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\ !. rr,-' will be wanting new Rues. Drapery. Mattings and Cur
no' or of the fortunates to have to move, why house cleau 1 spring outfit wdl necessitate some of the aboveartic the; is no a saving in store for you, while the mdou badly the newest to be round hereabouts. VOTHER’S FRIEND. > ::r wars > for the boys is unquestionably the highest •andard brand. The styles are newer, workmanship better, d ;.."Friend" part the buttons, are the best of all. We’ve o r sprit:? line now. From 50 cents up. Also a special line ( : bo> s’ waists in blue duck 12 styles, figured or striped—just the right thing for school, at 25c each. CHILDREN’S REEFERS. me of just new ideas right from headquarters, in Nov. Rod. Marine, Green and Novelty Cloths, r ?ht and styles up to date, all sizes from 4 to wh goods of all kinds now open. IT S ONLY A QUESTION OF QUALITY MID FRIGE .V v'u come to buy'ng Shoes. It we can g>ve vou a better Shoe, • >t\ ie, better tit, be ter wear, in fact a superior Shoe in every #TWO DOLLARS# n :nv house in Wheeling, we ought to have your trade, that’s all. v> i \ V L THE BEST SHOE. VOU HAV’E THE J2.00. J. H. LOCKE SHOE COMPANY.; amusements. OPcRH f HOUSE. tt,.r \i_hi Only. W I'lliH-ntnv, Mar oh It. < \ Herne's Beautiful Play. Shore Acres! 'A.'h ntire new scenery and ntcal effects and proport i s. tin ft* it of Henry C. .Miner. ■ v nights in N'> w York City. sea's on lower floor $1W; ad Halcony, admission 50 ots it.' T. o*». Sv its on sale at C. fmislc store Monday. March 9. OMil’EKA ITOI SE. si: ht*. Monday and Tuesday, .1 • and ID, Fisher’* Funny Faroe \ (Ol.l) DAY. -Ac ••lOtupanv hea<lo<l bv thefnvor. ,1 -it. FF.ttKINs |). FlSilK.t. I .. JY :t.'» and 5»c. nia.5 |( VNL> OPERA HOUSE. rsday, Friday and Saturday nicht' iturday matin*-'-. March l.. IS anti ’l. .it; I only aopearance hero 'his sea » V\ r'sfavorlte 15 NEW C.rs HILL’S NOVELTIES, t new people, new faces and new acts, ual prices. mrS "ON WITH THE DANCE, TETJO/BUi:)Ut.Ur We have just put in a com* p’cte line oi Rail Programs, ranging in price irom way up to way down. They're all neat and tasty, and we arc going to do a big busi ness in ihcm this fall and * liter. Write us tor prices. Mail orders receive prompt attention. V,. VA. PRIMING C% 1225-1227 Market Street, M ttfcLLINti. W. V\. UUtktLilJJUJJJd J v. p. s. c. e. Peace's $ e‘i Cftfistiu OJeaur 3 t MdUaatl) AND fcVj<*VcJ CAkJi. ■ ■ r -r, to *tif VA. t*ki 'll» i-Jj < LXJ7 .Mauanr -Sr ^tckLLLk'ecceececi'aaaaagsia ■AjRWREMOVED .HK1. ; r»B o> -aictit«*.*ltn*oip«ia. tor 110-TT ••«**• l*tll» .H«t»C*«.“ . «<-. W Moot Precise C«- Phil*.. »*a. \Ml HE>I ENTS* “SHORE ACRES.” The slice- ssful pastoral play. “Shore Acres.” will have a costly scenic produc tion at the Opera House Wednesday, March 11th. This work, which was written by James A. H- me. the author of “Hearts of Oak.” has been compared to such plays as ‘ The Old Homestead" and “ Alabama,” and many eminent crit ics claim it is the best American play > ft produced. Like "The Old Home stead." Mr. Heine's play treats of farm life ir, New England. His scenes, which are laid on the coast of Maine, are picturesque and attractive, serving to introduce many distinct types of , 1 character. Culike many plays which , | treat of country life. "Shore Acres” ad- | he res -trictly to the truth and never ap ! peals for aid through burlesque. GCS HILL'S NOVELTIES. Gus Hill's Novelties will appear for ! three niulits and Saturday matinee at : tiie Grand Opera House, their tirst and ' only appearance here this season. I There is no doubt that Gus Hill in or ganizing his Novelties has got togetheri 1 the best and tiuest company of \aude- , ’. iiie stars which ever appeared before •■a audienr*. Gus Hill himself is too well krv wu to call for much more than passim; notice. The company has been calbd r,us Hill's Novelties truth fully. Every act is a novel one. and the after-piece, entitled. “The Twen- , tieih Century Barber.” is a show in it Bg from beginning to end is new and up to date. FISHER'S COMEDIANS. In that glorious farce comedy. “A Cold Day." we will welcome Abe. Baby and Jake. Whoever has seen "A Cold Day” will rememlter them. They are hard to beat. This year they have all the new songs up to date. Manager Fetnler has a good drawing card in “A Cold Day,” and whoever has not seen it should avail themselves of this oppor tunity. This is its ninth season, which fact alone guarantees its success. It s to the Grand Monday and Tues day nights. -o “THE NEW DOMINION.” A fair sized audience witnessed the first production in this city of Clay Clement’s new play, “The New Domin ion.” The one of life in Yir gii ia. Mr. Clement appeared in the role of ltaron von Hohenstauft'en. a w< nlthy Ge, man botanist in search of specimens. His characterization was v- ry artistic, and the audience liberally applauded the many good features of the plav. -o SALES OF REAL ESTATE. Rolf & Zane have sold a six room house. No. 1 10 South Penn street, for < orge H. Elliott to John T. Rankin, consideration. $”.470. Also, a six room brick residence. No. 72 Fifteenth street. f‘>r the Richardson heirs; consideration. $3..su0. iiiummnrimiuiy% UNOLEUM REMNANTS G. MENDEL & CO. We have selected from our stock of Linoleums all pieces containing iess than 20 square yards and of fer them at liberal reductions. iiiiiiiniiiiiuinnii nnniiiiannniiti iliBiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiDiiniiiiiini W e still have some of last season’s = Brussels Carpets at low prices. n GK Mendel & Co. turVIt SELL BABY CARRIAGES.-** II mVJMNBL Wheeling Will Not See Professional Ball This Season. The Trouble iu Securing a Base Ball Park Here—Some Lessons of This Year’s Failure — Gossip About the Boxers —Prospects for Cycling During the Coming Sum mer—The Week Among the Bowl ers. After all the bluster about base ball. Wheeling is to be without a proi.es sional team this year, and in all proba bility for several years to come. The difficulty this year was the same as last—no location for a park. After considerable dickering, and a number of visits to the city. Mr. McKee, who came into possession of the local fran chise, got a price on one very desirable piece of ground, but he considered the rental exorbitant. It would be pre sumptions to criticise Mr. McKee’s bus iness judgment with reference to the Cilles property, but it would appear that if he was really very anxious to come to Wheeling he should have closed a lease for this site. The rental asked was 11,000. Of this amount about one half would have been made up by the two street car companies, leaving the rent $100 a month for the rive months o' the playing season. As a matter of course it would necessitate an outlay of about $2,500 to put the park in shape, but this money would be expended but once. Wheeling would patronize base ball more liberally this year than ever before. With a good club Mr. McKee could make a reasonable salary for his services, and almost if not quite, pay for the enclosing and improvement of the grounds. This statement is based on the experience of last season, when this city was connected with two dinky leagues, and there was a constant un certainty about the make-up of the or ganizations. Eight or ten different schedules were sent out from Columbus, the dropping out of a team necessitat ing a change. Then the Iron and Oil went up. and the smallpox epidemic also hurt the attendance. Notwith standing these discouragements, the club was a monev-maker. There was no small fortune in the team, hut there was a balance on the right side of the ledger when the season closed. There does not now appear to be any probability that the team will play here, or that this city will have professional ball this summer. It is too late to start a local movement, even were it no> a well known fact "tat there is no person in the city who is anxious to in vest in base bail. Again, the other Inter-State clubs will not consent to a i.uiiii'ri uno^, wutru iuc fiiu is uncertain. Fort Wayne and Toledo have an opportunity to enter another organization, and if they are wise they will do so. There is one lesson which the experience of this and last year has taught—that it would be much better for the local club to be backed, and if possible managed, by local persons. The writer does not endorse the many unkind things said of the management of last season, but the fact remains that Mr. Barrows made himself unpop ular and prejudiced certain persons against the game. Then Messrs. Buck enberger and Moreland stuck their fin gers into the local base ball pie. and subsequently .Mr. McKee came into pos session of the franchise. McKee could buy and sell the other managers, but he has been somewhat backward, and it looks like he has something better or more promising elsewhere. The trou ble about having the Wheeling club managed in Pittsburg lies in the fact that there is no enthusiasm or local pride behind the team, but the club is purely and simply a business enter prise. Most of the Wheeling players ap pear to have fared very well in the way of securing engagements for next sea son. Billy White and Dan Crotty have secured comr'ortahie berths in the Texas State League, and they will take some good Inter-State players with them. Nicholson and George go to Detroit. Hobrecht will wear a Hazelton uni form. and Nichol will again cover sev eral acres in the Kansas City outfield. Prichard goes to Dallas. Brodie sign ed with Youngstown, but if the Inter State goes tip, he has several offers from the Texas League managers. Glasscock will be found on the initial bag in Comiskey’s St. Paul team, and Paddcn has been farmed out by Pitts burg to Bucktnberger's Toronto club. Dan Stuart amt the London Athletic Chib have both offered to give liberal purses, and insure battle grounds, for a tight between Fitzsimmons and Cor bett. but it is not at all likely that the tv o champion blow-hards of the pugil istic profession will come to terms at any time in the near future. Fitz is not a fool. He realizes that Corbett will be the hardest fighter he has ever tackled, and he is going to be the cham pion as lcng as he can and reap the pe cuniary advantages which his position at the top of the list of pugilists will give him. Like Corbett, he is not in the business for glory. Therefore, he will hold oft’ as long as he can. and will not make a match until the alternative is being branded as a coward. If is the opinion of the knowing ones that Hob is not at all anxious to fight Cor bett. as he is the one man of whom he is afraid. He has talked about Cor bett being a physical wreck, hut of course such bluffers as the two big pugs are not to be taken seriously. The movement to organize a wheel mens chib in this- city has not yet taken tangible form, but there is more inter est in the matter than has been mani fested at any time since the disband ing of the old organization, and it is more than likely that a club \fill be formed within the next few weeks. There is also talk of another meet in this city during the summer. There will be more riders in Wheeling than ever before, and the ladies ranks will show the greatest proportionate in crease. The bowling season ha^Mosed in the South Side tournament. The final scheduled games were played last week. The Harvest Home team finished first in the race with several games to spare. Its work throughout the season was very good. It did not win by spurts, but the club played a good steady game, an it is this sort of playing which counts. The Harvests will celebrate their victory with a banquet this week, and the League will give a big spread next week. In the Musee tournament the Brownies continue their victorious career, and the Nameless and Daisies are putting up a strong game. Inter est now centres in the coming scries of games with the Linden Grove cracks, which will show to what degree of pro ficiency the local bowlers have attain ed. The Mozart Park management an nounces that it ■will arrange for a sum mer tournament at that popular re sort. JEP WORTH. -o A GRAVE CHARGE. Robert Teaadttle Say# He Threw Cp the City Coal Contract Because He Found He Had to Keep Certain Men in Free Coal. To the Editor of the Register. Sir:—1 would say that the City Gas Board, on February 1st, 1896, awarded me the contract for run of mine coal. I made arrangements with the Elm Grove Coal Company and Glendale Coal Company to supply me with good run o: mine coal, which these gentlemen will bear me out. On this statement I commenced furnishing the coal and from my long experience in the coal business I would say that the electric plant never was furnished as good quality of coal as was furnished by these companies. I have been dealing with said firms a number of years, and find that their products give general satisfaction to the public. Now, Mr. Editor, 1 want to explain why these men are turned down. One is a citizen of Ohio county and has large interests at stake; employs from two to three hundred men, and every dollar is ifpent here in Wheeling. All are benefitted by it, but they are turned down. I do not want the contract un der any circumstances, knowing what I know now. In the first place, the men run the electric plant and not the superintendent, and if‘you want to keep a contract there you want to fur nish coal to a certain fireman and to comply with his requests in other mat ters. I bid a very low bid, and did comply with it to the letter,' but I found out later if I did not poney up, at his request. I would not be in it: therefore, I told Mr. Thompson if I had to do all this to keep an honest contract I would not have it. My con tract would be a saving to the city of 8c per ton. or twenty dollars per month, and all the best quality run of mine coal. Now, Mr. Editor, at the meeting of the Board, March 1st, they authoriz ed Mr. Thompson to confer with me about the matter, but Mr. Thompson did not come to me, but stayed away until I had finished up our coal which was on hand, and then notified Mr/ Schule that I was done with it. That is. thecontractwas annulled by my con j sent, not Mr. Thompson’s say so. Now, I Mr. Editor, I don't do this with any j malice, but simply to show that I was | justified in not signing the bond. If i had done it in order to save myself ; from injury, 1 would be compelled to j furnish clean Elm Grove and Glendale j coal, which coal mines are located near I Wheeling, or be turned down by said ! men, who are the leading factors, not 1 hompson. Why is this thing allow ed? They get their money every month to pay their honest debts. Why did not Mr. Thompson investigate for him self, not relying on such men, when the city's interests are at stake? Now, Mr. ! Editor, in conclusion 1 would say, let j the Board-advertise for new bids, give it to the lowest bidder, but don’t let j such men be the judges—let the super I intendent do this, which is his busi I ness to do—dcn’t jet. others dictate. , That is unjust to the bidders. For my | self 1 want to see justice done the tax i payers as well as myself. Let the present committee of Council investigate this matter also. B. TEASDALE. SKN'T TO JAIL. A Correspondent of the Kansas City Rnn in Trouble. Ross Meanor, of Marietta, a corre spondent for the Kansas City Sun. the libelous sheet which has been circulated in this city to some extent, and which was referred to in the Register a few days ago, has been arrested and sent to jail, in default of $1,000 bail, for the part he has played in furnishing ma terial for the paper. This ought to be a gentle hint to the Wheeling correspondent of the same paper. -o PROF. WINDSOR’S LECTURE. Prof. Windsor, the phrenologist, will lecture atOdd Fellows’hall this evening on "Matrimony.” Of this lecture an. exchange says: "Prof. Windsor said: ‘Woman has always worshipped man as a god until she marries him and be comes better acquainted with him, when she usually changes her mind. JIan calls her his angel while he is ; courting her, but after marriage he j usually forgets that she enjoys compli j ments. Marriage is usually a failure | because the parties do not know what | they want, they marry without know ledge. and make a bad attempt at per i forming something they know nothing S about.’ He then proceeded to explain that it is necessary to study marriage and love as a science. He illustrated i his lecture with a number of portraits i and a beautiful experiment with mag | nets, illustrating the law of attraction and repulsion. On Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday eveings. Prof. Windsor will lecture to gentlemen only; Tues day and Wednesday afternoons ladies only. A DECIDED ACQUISITION. Mr. W. T. Higgins, formerly with the jewelry firth of Lukens & Higgins, has taken charge of the watch repairing ami cleaning department at Jacob W. Grubb's establishment, corner of : Twelfth and Market streets. Mr. Hig gins is one of the most competent watch repairers, adjusters and cleaners in the city, having had a number of years’ experience, and is especially at home on fine work. He will give his personal attention to all work of this class at Grubb’s, and would be pleased to have his friends, as well as the gen ! oral public, call upon him and entrust their time-pieces to his experience and i care. Perfect satisfaction will be the result. * -o DANGER AHEAD. Customers, beware of so-called hun dred dollar bicycles. It is easy to list wheels at one hundred dollars, which should not sell for more than $75, and there are many abroad In the land. The truly $100 wheels can almost be : enumerated on the five fingers of your hand. The "solid Sterling.” “built like ! a watch.” is one of the latter kind, and you will find it for sale by T. A. Hoge & Co.. 1067 Market street. -o B. & O. EXCURSION TO WASHING TON. D. C. Thursday, March 19. 1896. Round i trip. $10.00. tickets good ten days. Trains leave Wheeling at 12:25, 4:55 and 11:10 a. m., 3:40 and 5:45 p. m. j For sleeping car space and detailed in I formation call on B. & O. agents. The Bargain Clothing and Gents’ ; Furnishing Store. A. Kolonsky, will re i move April 1st. to 1056 Market street | Until that time all goods will be sold at | cost.. 1046 Market street. i wima fii Democratic Primaries in Benwood, Yesterday Afternoon, And Republican Primaries in Bel laire — The Candidates for the Democratic Primaries in Belle ire Next Wednesday — Charles T. Blanchard Will Not be a Candi date for Assessor—Other Political News and Gossip. Politics in Wheeling and the sur rounding towns is growing more lively day by day. and the indications are that the approaching campaign will soon dwarf all other current matters, on both sides of the river. Yesterday the centre of interest were in Benwood. Martin’s Ferry and Bellaire. In the first named town the Democrats held their primary election for the selection of a local ticket, while in Martin’s Ferry and Bellaire the Republicans vot ed in a similar manner. The result of the electons will be found below: BENWOOD DEMOCRATS. The Benwood Democratic primary elections took place yesterday, the polls being open from 12m. until 7 p. m. The total number of votes cast was 272. The results of the election was as follows: For Mayor: James R. Mahood: for Recorder: Philo Kimberly; for City Sergeant: Louis Cloche; for Street Com missioner: James Smith, other candi dates being Joseph Worthington Sam uel A. Smith and John C. Taylor. For Council, First ward: H. Remhoff. and G. W. Carpenter and August Hepe. Second ward: Thomas P. Deegan. The other candidates for council in this ward were Joseph Ward and James .McGee. Third ward: Michael Dolan and John M. Allen, the unsuccessful candidates being L. Barrett and Thos. McMillen. Fourth ward: Robert Tntax and John Cusaoh. The other candi dates in this ward for council were C. C. Huston and William Bosley. The committee in charge have set Tuesday as the day for looking over the ballots and getting the number of votes. The election will be held on Satur day March 7th. BELLAIRE REPUBLICAN'S. The Republican primaries in Bcl laire, yesterday, resulted as follows: Township Trustee: W. F. Unterzu ber, 42G; Alex Lyle 430. Township Clerk: Amos Roscoc, no opposition. Mayor: John W. Duncan 53; Gus A. Stephens 56; Frank S. Mason 294; Will Daugherty 34; J. W. Morrell 208; W. C. Cochran 202; Lewis Kramer 25. Marshal: Henry W. Bahra. no oppo sition. OUllVllUI . UUU'WJ VJ. no opposition. City Treasurer: Samuel Simmons 445: H. A. Liehtenberger 395. City Commissioner: Wm. Shannafelt 210; \V. M. Reed 140; John M. Davis 155; James L. Lancaster 350. Water Works Trustee: D. T. Ander son 499: Wm. Bamford 2S5. Board of Education: Robert Johnson 425; Christian Bippus 322; Albert S. Johnson 321; John W. Liller 422. Council, First ward: L. W. Gilcher, no opposition; Second ward, David Walker, no opposition: Third ward, 0. H. Young 72: J. D. Jones 45; Fourth ward, August Bahra, no opposition; ; Fifth ward, Wm. Carson, no opposi | lion. Assessor, First ward: John A. Pcddi l cord 15; Lewis Jeffers. Jr., 50; James | Holt 44; Martin L. Johnson 49; Second i ward, I. T. Freese, no opposition: Third ward. Thomas Rankin 56; Jas. A. Lee 1 69: Fourth ward, W. H. Thompson 99; Fifth ward, John Thurn 97; Charles Blon 129. Township Assessors: Arthur Steward, West Wheeling; John Glascow, Bell aire. BELLAIRE DEMOCRATS. Following are the candidates'to be voted for at the Democratic primaries at Bellaire, next Wednesday afternoon: Trustees: Jos. A. Alexander, Maurice Davis. Clerk: No candidate. Assessor Bellaire district: Robinson Workman, Charles Crymble, West Wheeling—W. H. Wolf. City ticket: Mayor: Frank Williams; i Marshal, Robert Lurke; Solicitor. Geo. I Arnold; Treasurer, A. J. Reitz: Street ; Commissioners, Charles Satterfield, Alex. Crozler. Seth Jewell. Sr.. Cornel ius Curran. Water W&rks Trustee: Geo. Jennings; School mtard: James T. Kelly, Marion Hoffman; Council, First ward: Edward Allum; Second ward: A.Stahl; Third ward: Geo. Hell; Fourth ward: Isaiah Dean; Fifth ward: Peter Benline: Assessor, First ward: I. Day, C. M. Arbogast; Second ward: John Nolan, Nelson King; Third ward: Fred Hecker, Joseph Lombard; Fourth ward: Wm. T. Armstrong; Fifth ward: Peter Keys. MARTTN’S FERRY REPUBLICANS. The Republican township primaries were held at Martin’s Ferry yesterday and the following was the vote: For Trustee: Harry C. Jump 2S1, Harrison llottir. 91; Thomas D. Ed munds 320. For Clerk: T. C. Pugh 262; W. G. Morgan 221; James C. Tannahill 242. For Assessor, Martin's Ferry pre cinct: Tinley Davis was nominated; Bridgeport precinct: H. McCue, nomin ated. The nomination of Mr. Pugh was quite a surprise to many people, even to himself. The three candidates made a hard fight for it, and it was thought : that Mr. Tannahill would have gotten it. SALOONISTS KICKING. The present political campaign has ALL KINDS OF EYES FITTED. I / Eyes Examined for Glasses Free of Charge. If you nwd Sp»Tt»cln, «y«» tire or head ache* when reading or sew lug. consult un and have jour eye* examined for glasses frceof rhargo. Uitllcult cases a specialty. If yon have tried others and failed to llnd Classes to suit your eyes, eome to us and we will grind special classes for yonr case. 1 New lenses put in any style frame. All kind ; of glasses repaired. tiolil glasses taken in exchange. Solid <»old Spectacles fitted to the eyes from Cl.50 up. Steel from SI up. PROF. SHEFF, Scientific Optician and Specialist in refrac tion of the eye. 1110 Main street. Head I quarters for Artificial Eyes. put some of the salooniats of this city on their ire. The trouble has been brought about by the many boat house clubs, socials, hunting clubs, and many other organ izations which give dances and have club rooms merely to attract the can didates’ attention for a few kegs of beer. If the entire number of clubs were listed this city would be found to contain several score different clubs which only spring up near electiuon time. From the Fourth ward, forty clubs are reported. This ward had but ten clubs a few years ago. These clubs have injured the saloon business to such an extent that prominent sa loonists have issued a petition for the purpose of calling a meeting to adopt some scheme to prevent these clubs and i socials who do not pay a cent for license j or do not represent any property. Tue ] clubs merely give dances to make money to go fishing or use it for other i purposes. The saloonist pays $700 li j cense and derives little or no benefit from the clubs. The meeting, which will be held in a few days, will urge the authorities to establish a license for dances and chibs merely organized for campaign years to bleed the canili ! dates. MR. BLANCHARD WITHDRAWS. 1 he tax-pavers of Ohio countv will be disappointed to hear that Charles T. Blanchard will not be a candidate for re-election for County Assessor. Mr. j Blanchard has proven himself a first class assessor, his judgment in taxing the people and new buildings for State and county taxes made him one of the | best assessors the county has had for i years. He treated everybody alike. He has this year’s assessment to make ■ before going out of office. This leaves Mr. D. Z. Phillips the I only Democratic candidate for assessor, ( so far. mckinley endorsed. Special to the Register. Steubenville, 0.. March 7.—The Re publican County Convention was held here to-day and was presided over by E. E. Erskine. The resolutions passed ; endorse the candidacy of McKinley for President. The following were select ed to go to the State Convention, and I they will be delegates in order until I the quoto of nine is filed and others I p; ' sent will be admitted as alternates: ! J. J. Gill, D. M. Welday. John L. Means, I). J. Sinclair, Win. E. Pelley, E. E. I Erskine, Charles D. Simeral, Robert McGowan, H. C. Sherrard, Samuel Mc Adoo, R. A. Bryant, T. K. McCann, Alonzo Havne, W. H. Poole, Jos. Bus ier, S. S. Douglass, George W. Thomp son, Capt. John Engel, S. B. Taylor, Edward Norris, J. E. Paisley, C. H. Stoll, Wm, M. Scott, C. W. McCullough. POLITICAL NOTES. The fight in Triacielphia district for County Commissioner will, from all in dications, be a very interesting one. At present the Reguster is able to fur nish the following avowed candidates: Democrats—James Baird, D. S. Thorn burg, W. C. Henry and William H. Hutchinson: Republicans—J. C. Mc Curdy, John E. Clator and Ralph Mc Coy. ,T. C. Marple, the real estate man. has announced himself as candidate for the Republican nomination for Justice of the Peace in Triadelphia district. Charles H. Deiters, James Allen and David Hahne are the latest candidates for Justice of the Peace in'Ritchie dis trict. The present incumbent. Justice Joseph A. Arkle, and J. W. Schultze are also out for the office. The office of County Commissioner seems to be the goal of five ambitious Republicans from the Eighth ward. County Commissioner Adolph Fritz, Charles Zulauf, Jacob Stenernagle, Jas. Hammond and P. ,T. Altmyer dpsire the nomination for Ritchie district. A workman at the Warwick pottery, who always represents a number of votes to a candidate, the other day was the victim of a good joke. A new workman who had just arrived from East Liverpool, was introduced as a candidate for Sheriff. After the usual assurances the potter desired a keg of beer, for which an order was written. The potter invited his friends to ac company him to a near-by saloon to have the order cashed. The keg was tapped by the potter and found to be filled with soapy water. Since this oc currence the potter refuses to talk poli ties and allows all candidates to pass by unmolested. -o GOING TO THE SUBURBS. A number of citizens wi'I move to the country to enjoy the hot months. Mr. Hullihen Quarrier will move to Edging ton's l>ane: Mr. Henry Schmulbach will erect an elegant summer residence at Roney’s Point, which will be ready for occupancy this summer: Edward Schae fer will reside at Tiemann’s farm, in Pleasant Valley, during the erection of his three story building on South Chap line street: Mr. Frank Hare, of William Hare & Sons, will reside at Pleasant Valley, also Rev. William Ulfert; Mr. H. B. Grimm will move into his new house at Carle's Lane. A number of others will also move to the country. STRONG CARDS. Our 93 Men1* Shorn ranis wr know nu\ thli perfectly. Wo have a b!* .. them to give the proper width u-uei t »Ue tor 009 men in a 1.000 NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. They are up-to-date un<l etvll-i. know they will weak well, but | > . last as long as you hoamiv think *•- v ' ouirbt to lust, come bu, k „n,| about it. Our prontfn i kect SATISFACTION EIGHTH RECITAL Of the Woman’s Musical Club at tl A.O. U. W. Tempi— Sang a Solo Composed by Tv Talented Members of the Clu. Other Numbers. The Woman's Musical Club gave 1 eighth recital in the A. 0. r. \y. To pie yesterday afternoon to a larg. aib. ence. An interesting feature of ti | programme was the announcement « two of its members In ;n. ol of co posers. To Mrs. Seyrnou Dunlt v> a | Mrs. Louis Sleemod a:« onve\i ; i. i congratulations of the club for thut <1 I tinetion. Their sweet ballad i'i< ' ence” was beautifully sung by Miss Z | Hastings. A second song by these ladies is n: ! in the hands of the publishers, and t i club anxiously awaits its coming again claim the honor of a first produ tion in public as it had yes;onlay .■ ternoon, when it conveyed to Mi. Hastings that delightful duty. Another excellent feature o: the ; ternoon was the piano work of Mrs. I S. Allison. Mrs. Allison Is a gradua I of the Cincinnati College of Music, j the class of 1892, and a graduate of d tinetion. That the club appreclat. her artistic renditions was proven : the hearty greeting with which her t songs without words were receive The duets for piano by Mrs. Hen ' Bertschy and Miss Sage, and Mr Charles O. Roemer and Miss Wilt. | were w’oll played. ine vouai uuuiutTh were: i nonis. . ; Gounod; solo, by Mrs. Fred Williat with guitar and violin accompanixc: i solo, by Miss Theresa M. Phillips. a a trio, sung by Mrs. Harry Trav I Misses Alice Egerterand Florence Ph lips. These all were unusually go and taken as a whole the Eighth i cital of the Woman’s Musical Club w a successful one. To be a member this club in worthy of congrafulafi since a movement Is on foot to give (\ quent recitals, by artists, eomplimer ary to the organization. The tit will be given Tuesday e/enlnp. Mar. 10th, to the elute and in'Aed friend*. RESOLUTIONS OfIespBCT. At a regular •«- mtf .Ji Star l»dge No. 18, Knights of Pythi; of Benwood, *jy. Va.. held February 1896, the following resolutions were u:. aniniously adopted: Whereas, The most Supreme Clin' ceilor of the Universe has taken fr« among us our late brother, L. S. S.r don; Resolved, That we humbly bow ; the will of Him who dooth all thlnr well, that we cherish the mom or v of t deceased brother who Joined us iu t perpetuation of friendship charity ai benevolence; Resolved, That while we svrapathi' with the wife bereft of a husband, '* likewise unite with her in the hope o* reunion in that blessed abode wh< partings are unknown. Resolved, That these resolution' I spread upon the minutes of 11\• Star Lodge No. 18, Kniglus of Py a copy sent to the bereaved wife a that they be published In the Pyth: Banner and <ia.lly papers of Wheeln; By the committee, FRANK W. LEGO®. S. L. BEALL. PAUL BIDDLE. LADTES' BELTS Of all kinds: large assortment <>' tV Leather. Jewel and Elastic Bel's ‘ m up to $3.00. Shirt Waists ■ " 'ri» • Shirt Waist Sets In Enamel. S'-, eg F ver, Dresden and Pearl Bel; Bl 1 ,m up to $1.00. Heady made Wrapper- 1 ' wide and large sleeves, guara colors, for $1.00. Stamped Lit:* ' k 1 I laity! Dollies from 3c toP*i'. <’ ’ ' from L”y to H 00. La 4-yd. lengths, M inches wll*-. t w only, at THE FAVOR IT K U> Eleventh S'r,et SUITS AND O/E3COATt—D. GJNDL'N 3 4 CO. TOU CAB MAKE YODR KOBLY. Euy Ycu a New SprirgO/:ico£ As cood ajjain as you hope to have. We have a new and prettv line of Top and Box Coat In Covert Cloth, the newest styles, tor swerr dressers. Prices from $10.00 UP. Also a few from last season, SK.ooanJ rnoogar ments which we oner for $7.00. Few only of a sort. D. Gundling & Co, 34 AND 36 TWELFTH STREET.