph | The H*ra!d Square Seaton Quartette. Jay Binkley, John H. W. Byrne, George Ovey, Frank Gardiner. G. D. Cunningham. Brought direct from New York at a very larg'- expanse for this occasion only. Thev return to the Metropolis Wednesday r.lght. Special entertainmen* for the Wheeling public Tuesday evening at Popular Price. Adm.ssion. Tic: no ex ra charge j for reserved seats. Seats on sals at I House's Monday morning. DON’T FAIL TO GO. gTEEL ENGRAVED Address Cards. ICO cards and plate. tLSQt Wedding Invltatlona. any prlca you wlafe to pay. Samples for asking. WEST VIRGINIA PRINTING CO., _ __ Wnaetlng.W. Va. i NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. HOW to Recome Lawful Physicians. Den. lists or Lawyers. Address Lock Hox Chicago. aulOeri J^ENV ST.CHARLES HOTEL. Traveling men’s home. cor. Fourteenth and Water streets. Convenient to all rail* road depots and steamboat landing. Un furnished and renovated throughout. V OTICE. Persons having rooms for lodgers Wednesday right will please send memo* random of same hiuI terms to Merchants' Headquarters. No. 1301 Main street, aa I early a* posslblo this, Tuesday, morning. auLMq DECORATE ON WEDNESDAY. ( itt or IVtirrt ino. 1 Orrirt: «»r tiik Mayor, > City Haul, Aug. i/3, 1807.) To the People of Wheeling: Wednesday Is Merchants' Day. and in recognition of the proprieties of the occasion, l ask all business men, and 1 citizens of Wheeling generally, to dec orate their buildings on that day, in honor of our invited guests. Our out-of-town friends are our friends indeed, and when they come to the city they should bo welcomed wltjt^^ unanimity by all oor citixana. fl I. : every body aid in making Wrd^B r.esday pleasant fur our gu.. ts. ^D| John kvMMiii’n in rrs, Mayor of WLeeilnrf^H .. , ! N ITU RE. ! will stdl on Wednesday morning. Au gust 26th, 1X5*7, at the auction room, No. 1064 Market street, at public sab-, all th# household goods and kitchen furniture of the late Mrs. S. ('. Scybold. consisting of carpets, oil cloths, sofa, eowlng ma chine. rugs, chairs, dreeter, cook stove, cooking utensils and numerous other ar ticles necessary and ornanu ntal In house keeping Sale positive. Terms, oa»h. JAMES P. ROOERS, Administrator. J. C. HKKVEY, Auctioneer. au22esdq NOTICE TO RETAIL MERCHANTS. The Executive Committee of Merchant** ' Day extend a <-or<ll.t 1 Invitation to th« Ko 1 tall M rchants of Wheeling and vicinity i r J M Jk c-ptlr.g this ln\Tai*l<*n to '-all -it M' r ■■ 1 1 badges and tickets for the evening enter tainment. H, QL’ARRIKR. Chairman. K. <1 CAU»WKLU HENRY It A K It, 14, A. EAIXAN'CB, . 1\ E. M COY « ommltte#. The following comprises the list of St'BRCKJBKRS: , Baer's Hons Grocery Company. Bank of Wheeling. F. W Baimur Co. Brandfass Tobacco Company. Bloch Bros. Tobac co Co., c o. 8 i Cot Commercial Bank, Caldwell - Peterson Man'fg Company, W. H. Chapman A Sons, Dollar Savings Bank. D» plait Dry G Company, R O. Dun A Co., Exchange Bank. G. 8. Feeny A Co. K. K. Glffr-n A Co. >1 Gutmar. A Co. Greer A l,a)ng. Hicks A Hoge, Hotel Windsor, C. A. House. T. T. Hutchlsson A Co., C d 1 ess A Son* Hubbard A Pauli, House A Herrmann. Harper A Bro., Kraft, Frank A Co., G. W. Johnson's Hons. " Intelligencer Pul> llshing Co.. J. H. Dock* Shoe Company, Henry K. List, William A. List, McCoy Shoe Com pany, H P. McGregor A Co., B. K McMechen. G. Mendel A Co., Milligan, Wilkin A Co.. Neill A KIMngham. J 8. Naylor A Co., Ne»* Publishing Co.. National Bark of West Virginia, People* Bank, Olt Bros A «'o.. A tiKUMt u« Pol la i k, JU-. <1. Kubb A Iir< Min*. 8 M Klee A f'n . Hive re Me Iron Wki, F. Schenk A Son*. St. Charlea Motel. 0. M Snook A Co., Geo. K Stlf* | A Po„ Joeeph Hpeldel Gro cery Company. Jacob Snyder's Son#, Speyer Bros., Ktoiz< Broi* A Co., Stamm Hotel, Stone A Thomaa, Trimble A Bn ■*. Tin City Mar.k. c. K. VsnKeuren, Vance Shoe Co . Whitaker Iron <’o, .. V. P lift i mm • J.v v. -- J|||| » ‘b^H| r ■ A^B» f lane her. mm I. f h| G a w.; H ■ A' I'.a-lirrub, H If, V J K Booth. ^ C. Ste'nmetz. W. 3< hsyertfecer, B. 8 Me Bure, 1. Berraehy. Whecin# A Kl® Orov- R. R. Co.. Wheeitnit park >V»“ •Ion, Wh«e!(nic Street R R Co.. John Krcldel A Co. DO YOU WANT a government’ I **) to $5.OCT) p* r annum pay >u; ea»v. Hour* ehort. Life j><»«ltlo 00 day*' annual leave with pay. pare by m ill for high grade and merit. r*ojree of Instruction. 112 .'/■ Catalogue with detail* HUGHES CIVIL SERVICE PREPAK TION, Washington. D. C. AMUSEMENTS. QRAND OPERA HOUSE. OPENING OF SEASON' OF *T Monday, Tuesday az.d Wednesday W«dn._*day Matinee. Augi.-t 22. -* ar.d RICHARDS it PRINGLE S GEORGIA MINSTRELS. 4P-8TAR ARTISTS —40 Night Prices—15. 25, 35 and 50 Matin** Pricej—15. 2 2 i I