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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, July 09, 1893, Image 5

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About One Hundred Arrests Made
Friday Night.
And Lively Times at the Court House
. Yesterday Afternoon.
Luring Which the Causes Leading Up
to the Raids Came Out.
Thirteen Madam es Released on Their Own Recog
nizance On il To-Morrow, the Result of
Halms Corpus Proceedings in the Crim
inal Coart—Others Give Bond.
NE of the live
liest sessions of
^Court ever had
at the Court
House of this
oonty, took
place in Judge
‘Jordan’s tribu
nal, yesterday
, afternoon.
> The matter at
bar was an ap
plication for writs of habui corpus in
the cases of something like ha;f a dozen
of the keepers of disorderly heuses,
who had been raided during the pre
vious night on warrants sworn out be
fore Justice Arkle.
The applications were asked for be- j
cause the Justice, with the advice and j
consent of the Prosecuting Attorney, I
had refused to accent William T. Em- I
blen as surety for the appearance of
the madames on Monday afternoon, for
a preliminary examination.
Before the .proceedings thus insti
tuted had been closed up, no less than
thirteen proprietresses of houses had
come or been brought into the proceed
ing, and there had been a tilt between
Prosecuting Attorney Howard on one
side and Capt. Dovoner on the other,
which was always interesting aud at
times exciting, aud which brought out,
as it proceeded, the instde history of
the whole affair. Quite a large audi
ence was present iu the Court room
duriog the afternoon, and the greatest
Interest was manifested in what trans
Prisoners Brought to Jail cp to Nearly
Daylight Yesterday Morning.
The raids upon Uie houses of ill
fame, instituted at a comparative
ly early hour Friday night by Justtce
Arkle, continued until almost daylight
yesterday morning, and when the last
warraut bad been executed nearly every
disorderly house in the city had been
visited, and nearly one hundred prison
ers—all, with two or three exceptions,
women—had been made.
Between the hours of two a. m. and
daylight there was a great scurrying
around town for bondsmen for the wo
men, aud the madames of the most pre
tentious houses were soon at liberty
with their girls, and back in their domi
ciles, young men aoout town furnishing
the necessary collateral for the appear
ance of the prisoners they were inter
ested In whenever they should be
wanted. The girls and women thus
fortunately situated, gave themselves
very little concern about the raid,
knowing that the ultimate cost of the
affair would come out of oth<‘r pockets
than their own, and as a rule they
made light of the whole proceeding,
frisked around the street after their
release, kicked up their heels, and
otherwise showed their indifference.
Women in charge of or domi
ciled in the second and third
rate houses were not so
fortunate, by any means, and it was
only here and there that security was
found and a release effected. One
madame gave her individual check for
two hundred and fifty dollars, and a
few found friends willing to assume the
responsibility, but the majority of the
women remained prisoners, and as late
as noon yesterday there were between
forty and fifty women still in the jail,
looking a good deal the worse for wear,
and industriously bemoaning their hard
The Inmates of some of the houses had
received a pointer during Friday after
noon and early la the evenfua that
trouble was brewing, and & number of
back loads of women took a little trip
over to a Belmont county resort, where
they spent Friday night and yesterday
In drinking and congratulating them
selves upon their luck. Thu reason no
men were captured is also ascribed to
the fact that the knowing ones were on
their guard, the word having been in
circulation for two or three days that a
raid was in contemplation, although
how it leaked out Is unknowo to the of
ficers who had charge of the matter.
It had been arranged that the prison
ers were to be arraigned before the Jus
tice yesterday afternoon at two o’clock,
at the jail, and as that hour approached
sundry hack loads of women were dis
charged at the Fifteenth street bastlle,
where quite a crowd of people had con
gregated. The expected hearings did
not come off, however, as the habeas
corpus proceedings instituted before
Judge Jordan, in the Criminal Court,
took up the entire afternoon, and forced
the examinations over until Monday af
ternoon. Carrie Palmer, Georgia Frank,
and one or two others did give bond for
their appearance before the Court pro
ceedings began, but aside from that,
' matters remained in statu quo as to the
greet majority of the defendants.
• William T. Emblen Tendered as Hoads,
man and Kelu«ed by the Justice.
During the morning Capt. B. 3.
Dovener and S. O. Boyce, counsel for
Rhea Gray, Blanche Devere, Lucy Bel
mont, Ann Keim, Ida Robinson, Joseph^
Ino Boyd and Nellie White, tendered
as bail before Justice Arkle, William T.
Emblen, from whose mother, Mrs.
E’irabeth Emblen, all the parties
Children Cry for Pitcher’s Castoff
a a dozen other* rent
itice, upon the advice
* Attorney, refused to
a as bondsman, where
in was made to Judge
Jordan for a. writ of habeas corpus. All
the parties (gathered In the Court room
about two ojcloek, except Prosecuting
Attorney Uotoard, who was detained by
business an(4 could not be present,
while in the jail, some forty or fifty
women were gathered, either not hav
ing found bondsmen, or having found
them, had returned to be present at the
hearings, originally set for two o’clock.
When the matter was called up.Capt.
Dovecer remarked that he saw the
Prosecuting Attorney was complainant
upon the warrants.
The Court—1 suppose, If he had a
knowledge of violations of law, he had
a right to make the complaints.
Capt-D^vener—Of course, and I only
wonder whv bo didn’t go before the
grand Jury,a few days ago,and make his
comp.aims. I understand ho is also a
sort of legal advisor of the Court below.
1 want to ventilate this whole thing,
and see if there is one sort of law for
one class in this country, and another
sort for another. These people have
tendered a bondsman in the person of
Mr. EmMeD, who is entirely sufficient,
but he was refused,yet others can come
aicng a:id deposit £200 and walk out
After some further discussion in this
line, the Court said the commitment*
didn’t specify when or before whom the
examinations were to take place, and
the pap rs were defective to that ex
tent. borne time and placo ought to be
shown. “Of course, I wouldn't dis
charge :he defendants on that ground,
for »b»: could be corrected, but—&d
dresslur Justice Arkle—I understand i
you ha\e refused bail. You have fixed the ;
bond a £200, but have not taken bail,
but ha^e demanded £200. I am clearly
of the >piniou that there is no la w for
the tak ng of a cash deposit. The law
is pial) upon the subject of a recogni
zance with security, and they have a
right o be admitted to ball. When
you tii a time for the examination, I
shall drect that the defendants be ad
mitted to bail.
Justce Arkle said he had fixed upon
two o'clock Monday afternoon as the
. - k
' ' .1 K* \ ■
timo, and then Capt. Dovener asked
that Mr. Emblen, who^ was present, be
examined as to his sufficiency.
The Court said:—"The Prosecuting
Attorney had a perfect right to bring
up persons whom he knew to bo violat
ing the law, aud so far as it appears,
bis action has been proper and right.”
Caitain Dovener—I didn’t say ho
hadn't the same right as any other citi
zen, but I will say that these people are
placed in a very peculiar positiou. We
bad a grand jury here a few days ago,
and the Prosecuting Attorney was fully :
armed with all the machinery oi the
law, but does nothing, and yet withiu
four days after the adjourment of that
grand jury he swears out warrants and
ail these women aro placed in jail, at
tho expense of the taxpayers of this j
county, and when they oiler a
man worth $10,000 as bail, he
Is refused. Yet Ada tester
puts up SCOO, and is released, and her
girls are released on their personal
recognizance. It is a singular circum
stance, and one which I think calls for
Your Honor to say if there
shall not be the same adminis
tration of justice fur a woman,
whether she be a prostitute or a
saint, and that these women will not be
punished by being put in jail. There
is no necessity for anything o. tills
kind. An expense of fifteen or twenty
dollars has been added to every one of
tbes>' cases as costs without necessity,
while other crluiiuels run riot through
this city and nothing is done about it.
It isn’t right.
The Court again said the Prosecuting
Attorney had a right to mage the in
formations, and suggested that perhaps
there were circumstances making it his
bounded duty.
Capt. Dovener—\es, ana dbourhi iu|
be here now to say so—to tell us what
tha«e extraordinary circumstances are.
The Court [To Justice Arkle]—These
commitments fail to show a datefcTj
the examination If you will dosiguate
some time I will admit to baii.
The Justice—They were to have
taken place at two p. ro.
Capt. Dovener—The commitments
don’t show it. [To Justice Arkle]
You fixed upon $200 baU?
g —Did Mr. Emblen offer to go on
the bonds? A.—Yes; on Rhea Gray’s. ;
g.—And you refused him? A.—\es.
g —Why? Did you examine him?
A. —I did once before.
The Court showing a decided disposi
tion to close up the matter, Mr. Post,
Mr. Howard's assistant, asked that the
matter !>e postponed until the Proseeut-,
las Attorney could be present or could
be found. He added that something
unusual must have occurred, or there
was a flagrant misunderstanding.
Cxpt. Dovener couldn’t see how there
could be a flagrant misunderstanding,
but Intimated rather strongly that there
might be a wilful misunderstanding.
Mr. Post—Isn’t the Justice the judge ;
of the sufficiency of the bail at tho time? j
Capt. Dovener—Yes, but he must,
show judicial wisdom. It isn’t within i
the ipsedlxU of a Justice to peremptor
iaiy refuse bail. He must exercise a
sound judicial discreiiou.
Tho Court—There is no use in going
on in this way. I would rather the
Prosecuting Attorney was here, and
something must have detained him.
trbe parties are before me to be admitted (
U> bail, and I have decided to do so,
wb[o a time and place for the examina
tions are fixed. If they are to be ad
Chidrsn Cry for Pitcher's Castor* j
mitted to bail.it is to be for an examin
ation before Justice Arkle.
Capt. Dovener—We are willing to
waive an examination.
The Court—This is not the examin
ing Court. Your best plan is to go be
fore the Justice and waive.
The Justice—I have fixed upon two
o’clock Monday.
Capt. Dovener—I now ask that Mr.
Emblen be examined.
Mr. Post—And I ask Your Honor to
wait until Mr. Howard comes.
Capt. Dovener—And any time Mr.
Howard can find that Mr. Emblen is in
debted to any one for a ten cent piece it
will be all right. We’ll see if there’s
any joker under this box.
Mr. Emblen was then interrogated by
the Court, and said he had a double
brick house at the corner of Chapline
and Twentieth streets, which was unin
cumbered ana worth about §7,500, and
also testified that he bad been refused
as a bondsman by Justice Arkle.
The Court decided that he was suffi
cient as a bondsmen, and directed that
he be watered asboudsraan for Ada Fos
ter, Rhea Gray, Blanche Devere, Lucy
Belmont, Georgia Frank, Ann Iviem,
Ida Robinson, Nellie Hamilton, Jose
phine Boyd. Nellie White, Pearl Brooks
and Carrie Palmer, soveral women hav
ing been Bent for in addition to the
women first named in the writ.
Mr. Howard Appears aad Baiults Fol
The women were being sworn when
Mr. Howard came hurriedly into the
Court room, and ascertaining what was
being done, asked to have the proceed
ings suspended until he could be beard.
The women who had congregated about
the Clerk’s desk took seats in the jury
box, and many other women, not in
dividually interested In the proceed
ings, came into the Court room and
scattered about among the spectators.
Mr. Howard bogan by further ques
tioning Mr. Emblen as to his property,
how many bonds he was already on,
etc., aud then asked him if he didn t
own other property, or at least collect
rents from it. _
Capt. Dovener—You noedn t answer
2 i
that. I tnougnt tms proceeuiug wasiu
the luterests of a persecution agaiost
Mr. Emblen, and now I know it.
The Court—Do you object?
Capt. Dovener—Yes, sir.
The Court—The objection Is sus
Mr. Howard—This proceeding is for
the information of the Court.
Tna Court—This Court takes judicial
notice of the fact that Mr. Emblen is
already under indictment.
Mr. Howard—Does the Court take
judicial notice of the fact that he is
under indictment for renting houses to
these very parties?
The Court—The Court tako9 judicial
notice that ho is under indictment for
renting to parties, but it don’t know
whether these are the parties or not.
Capt. Dovener—Does the Court take
judicial notice that the Prosecuting
Attorney swore out these warrants?
Mr. Howard—I make that no secret.
Mr. Howard, addressing the Court,
then went to argue that the only pow
ers of the Court were to fix the amount
of the bonds. The question of the suf
ficiency of the bonds was not for the
Tho Court—Do I understand you, as
the Prosecuting Attorney, to say that
when a Justice refuses bail there is no
relief for these people?
Mr. Howard—Oh, no! I want the
Court to understand me. I am talking
about the Court's powers under a writ
of habeas corpus. I think it is well set
tled that the Court, in the matter of a
writ of habeas corpus, does not sit as an
ippelaut Court to review the acts of the
committing Magistrate. The Court
can fix the amount of the bond, but the
Court can’t review the discretionary act
of the Justice in accepting or refusing
SCtUI » * J •
The Court—Suppose the committing
Magistrate should refuse to take any
bue private or personal reasons. Do I un
derstand you to say that the Court
would have no right—if there was but
bne person available as a bondmau—to
interfere, and that the defendants must
50 to jail?
Mr. Howard—I haven’t said so. The
remedy is apparent, and the Court will
readily recall what it is. If the Court
Suds that an arbitrary and unwise dis
cretion has been exercised, the Court
will direct the Clerk of this Court to
take the bond. The point I make is
that the Court will not direct the Mag
istrate to take William Emblem as a
bondsman—or any oue else.
Capt. Dovener said the Constitution
jf the State said that every man was
entitled to bail, in all but capital cases.
“It don’t say women—women can’t vote
with a look at Mr. Howard], but they
ire included In the generic term.” He
irgued that for the magistrate to sa7 he
would take S200 bail, and then refuse
lo accept a qualified bondsman was do
ing indirectly what the Constitution
said he should not do directly.
The Court again directed that bond
be taken, when Mr. Howard asked to
be directly heard upon the point at
ssue, and took the floor, a-nid great in
Mr. Howard began his remarks by
?aylng that he was not o^£of those who
believed in the supprcs.^f. of the house
>/ ill fame. He felt constrained to say
that they appeared to be a necessary
ivil. He was not sure, If it was possi
ble to break them up and utterly root
them out, that it would not be for the
best interests of society to do so. He
lid believe, however, in their proper
regulation under the forms of law and
n keeping a close hand upon them. He
bointed out that in every snch bou«e
Children Cry far Pitcher’s Caster**
▲ A. _
was a saloon, engaged dally and hourly
in the violation of the revenue
laws of the city and State, and
every one was a house of 111
fame. He had nothing hot pity and
sorfow for the unfortunate women who
found a home in such places. Their
life was a hard one, living as they did
without hope of reward in this world or
the next. "I have nothing but com
misseration and pity for these unfortun
ate fallen women. But for the man
[pointing to Emblen] who wrings from
these unfortunate women the earnings
of their hard life—for the man who
makes the mother who bore him a
scape-goat for his crimes—who
grows rich out of the unlaw
ful earnings of these fallen women—j
have nothing but detestation and
contempt.” Mr. Howard proceeded to
denounce Emblem In scathing terms as
co-criminal with the women upon whoso
bonds he wished to go. said he rented
nouses to every one of them, and that
so far he had managed to evade the law
which he had outraged. Ha denounced
Emblem as & man who had been a
stench in the nostrils of the decent peo
ple of this community for years, and he
appealed to the Court to pause before it
unwittingly made itself a party to an
other of his schemes to defeat the ;
er ds of justice. Emblen, he said, had j
escaped from the meshes of the law a
first time through the death of his fath- j
er. “He was seen to laugh and heard j
to chuckle when the old man died.” A ]
second time he escaped because he had |
been Indicted under the common law, i
there belDg no statute, and then, when
the Legislature had passed an enact
ment covering his case, a scheme had
been concocted for him in the brain of ,
his counsel, and he had sent his mother
to reside in Chicago, putting into her j
hands the entire business of renting
the houses, and then laughed in j
bis sleevo at the efforts of the i
law to entaugie him in its meshes, j
“Now he comes here, offering to go on
the bond of the vrotueu from whom he
wrings the last available dollar, and is
asking this Court to aid him in once
more defying and beating the law.” Mr.
Howard spoke for about half an hour,
indulging throughout in the most scath
ing language toward Emblen and bis
methods, and closed by a warning to the
Court aud the womeu who sat before
him, that If Emblen was accepted as
bondsman and they went back to Em
bien’s houses ho would have them ar
rested again last night, and to-night,
and to-morrow night, and have them
committed to jail a9 often as they were
released. He gave fair warning that the
women could no longer do business in
W. T. Emblen’s houses. The time had
come when that sort of thing must
nfissr* in this community.
Mr. Boyce replied to Mr. Howard
somewhat briefly, expressing bis sur
prise at the sort of speech which had
been made, and then Captain Dovener
took the floor. He denounced the war
fare on Mr. Emblen as nothing but a
scheme to make fees out of him and the
women, and charged that Mr. Howard
had gone so far in his endeavors to
make cases stick that he had gone to
Charleston and secured an amendment
to the State law for his especial use
and benefit In this regard. Ho de
fended Mr. Einblen’s eligibility as a
bondsman, and said that tho fact
that he was under indictment had noth
ing to do with his ability to give a
proper security. Capt. Dovener con
tinued for quite a time, and there was
considerable cross-tiring between the
speaker and Mr. Howard, but the lat
ter having said ho would rather take
the personal recognizance of tho ac
cused than have Emblen on the bonds,
the Court said it might go that way,
the recognizances of thirteen of the
madames was taken to appear before
the Justice at two o’clock Monday af
ternoon, and then the defendants went
out, and the crowd dispersed, end'ng
one of tho most exciting and interesting
sessions lately held.
25 Ladies’ 811k Waist* In Navy and
Rlttck reduced from #5 00 and #0.00 to
#1.50, atL. S. HOOD & CO.’S.
ETZ—At Fostoria. O. Friday. July 7. 1893. at
11 o’clock* p. m., Jacob Ete, Jr., aged 27 years.
Funeral service Monday at 8 p. in. from the
residence of his parents. No. 3315 Loff street.
Interment at Mt. Zion cemetery.
GODFREY—On Saturday. Julv 8,1893, at 3:25
p. ra„ W m. Golfkbt, in the 77th year of hi* age.
Funeral notice hereafter.
TIERS—On Thursday, Jill* 8. 1893. at 7
o’clock a. m . Fktbii TiEne. in hi§ 72d yeftr.
Funeral from his late residence. No. 81
Eighteenth street, Sunday afternoon at 3
o’clock. Friends of the family respectfully In
vited to attend. Interment at Greenwood cem
GRIBHEN—Thursday. July 0, 1S9S. «t 8
o’clock p. m.. Mart, daughter of Alex, and
Catherine Grlbben. aged .9 years and 0 month*.
CAMPBELL—ThurnJay. July 0. K«. at 9:30
p. ni., at the residence of her brother-in-law,
Henry Seabright. in Upper Bsfiwood, Mis.
JosKrniXE Campbell, aged 5<J years.
CARLIN —On Thursday morning, July 6,
1893. Joux E. Carlin, aged 34 year*.
LF.E—On Wednesday. July 5. 1S93, at 2:45 p.
m. Julia Alice, daughter of Jame* M. and
Bridget Lee. aged 2 years, 1 month and 27 days
SCHNELL— Monday. July 3. 1JP3, at 2:30
o’clock p. m , liEORUS VT. 6CHNRLL, 1U U'.S «UI |
PLANKEY—At Cumberland. Md.t July 3.
1893. at 12 o'clock a. in, Mrs. Uakbara
Plan.tar. in her 67th year.
FINNEGAN—On Monday. July 3. 1893. at
1:30o’clock a. m., at hi* residence on Twenty
ninth street, Jons Finnegan, in his 60th year.
COTT8 M ndt) Jo | 3,1808, a' 8 ft o'eloek
n. ni.. Hariu*t. wife of Ccnrad Colts, Sr., in ;
her 87lh year.
HELLER—Monday. July 3. 1893. at 6 30 j
o’clock a. m . Law: rxce Helleb, aged 47 years
10 months and 8 days. I
A~J (Formerly of Frew A Itertschy),
1116 Main Street, East 8lde.
Calls by telephone answered day or nicht
Store telephone. 635; jrssKlaucc. &.6. _my Id
Am prepared tq conduct bnriais in a most sat- ]
iifactory manner; ail modern undertaking ap- |
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Competent management guaranteed.
Coffins, Caskets and a full line o ourial geeda
1 &im to be prompt, considerate and reliable. ;
Calls by telephone:
Residence, Ale*. Frew—lie. 917.
Store—»e. 2U
Want a cook,
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Want a ea;e*tnan.
Want aberrant uirl,
W ant to hire any help.
Want to rent » store.
Want an agent or partner.
Want to buy or sell a farm.
Want to buy or sell a Louse,
Want to hire or rent a house,
Want a gcod boarding house.
Want to bur or sell a carriage,
Want to get boarder* or lodgers.
Want to lend or borrow money.
Want to trade or exchange anything.
Want to find anything you have ioet,
W ant to find strayed or stolen animals.
Want to accomplish anything under the dun.
You can do It (broach the adlet column* of
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Flavorings for Custards and Ico Oreara.
J. G. BECK 8c CO.
Corner Thirty-ninth and Jacob Streets.
aulTcwasu __ .
Deer Park and Oakland
(MAIN LINE B. & O. R. R.)
Rates *60, »76 and »00 a month, according
to location. Address.
Cumberland. Md , up to June 10. after that j
date, either Deer Turk or Oakland, Garrett
county, Md. roy2lTb*d-Jyl
toVisTncopub month on an
*P^X Investment of 13 * and no work. Tnv»-e*
titrate imm-dta ely AdJr-**s L. GALE'lZKI,
Schiller Building, Chicago, 111. Je2*<at
be .led oroposais will be rec-lved at the offi’e
cf the Board of Public Work* of the city of
Wheel.ne. out*. 12 o’clock no- n. Monday. July
lOto, 1*93 for furnishing, breaking and spresd
iar iitnest-ja - on tt.e fol.ow.ng s reels: Ckar.-s
street, and aiao Ecff tr-et bitwsra T«-ntu ar-i j
Eleventh streets. Bids to te made for the b- St j
qual ty of herd blue lime.tone. The Board re
serve* the r.ght to reject any of all b*d*. or'fo
be given in the best lowest of the city of
Wheel iur Specification# may be s-ao as the
office of the Board of Public W- -k*. Proposal#
to be marked. •‘Propoeals for tf&eadsmulag. ’
By orser of the H- a:d of Public Wor**.
jysaa_THUS M- Da ft it AH Cierk
Tjroposals for paving
Seal'd propose!* wi.l be received at the office
of the Board of Public Work* of the city of
Wheeling, until 12 o'clock noon Monday,Ja.y
10::-. to grade and pave gutter with brick,
on Mar.et etrect extension: aiao to grade and
rXT6 gutver with br;c< in alley C. from beventh
to Eighth streets, the Board furolsbinc the
bri-k and tar. The gutters to be paved four
f«»t wide and the Erick to be well pitched
The Botri ;e*erves toe right to reja-t any or all
tlis. or 'o b* riven n the b^et taterett of tb*
city of Wh*»e iaz. Propo«ae to be raa’ked,
-Prop- >aie for Griding and Paving Gutter*.'
Bv order of the Board of Fubiii Work*.
Jy'sea TUGS. U DaKRAH. Clerk.
Newest Designs* Lowest
a Spe
Wlieat cSc.
I ARI7? Btfsa WsfcfeSxJSrsz
I. A If I C O |«T Hwr. M .«—• l«
i y- - kili-'iJ LaH vUXJUCaL W-. l«» W. tMto*l«M
Hotll Bancroft, Chicago calumet
avenue and Twittj-l nth street. Nira
proof- t'44 fln« room*; steam heat, batht on
ewrv floor; first cta-s family hotel; beat loca
tion In Chicago near World* Fair: fcuropean
and American p *a; fi to tS par <!»y. Write for
circulars if you wish to reserre room*, jytw »
The members of Ctrur De Lion Dtvision, Mo.
1. D. EL K. of P.,are requested tided at their
armory Suniay. July u.h, at 18 p. at.. In full
uniform to attend the fun«r*l of oar late broth
• ,;Cb“. UHh, , „
The members of Ritchie Counoil and other
Councils of the Jr. O. U.A. M., In this city,will
meet at Counc.l Hall corner Thirty-sixth and
Jacob street#, to-morrow (Monday) afternoon
at ore o’clock sharp, to attend the funeral of
brother Jaoob Et*. lufr
I hereby give nntto* that nay wife haring left
me of her own acooru, 1 will not be responsible
for any debts contracted by her.
.No. 4318 Water StiaeL
Wheeling, W. Va, July 8, IhW.
JyDdqer ______
L e TICE. _ , {
The members of Col. Bernard Shsnley Dl-I
vision >o.8l. U. K. K. of I*., are hereby noil
li d to meet at 18:30 p. ro. to-dar to attend the |
funeral of our late brother, Charles Selgb, of
Ben wood Division. _ „ _
F. a LISBY, 8, K. O.
D. W. Phillips. 8. K. R. Jy-^l
All member! of Silver Wave Castle No. II,
Anoient Order knight* of the Myatlc Chain,
are notified to meet at Handlau's rial, corner
of Thirty-sixth and Jacob etrrete. U
18:45 p. m. aharp, to attend the funeral of
Bro. C Soigh, or Bonwood, Sunday, July 0,
1S'J3. Bv the order of
W. P. W BBT WOOD, A*kC borlbo_
1/ All member* of Evening Star I.olgeNo.
IS, K. of P , B ating Arnw Tribe No. 10. I. O.
K. M-, and Knigbtt of the Myatlo Chain, of
HenwO'd are requeued to meet at Odd Pel
low*' Hall. Benwood, thla (Sunday) afternoon
at 3 o'clock, for the purpoae of attending the
funeral of our deceaied brother, J. C. Scigh.
Member* of aiater lodges are Invited to ntteed
By order of b L UkALL, G C.
T. Hi nr, K. of B A 8._ Jy»l
Wo will Inaert your name In our
ThU Directory goe* to urika all over the coun
try. You will ruoeive from them (ample* of
Tea*, Soapa, Perfumery and other ueefiH arti
cle* Sena at ouoe ao your name can go In tbia1
month a laaue. ______
A T jT tSc 00>)
Lock Mox 33, JUcbinuml, V».
We are Agents for the Famous
Maoitou Table Water
Prom the Navajo Spring* at the foot of Plke'a
p#-ak, Colorado. The only mlueral water on the
American Continent bottled recharged with Ha
own ga*. therefore la guaranteed Abaolately
Natural and Pure. P«rfeet drlu-at with win»a
and liquor*. Their u*e oreitea appetite and
aids digestion.
Maoitou Ginger Champagne,
A delicloua and healthful drink for ladle* and
c lldren. Made from Pure Jiim*lca Ginger and
rrult Svruo*. combined with the Natural Sod*
bpiiag Water, recharged with It* own ga*. Put
u;> and aold tu bottle* only. Try It and he con
We have also for sale a Strictly
Pure Blackberry Brandy made by us,
which we cai conscientiously recom
mend for summer complaints.
Catalogue ahu pamphlet work.—
Having the moat oeapiei* equipment In
both machinery and material, ta* Weat Virgin
ia Printing Company are prepared le tern out
printing .of tkt* elaai In the moit approved
atvle tir ta the ahorteat urn* Riilmatea fur
nTehee on application. WEST VIRGINIA
PRINTING CO. )«» Kerkntatreet.
—IN— 1
Fine Figured India I
A choice collection of styles in CreaJ
Blue, Heliotrope, Tan, Pink^TigH
and other grounds.

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