OCR Interpretation


Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, May 16, 1897, Image 4

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092523/1897-05-16/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

Index to Xrw Advertisement*.
thirVpage.
Mozart Park—Grea^ Western Bar.d.
FOURTH PAGE.
Wanted—Dental Student.
Wanted—Superintendent.
Wanted—Girl for Housework.
Wanted—Driver.
Lost—ChataMne.
Carnival of Dancing—Parker Dancing
Academy.
Wanted—Partner.
Wanted—Board for Summer.
Wanted—Position a* Stenographer.
Wanted—Business Man.
Wanted—Agents.
For Rent—House on Eleventh Street.
Wanted—Harness Makers.
Wanted—Girl for Housework.
Wanted—Salesman.
For Rent— Hou.- on ChapHne Mreet.
Nude in Art—Art Publishing Co.
Vinegar—Albert Stolz * Co.
Don't Be Hard l*p-S Gray & Co.
Grand Ball-Auditorium Dramatic Club.
Wanted—Salesman.
Bicycles—Geo. W. Johnson'- Sons.
Zambesi Diamonds- M S Bodkin & Co. ,
Open All Night—John Coleman.
For Sale—Bicycle.
For Rent—Rooms.
For Sale—Rolf & Zar.e.
FIFTH PAGHL
Silks and Dress G ->d- -Geo. M. Snook
i- Co.
Summer Shoes—Alexander.
Special Stand Sul* Ft w s.
Wrappers a: l'V -G E. Stife & Co. I
SIXTH PAGE.
This Is the S ason—O'Kar.e & Co.
SEVENTH PAGE.
Extraordinary p.arziir.s — St*T i &
Thomas.
EIGHTH PAGE.
Monday Bargains—TV Racket.
NINTH PAGE.
Credit was Born Raised Here
House & Herrmann
SIXTEENTH PAGE. ^
Table Linens—G*-o. R- Taylor * o.
The Gramophone -F " Baum r t o.
For Graduates-Lou Swabacker.
HerctoB *■ _
_ —-- ■ -
CHARLES H. IANEY. General Hsnajer.
Th* REGISTER. • mr>r» in* i:s several
editions. Is entered at the Postoiflce In
Wheeling. \V. Va.. as second-class matter.
Sugar King Havemeyer ami Searles
w ill have to face the music to-morrow as
broker Chapman did.
—-O
The report that McKinley may send
a Cuban message to Congress has put
the country upon the tip-toe of expec
tation.
-o
The photographer, who "took" Mur
derer Hoetman during his gallows re
hearsal. probably just from sheer force
of habit asked him to "look pleasant."
-o
A verascope view of the proceedings
during the division of the West Vir
ginia patronage at Washington would
make an interesting exhibit to take
through the State.
-o
Mr. Gorman has made the Mug
wumps fighting mad by remarking that
Mr. Cleveland's latest utterances
amused him. Mr. Gorman should have
had enough consideration for the Mug
wumps to ,Uave kept a straight face ,
whiie Mr. Cleveland was talking.
Uncle Sam has kept hands off Cuba
thus far. but it's hard work, and if
ever he turns himself loose on Butcher
Weyler, there will be but cne thing
for that personage To do—turn tail and
fly as fas' a* ship can carry him back
to Spain.
-o
If we are to do noihing to aid Cuba
let us at least do something to relieve
the suffering of our fellow countrymen ,
in the island who are kept penned up
by the Spaniards without food. Every
American heart demands that some
thing be done and quickly, in the name
of humanity.
------
The general move, particularly in
th’’ smaller towns nil over the country,
to adopt curfew ordinances, which
shall keep young children off the
streets after dark. hns struck \Y est
Virginia hard and our State exchanges
are full of curfew talk. The fact is ap
par ntly not appreciated that it is not
the young and innocent children caught
playing out of doors after dark who
do the mischief, but their elders. How
would it do to let the babies alone and
turn our attention to framing a law
to catch the grown night owl loafers?
And now Tillman threatens to poke i
his pitchfork into the rumor that Sen- •;
ators have recently speculated in sugar j
stock and discover what there is in it. |
What with that threat, the continual |
warwhoops of Morgan and other fiery
gentlemen on the Cuban question, the
rustling about of the tarifT lobby and
the scrapping over appointments,
things are pretty tolerably lively in the
usually quiet, dignified and somnolent
Senate.

Till I IM} li \ \M> rill- !• 111
The camera has frequently played
the part of detective and revealed
wrong-doers in acts that had escaped
the human eye. and now the same »1 1
icate. lightning-like and accurate in
strument has revealed with its tell
tale film a fact that is calculated to set
th sporting fraternity by the ears and
cause no end of talk among the patti- ;
sans of Messrs. Corbett and Fitzsim- ;
mons. The verascope. whose pictures
of the fight at Carson City, by the way.
are said to be as clear and clean cut u>
cameos, notwithstanding the statement
that they were failures, which evident- i
ly was given out to stem the tide of ad-1
verse legislation against the proposed |
exhibition of them—a ruse which was
most successful—shows every move
ment of the fighters with perfect accu
racy. and it reveals the fact that the
last blow struck by Fitzsimmons was !
a palpable foul and landed on Corbett's
jaw while the latter whis on his hands
and knees suffering inkgonv from the
terrible blow on the s kr plexls. which
rendered him hors deieombat. The
final scene as revealtl by the vera
ecope is thus described:
Wr.en the knock-out came Corbett wa» |
on a *!ow retreat before FltzsimmonS.
* no was sliding forward In a knock-kneed
- ri of shuffle. He had grown strong since
rh -ix;h round and was on the aggres
j Suddenly, as the bald-headed man comes
1 for'.v ini. Corbett lunges out with his left.
! Then th-re Is trouble. Fitzsimmons ducks
! (0 ,he right. In the pictures you can see
t’orbi. tt's left arm line a holt of iron over
Fixsimmona s left shoulder.
Her is wher the solar plexus punch
......... n. The left lead has left Corbett’s
stomach comparatively unguarded, t i.z- |
mmons steps quickly forward, sliding ^
,' rbett's arm over his shoulder to the el- j
bow. Then he hooks his left fist into the i
pit of Corbett's stomach.
The sight of thes- pictures ends all dis-|
to how the "c^up1' was admin- j
.-•-red. Corbett is seen toppling slowly
l rward with open mouth. His right hand j
reaches for the floor. His right knee fol
[ ; ,ws. He seems to be helpless.
The him pictures indicate the greatest .
excitement about the ringside. The men
: n iron: of the ring bob up and down and
I -wav from side to side.
As Corbett sinks to the floor with Fltz
. turnons looming above him. \ou ma> see
1 m the pictures the long left arm of the
I Australian swing back then come forward
a swift uppercut for the left point of
1 Corbett’s jaw.
As the blow starts It seems that Fitz
immon- real.z s what he is doing. He ap
pears to try with all his might to hold the
blow ba, k. But it lands, nevertheless.
Oorb* it's right glove is on the floor when
*. catches It. Fitzsimmons's hack is
turned to the spectator*, but the pictures
-how the sw-ep of the glove very plainly.
T, r, f. r- -‘ands beyond both men. at a
distance of about six feet.
As to the fact of the foul there is no
question: it is revealed in the photo
graphs as plain as day and. indeed, it
was noted by several spectators who
were n a position to see it; but it was j
evidently unintentional on Fitzsim- j
man's part, that is. the blow landed be- j
f..re he realized the big Californian was ■
down, and had little or nothing to do j
with ihe knockout, which, it is gener
ally conceded, was accomplished by
the fearful punch in the pit of the
stomach. That is Corbett's own ver
sion of the knockout and he entered
no claim of foul.
It seemed evident that if Corbett had
not been knocked out when he was it
would have been only a question of a
few more rounds, for after missing his
opportunity to “finish" Fitzsimmons
in the sixth round, which came so near
proving fatal to the Cornishman that
it was claimed he was down consider
ably over the ten seconds limit, while
Corbett seemed to grow weaker Fitz
simmons appeared to gain strength.
The result of the battle showed it to
have been one between stamina ami
science, in which the former proved
the winner.
' -O "
AN IMPORTANT MEETING.
Mart n’t Kerry Council Kixc* Thin Year'*
Tax I.evy and Fleets Members of lmpor- |
taut Municipal Hoard*.
The Martin's Ferry Council held an
important meeting last evening, i
1 Among other matters transacted was I
the passage of :he tax levy for the |
present year. The levy fixed Is as fol
lows: Street fund, o mills; general
fund, 8 mills; bond and interest fund.
.’.7 mills; police fund. 6 mills: fire de
partment fund. 3 mills: city proportion
fund .1.1 mills; election fund. 3 mills;
tion of mem
bers to the Board of Equalization fol
lowed. Fifteen names were nomi- j
nateed. Those elected were Benj. Pow
ell. Samuel Westwood. Robert Downey
ami A. T. Dinsmore. Also, the follow- ;
i. g persons were elected to the Board .
0f Health: Lee Woods, James Run
yon, E. E. McCombs and Thomas j
Lloyd. _______
A CASEOF BUNCO.
A I*»rker*burg Citizen IIiwh M»n Arrest
ed in Hus City for Taking a *175 Dla
uiiMld King from Him.
I a*r night Constable John .Anderson
arrested Dr. J. W. Eads at the Wind
sor Hotel on the charge of robbing
Sigmund Cohen of a $li<> diamond ring
at Parkersburg on last Thursday. Eaus
u.,- aken before 'Squire Fitzpatrick
and gave a bond of slab for his up- j
p, nam e at trial on next Friday even
ing E. B. Carney, proprietor of the
Hold Windsor, signed Eads bond. Co
hen charges Eads with buncoing him
| out of the diamond while he was in
toxicated in Charles Johnson's saloon
•it Parkersburg. Eads has secured j
the services of J. J. Coniff to de-1
fend him while Sam Boyce is attorney ,
fur Cohen. __
SMALL TALK. (
In the Criminal Court yesterday, in
lh,. 0a>M of State v. D an Campbell,
sevente.n Indictments, the order forfeiting
th< bond was set aside.
— I'hi Prohibition Convention of Belmont
county will convene at St. C’.alrsville
Tuesday, and Will place in nomination a
full county ticket and appoint delegates
to tin St t e Convention.
—Tbf University class will be organised
on th. island Monday right in the parish
house of the Episcopal church at 7:»> p.
in., sharp. All members desiring enroll
ment :n this class and others desiring
' membership are urged to be present
.The Wheeling steel plant resumes Mon.
the skelp m win start Tuesday.
I . The Riverside steel works "dropped
I bottom Friday morning, but will resume
luring this week. The rumors that the
blast furnace will start up is occasion-*! 1
metal dt reasing. M
1 i>. however, being furnished by the River
!e furnace at Steubenville, which is in
operation.
An « xcellent concert was given in Mil
ligan. Wilkin & Co 's music rooms last
| «\ ni: g. by the members of the Wheeling
j Amateur Orchestra.
Spectacles ami Eyeglasses repaired i
on short notice at Prof. Stuff's, corner
Main and Eleventh streets.
Go to the people who have bought
| Columbia wheels this season and ask !
; lu w they like them. You will wish
yeti had one sure.
DILLON. WHEAT & H \NCHER CO.. |
Sole Agents, j
Baby Carriages at F. Schmeicbei & j
Son’s.
Hartford bicycles, made by the Co- !
lututda people. $»5 to $60. Nothing so
good for the price.
DILLON. WHEAT -v HANCHER CO. |
, V ’ 1 for novelty dress
—'■Jl » wit u goods worth 50c. and
yard. GEO M SNOOK .v CO. i
Columbia bicycles are like Vacheron
& Constantine and Meylan watches.
Best in the world.
DILLON. WHEAT & HANCHER CO.
1 Special to the Resister.
Sistersville, W. Va., May 15. Treat
& Crawford's Asher No. 1 is making
13 barrels an hour from the first pay.
They will drill it to the second pay
some time this week, and if it acts
like other gushers out there it will be
a big producer.
The B. F. Hawkins No. 1 of the
Atlas Oil Company's, situated about
1,000 feet northeast of the Elk Fork
Oil and Gas Company's No. 1, is com
paratively a dry hole, making the first
one drilled in out there and as it is just
above the country store up the hollow,
it will put a stop to the premeditated
work in that particular portion of the
field. This well coming in dry is the
first black eye administered this field
which now has about a dozen big wells
and it is thought they were over the
line.
Work Bros. & Henderson will case
Sunday on the Lowery farm, and since
the advent of the Asher well this ven
ture looks a sure thing, and as they have
to go about 1.900 feet with this well
owing to it being located on top of a
350-foot hill, it will be about the last
of next week before its result can be
ascertained. We hope for a good
strike.
The Henry Oil Company, which has
a lot of work going on out there, wil*
put the casing in their Joe Williams
to-morrow and drill it in about the
middle of the week. This well, like
that of the Work Bros., looks like a
sure shot, and if it is it will put an
impetus on the work in that particular
part of the fieM. This location is
south of east about three-quarters of a
mile from the first strike out there.
Barnsdall & Nichols will rea,ch the
pav at their Maxwell No. 1 about next
Thursday, and if this well comes in a
gusher it will make a large tract of
territory available for developing. I his
well is the farthest in advance out
there, and is being watched with con
siderable interest by the talent, as its
determination will either put a black
eye on the territory in that neighbor
hood or make it worth a fabulous sum
of money.
Nichols & Co. are casing their Woods
No 3 with the 10-inch. and are rigging
up for their No. 4. Their No. 3 is the
largest producer out there, making a :
total of 288 barrels a day. No. 1 and ,
No. 2 Elk Fork are making 240 con- |
jointly; Venus Oil Company’s church |
lot well 135: Huling's school house
well 180; Brenneman’s Joy No. 1, 80;
Treat & Crawford’s No. 1 Hawkins 168.
and their Asher No. 1. 312.
St. Mary’s W. Va.. May 16—Ballard
& Co. arc puttirg up a rig on the A. B.
Core farm on French creek.
Seldon & Johnson drilled in a well on I
the E. M. Cook farm on French creek, j
bur no definite information has been j
obtained respecting its production. i
Mallory Bros, are moving their tools i
from the dry hole at Vanduse to the
Cornwallis field.
TheCarson City Oil Company has !
about finished a rig on the C. W. Bills j
farm. Spudding will commence in two j
or three days.
Crosper, Wolf & Co. will clean out
the No. 1 on the C. W. Bills farm the
coming week and pump it.
The Franchot Bros, have located a
well on the J. S. Smith farm and are j
getting ready to start the drill.
The Franchot Bros, are drilling on I
th% Gallaher farm. This well and the
Carson City Oil Companv'9 well on the j
C W. Bills farm are matters of interest. |
as they will decide the value of a com- j
parativelv new field. If these two ,
wells are good producers there will be .
a boom here.
The Wilson & Campbell well on the
Dye farm is going down slowly. Part |
of the casing had to be drawn and
some reaming done before the work
could proceed further.
Special to the Register.
PARKERSBT'RG. W. Va.. May 15.—
Col. W E. Chilton, of Charleston, who
wns here this week, made another invest
ment in oil territory in the Hendershot
field. He has purchased Dudley & Car
n< \'s 10-22 working interest in the Samps
Al'eman farm, on which there is ore good
producer already drilled in. The price 1»
private. The remainder of the farm will
be fully developed.
Special to the Register.
C.LENVILLE, W. Va.. May 15.—The Mil
ler Sibley well, drilled in about a year
ago on the Hardman farm and abandon
ed. has been cleaned recently and is mak
ing about five barrels.
The same company moved a derrick up
to the Wiant & Bennett lease, in the same
county, and will begin spudding in a few
days. The company have many thousands
of acres under lease in that county.
I, at was
drilled into the Cow Run sand Friday
right, and proved to be a dry hole. The
sand was reached at a depth of *'>1S feet.
There whs 25 feet of sand which had the
appearance of being a good producer, but
the greasy fluid was not there, and the
drillers are now engaged in pulling the
casing. The lli< ks well is down about 1.315
feet in the Salt sand, and has about 4*1
feet to go before reaching the Big Injun.
There is every indication that it will
make a producer. Mr. Baird, the man
ag<r. is r.ow in New York, and is expected
in Moundsville the first of the week to
watch the well come In.
SHOT THEIR WELL.
The North Per.n Oil Comvany have shot
their No. 2. on the Rogerson, and while
the result cannot be definitely ascertained !
until Monday, the indications are that the ;
production will be doubled.
New York. May 15.—Petroleum—
Pennsylvania crude steady; June S5 ,
bid.
---O--— —
A FINE INSTRUMENT.
The beautiful Steinway grand piano
used by Mr. Seeboeck in his recital at
the Opera House Friday night, was one
eespecialiv selected for Prof. Hermann
Schoekev. of this city. The piano was ,
placed in Mr. Schockev's music room
Saturday, where it will be used by the |
Professor in his teaching and be a
source of pleasure and benefit to his
large class of pupils. The sale of this
superb instrument was made by Mr.
Clement, manager of the F. \V. Baumer
Company.
BORING A- KOBLER S NOVELTIES. 1
The Boring & Kohler's sensational
novelties exhibited to a big house at the
Marshall county line. The tent was '
taxed to its utmost capacity, and the ;
entertainment appeared to give general
satisfaction. The show will be re- i
p ated in lower Benwood Monday even
ing.
o
Edward Exley, of the firm of F. W.
Baumer & Co., who has been off duty
twelve weeks on account of Illness, is at
Mt. Clemens, Mich., for the benefit of his
health.
Theatrical Amusements.
Mark Twain Is writing a play.
Twenty-five New Yorw theatres are
still open.
New York’s Chinese theatre has been
abandoned.
Edwin Ardin is to be Julia Arthur’s
leading man.
Gus Hill will have six companies on
the road next season.
Wilson Barrett revived “Virginus” in
London last week.
"Lost in New York" was recently
i given in Dublin. Ireland.
Mansfield will add "Timon of Athens”
to his repertoire. «
D'Oyley Carte wants Lillian Russell
for this summer in London.
Modjeska has invited Barrymore to
be her leading man next season.
Jarbeau will star in De Koven and
; Smith's new opera, “A Paris Doll."
The Bostonians have purchased the
right to play "Rob Roy" hereafter.
Marie Wainwright and her two
daughters will sail for Europe this
week.
"The Geisha” has passed its 375th
performance at Daly’s London Theatre.
The city fathers of Aix-la-Chapelle
have prohibited the performance of Of
fenbach's “Orphie aux Enfers” for mor
i al iea9ons.
Messrs. Jefferson. Klaw & Erlanger
have decided to erect two new theatres
j in New Orleans.
In Nat Goodwin's production of the
"Taming of the Shrew” Maxine Elliott
will play Katherine.
Sir Henry Irving will unveil the stat
ute to Mrs. Siddons on Paddington
Green at noon on June 14th.
Grace Golden sang the title role in
the Washington Castle Square Com
pany’s production of “Erminie.”
At Chicago, May 7. Laura Joyce-Bell
celebrated her birthday, and the twen
tieth anniversary of her debut.
Look out for Della Fox in vaudeville.
The Russel-Fox-De ^Angelis combina
tion will probably not be in existence
next season.
Villa Knox, the prima donna of the
Lyric Opera Company, takes her name
by transposing the words of her native
town, Knoxville. Tenn.
Clara Morris vuade her vaudeville
debut at Gilmore’s Auditorium. Phila
delphia. last week. Fanny McIntyre
will appear at that house this week.
Edgar Smith and Herman Perlet have
completed a new opera that has not yet
been named, but which will be produced
in Kansas City in June,
j Sarah Bernhardt ha9 recently given
! her “annual performance to the stu
: dents of Paris.” “La Tosca” was the
I play. There were no women and no
bald heads present.
Thomas W. Keene has received a
flattering offer to enter vaudeville. If
! he does appear in "The Continuous” it
j will be in a condensed version of
"Drink.”
Two dramatic eitorts or me vtueeu
, of Roumania, who writes under the non
i de plume of Carmen Sylva. have re
I cently been produced at the Royal The
; atre, at Bukarest.
The French government ordered all
of the subsidized theatres of France to
1 be closed until Saturday of last week
because of the great national calamity
, in the burning of the Charity Bazaar.
What is known of the “normal pitch"
(diapason normal) is making such head
way in European countries that foreign
! musical journals express the hope that
it will soon be known as the interna
tional pitch.”
The Russian traveler, Obrutscheff.
speaks admiringly of the arial concerts
made by pigeons in the Celestial King
dom. it seems that a sort of aolian (
harp is attached to each pigeon, either
to make music or to frighten away birds
of prey.
For a nickel at a Chicago theatre last
week one could witness a vaudeville
programme headed by Maurice Barry
more in “A Man of the World, and in
cluding Hutch and Clifford and other
first-class people.
William Mullaney, the critic of the
Albany Express, has secured a continu
ation of the injunction restraining F.
F. Proctor and his managers from
keeping him out of the Leland Opera
House in that city.
There are several “Uncle Tom" com- -
panics on the road. The first dramati
zation of “Uncle Tom’s Cabin” was pro
duced at Welch’s National Theatre.
Philadelphia. Pa., in 1852. The copy
right on the novel expired in 1802. and
anybody has a right to dramatize it
now.
A story comes from the Pacific Const
to the effect that De Wolf Hopper and
his wife. Edna Wallace Hopper, have
decided to separate. The trouble, it is
said, arises from an idea on the part of
the genial comedian that bis wife has
! too many and too devoted admirers, and
| that she has accepted too many pres
; ents.—New York Mercury.
Helphurn Johns declares that “Shore
Acres" is the best American play yet
written, and one of the gravest the
world has ever known. The only draw
back the success of "Shore Acres en
tails is that it is keeping Mr. Hearne
from putting on a new play. Mr.
Hearne. has completed at least one dra
ma of as great importance as "Shore
I Acres.
Eugene Cowles, the basso of the Bos- |
; tonian Opera Company, is now on the
I rack answering: a suit for separation in
’ the New York Supreme Court, brought
hv his wife for incompatibility of tem
1 per. Mr. and Mrs. Cowles have been
married fourteen years, and have one
child, a son. who lives with his mother
! in Harlem.
Mark Twain says he is going to write
a play. It is a fair surmise that it will
he a stage version of his "A Connecticut
' Yankee at King Arthur’s Court.” Mark
Twain is the only American writer of
books who has drawn a fortune from
the use of his mat'er in theatres. Mrs.
Harriet Beecher Stowe would have
i been enriched if she had protected her
dramatic right in “Cncle Tom s Cabin.
Edward Harrigan. in a series of local
1 sketches, under the management of W il.
j liam .T. Gilmore, will appear next season
at the Philadelphia Auditorium for a
long engagement. It is more than likc
lv that many prominent stars of the
theatrical profession will appear at this
house during the coming season, as i*
is not in the syndicate, and is tho new
' est and most modern of all the Quaker
, City's theatres, and is in a location to
attract patronage from every section of
the city.
Manager William A. Brady does not
propose to submit to the decision of 'he
Board of Director? of the Actors’ So
1 cietv of America, under the terms of
which he would be compelled to pm*
four salaries for Hob’ Week to the siv
< members of the "Under the Polar S*ar
• company, who compelled the m.v’ager
to Close‘the tour at Fall River after the
second act of the performance, b ur
thermore. Mr. Bradv savs if he cannot
l Evt what he deems justice from the so
ciety he will take the case into the
Courts.
The Schrader Stars defeated the Is
land Stars. 31 to 11. Bateri^s for
Schrader Stars. SchnePP and McC.ee;
for Island Stars. McKellar and Robin
i Ran. Thev challenge any team under 14.
Phanmr Bros’. flnest twilled
Ulieney foulard silks, the $1
grade, at 59c. yard. This week only.
GEO. M. SNOOK & CO.
Baby Carriages at F. Schmeiehel &
Sod’s. _
MARRIED.
SMITH-GIBSON—Tuesday. May 11. 1S97,
at 12m.. by K-v. J. T. McClure, D. D
pastor of the United Presbyterian church.
I>r Daniel Sherman Smith, of Lancasier
Pa., and Mrs. Zanna Frasher Gibson, of
this city.
CALDWELL-ALLEN - Wednesday.
May l°th 1S&7, at 2 o’clock p. m.. at Allen
dale. the home of the bride’s parents, by
the Rev. D. A. Cunningham of the l'lrst
Presbyterian church. Mr. Charles Russell
Caldwell, of Staunton, Va., and Mrs. Bes
sie List Adams Allen.
DIED.
ENGLISH—On Friday. May 14th. at 2
o’clock p. m.. at 110 Fifteenth street, Caro
line English, aged 64 year*.
Funeral Sunday at 3 p. m. from 110 Fif
teenth street. Interment private at Pen
insula cemetery.
STALEY—On Friday. May 14, 1897. at
6:30 o’clock p. m., Mary Staley, aged w
years.
Funeral from the residence of A. Yahr
ling. No. 64 Indiana street, this (Sunday)
afternoon at 1 o’clock. Interment private
at Greenwood cemetery.
KRAI'S—On Saturday. May 15. 1*9.. a1
10:03 o'clock a. m.. Geo. Kraus, aged 6.)
years. 2 months and 4 days.
Funeral from his late residence. No. 2134
Main street, Monday morning at *:30
o'clock. Requiem mass at St. Alphonsus
Church at 9 o’clock. Interment at Mt.
Calvary cemetery. Friends of the family
invited toatt nd. Special motor will ka\e
the W. & E. G. R. R. depot at 10 o’clock.
NELSON—Saturday. May lj, 1*97. at 11:15
o’clock i«. rn.. a: the home of his Parents,
No. P>26 Eoff street. Edward L. Nelson,
son of William and Hattie N. .son, aged 2
years and 7 months.
Funeral notice hereafter.
CRl'MBACKER—On Saturday, May IB,
1*97. at Wi.-ton. W. Va., Sarah Crum
backer. aged 77 years.
Funeral Sunday at 2 p. m.. from the res
idence of George Crumbacker, 1*64 Woods
street. Interment at Peninsula cemetery.
Friends respectfully invited.
HOLLOWAY—Saturday. May 15, 1W7.
Marth i A. Holloway, r Ilct of the late W.
W. Holloway, of Bridgeport, O., in her
79th y. ar.
Funeral Monday, May 17, at 2 p. m. In
terment private.
FRANCIS—On Friday. May 14. 1*97. at
2 o'clock p. m.. Anna, wife of Peter I* ran
eis. in her 79th year.
Funeral services at the family residence.
No. 629 Main street. Sunday afternoon at
2 o’clock. Friends of the family respect
fully invited to attend. Interment at Mt.
I Wood cemetery.
McCORMICK—On Thursday. May 13,
1*97 at 3:10 o'clock p. m.. a: her late resi
dence. No. 3301 Market stre, t. Bridget, wife
of Dillon J. McCormick, aged 61 years. ;
Funeral from hrr late residence, 3301 j
Market street, Sunday, May 16th. at 2
o'clock p. m. Interment at Mt. Calvary
cemetery. Friends of family invited to at
tend.
SADLER—Sunday morning. May 9. 1*97,
at 8 o’clock. Catherine, wife of the late
Isaac F. Sadler, in her 4*th year,
v YAHRL1NG—On Sunday. May 9. 1*97. at
in o’clock a. m., George \ahrling, in his
74th year.
GOW—Sunday. May 9. 1*97. at 11:30
o'clock a. m.. James Gow, aged 6a years.
MeVENES—On Tuesday. May 11. 1*97. at
6 o'clock a. m.. Thomas \V. McVenes, aged
,35 years and 5 months.
BEHRENS—On Tuesday morning. May
11. 1*97. Wilhelmina Behrens, in the *6th
year of her age.
SCROGGINS—On Tuesday. May 11. 1*97,
at 1 o’clock a. m.. Laura I.ec. youngest
daughter of Mrs. Lovenia Scroggins, aged
5 years. 1 month and 1 day.
NEIDERT—On Tuesday. May 11. 1*97. at i
3•In o'clock p. m.. Magd. line. wife of Wen- j
dell Neidert. in the 39th year of her age. |
BISHOF—On Tuesday. May 11th. 1*97. t
n ' Mars. w ■ f
the late Joseph Bishof, in her 4*th year.
PORTER—On Wednesday morning. May ;
12. 1*97. Thomas F. Porter, in the 53rd I
year of his age.
MORGAN—Wednesday. May 12. 1*97. at
7 o'clock p. m.. Hazel Irene, daughter of
James L.. and Irene M. Morgan, aged 4,
years. 4 months and 13 day.-. j
FOR RENT
FOR RF.VT—A six room brick house,
both gases, bath. <tc.. No. 42 Eleventh
street. Enquire on premises. mylf>q_
FOR RENT—Two or three pleasant rooms
suitable for light housekeeping. Addr .-s
this office. myerdq
FOR RENT—An elegant house with eight
rooms. large cellar and wash kitchen, in
the best locality of the city: admirably
adapted for a tirst class boarding house.
At present occupied by the Rev. R A.
Bonnhfim, 1116 Chaplin* St. Apply within,
myftevdq
FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE
I
nunuuig mis on Thirteenth Street, Uanp
den I'lace. Building Lots at Edgington.
W. V HOt.K.
City Bank Building, Market St.
_
$200 ctish buys lot 25x120 on South York
str< ft.
$250 buys lot 50x150 on Linn street, Rel
vedere addition.
Farm of thirteen acres at Reech Rottom,
eh up; $600 cash will handle it, the bal
ance on long time. (
Money to loan on city r.al estate se
curity at six per cent., on short notice.
ROLF & ZANE.
Telephone 566._2" Fourteenth 3L_
8 rkhoMer*
vill b«
held at MO Market street, at 7.30 p. m..
Monday, May IT h, 189'
M E. LALLT,
myl3egdg_ IdeaL
Webster Springs.
The onlv Sal; Sulphur Water. A natural
remedy tor Catarrh of the Stomach, Liter
and Kidney Troubles.
-THE
New Webster Springs Hotel
Will open to the public June 15, 1597.
WEBSTER SPRINGS CO..
\Veb*t«*r Spring*. IV. Va.
UNDERTAKING.
T OUIS BERrSCHY,
I (Formerly of Frew & TWts-hr.)
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
ASU AKTKKIAL tMUALMEK.
1110 Alain St., l ast .Side,
fella I'v teleonone answered day or 11
, Stors telephone. 0.;5; residence, odd. myl i
pRIEND & SON,
Funeral Dir dors and Enrtiloierj.
PKUMPT ATfcSriJ^ JAt U* 1.1.1’.
Telephone Calls—Store - »: AU»'*rtMafjr»
»residencei -»A.
For Delicacy,
for purity, and for improvement of the com
| plexion nothing equals Pozzosx's Powder
_PIANOS—0. A. HOUSfc.
In the Race
For Supremacy
The best always wins. That is why t;le
best judges believe in, buy and semi tlj..;,
friends to purchase the Emerson J*i;l:] ^
The
Unbroken Success
Of the Emerson for the last forty-live
is without a parallel. We have a hr;,,
stock of late styles we would be pi ^ •,
show you.
We Have Some
Fine Bargains
In Square and Upright Pianos that have
been used and marred in handling.
1324 AND 1326 MARKET STREET.
HENRY W. ETZ, Optician.
Thorough examination of the eyes free. Glas^i
recommended when necessary. Exclusive Opti.
exmianhk hank urn i>!
Corner Main and Twelfth street*, seem I
LOST.
! LOST—Chataline. between G. 10. Stifel's
store and Eighth stre t, Saturday evening.
Contained pocket 1 t< \\ i h ■< sum oi
money, door key and nuntlxr of pipers.
Finder will be rewarded by leaving at i38
Main street._mylfedh.
WANTED.
WANTED—Girl for general hoiin wnrkj
no washing. 10f» S. Front street, myl.xt
WANTED—Two tirst ola.-- harn>>s mak
ers. WM. SC H W E RTF EG LU. No. 1H6
M tin str« myl5< ro.i
WANTED—Student. ALL A N V DEN
TISTS. 11 '■!.") Main street, City. mylbq
WANTED Man. fair education, as super
intendent; i>er month first .v*ar: small
cash security required. Address OI I ( K
TFN1TY. tliis office._ mylodt_
WANTED—A good girl to do general house
work; must furnish reference. Apply at
2349 Market street._jnylodqeq_
WANTED—Driver for delivery wagon.
(me who can write well. German pre
ferred. Address L. this office. _ iuyl6dqcq
WANTED—Reliable man for position of
trust. Salary *1.200 witlt commission JaflO
cash required. Address MAM FAC
Tl’RER. this office. mySSat&d.x _
WANTED—Girl for general house work
immediately. Must be good at washing
and ironing Reference required. Apply
at 112 South Front street._myloeqdq_
WANTED Partner with *.">00.00 cash lor
manufacturing line of r* m> <li< s and plac
ing same on market through medicine
shows under canvas. Handle your own
money and attend to our business; m
t. rest to right man, or *1>"'.oo P*r year
salary. Write for interview. Address
DEANE, Register. myla
WANTED—Decorators, tinters and till- rs
in on glassware. Experienced persons pi>
f erred. Permanent employment and good
pay. Address PHOENIX GLASS < 1
Monaco. Penna.___my t>i,us_
a GOOD MAN wanted to sell to the coun
try and retail trad. . with his other goods.
Drv Goods spocinlip s f»r fall, on cominis
-ion BRYN MAWK MILLS, 211 do st nut
street, Philadelphia. _ myUUv m
AGENTS Quit k men to visit ' S II
machine for printing sign-, in '•*«
on fine-', bridg.rocks-an> rough .ur
fH,.e. ,\RC CO.. Go Are street, Racine, \\ is.
myl5. 22,2 f_- --—
WANTED—Board for th summer along
th-- W B G. M nor Line by a couph with
two children and nurse. Address I. II..
can P. O. Box 2G6. myUh
w ANTED A position by a yo u g ' uJy a*
an exp-rienc'd stenographer; can furnish
the best of reference. Address S.. care inis
office. nay Merdxj
WANTED—Business man with (TOO .-..-it
to travel and manag. medicine company
under canvas, manufacturing th* ir own
m< dlcim - and tr« iting dist aw s by t lec
tricity. One-third Interest or (1,800 per
year salary to right man. Addr. ss
DU A N ERegis t • r._«!
AGENT.-) WANT tiD
Do you WANT exclusive agency for
something n. w. n it and catchy? CONN.
,\hW. A NOV. CO., Stamford, Conn.
myl6q _
AGENTS WANTED in every town: brand
n.w good- -ell at sight; no experience re
uuir d liltftal terms; write for full infor
mation. MI TTAL MANl'FATTER!NG
(•<».. i:>; Chambers St., New York,
apleodx
WANTED—G neral and local deputies as !
organizers who can build lodges for one of j
the most progressive fraternal life in-ur
mice orders, with many new and attrac
tive features; has ample reserve lund I
plan; immediate r- lief b neflt within tw o- |
tv-four hour- after death; cash paym.-nts
for d
usually liberal Indt • m
er.d permaion positions to - ■ ! in n A -
dr. -.- THE ROYAL FRATERNITY Min
neapolis, Minn.
MUST HAVE Agents at once to sell Sash
Locks and Door Holders. Sample Sash
Lock fr> for 2e. stamp. Immense; better
than weights; burglar proof; $10 a day.
Write quick. Address BR011ARD A CO.,
Box P>. Philadelphia, Pa. f#14drv
FOR SALE-M SCELLANEOUS.
for SALE—New bicycle: never u- !;
forty dollars. Fall MeFadaen's Store,
mylledh
a SALK.
TYPEWRITER.
In first class condition. Standard make.
Will sell for J50. Address
mrliOedh_S1^._W.^_thl£J22Lt£^
AMUSEMENT 6.
CASINO.
ONE WEEK.
One Week. Coin mem tine >I«»a«l»y. 'lay 17.
Every Evening. Matin*-* - V\ • lnesday and
Saturday at 2. <J l>. rn.
O'KABE'S
IMPERIAL .1 Il’ANK'E I ROl PE
IMPERIAL JAPANESE TROUPE.
Magi--. Contortion. Juggling. Acrobatic
and other wonderful performances.
prjCcs—For adults. 15 cts.; children above
8 years and under 14 years, 10 eta. A spe
cial motor will leave the Elm Grove sta- !
tlon at 7:30. Performance commences at
8:15 p. m. myliexdq j
NEW ADVERTISEMENT,
the latest w<inderf
KKY, the Zambesi diamonds.
nounoed them wonderful
genuine yet discovered; dot.
bit-; wealthy p ople r< plae
jewels with our n> w dianioi .
tieth the expense; shipped v.
< xnmination. Particulars
la >1 IK IN & d 35$ 11
mylGdr _
QAKXIVAL 01
One htindred pupil- of il !’•
lug Academy In Na tonal, <
Pelsartean dancha < >p- ra li
day evening. May :■>. Admiss:
<xira charge for r. rv. d s. at*
on sale a; C. A. House's mu
1 y, May 1$.
..ORIUM DRAM \ I
Wi11 give their set .r,d i-• i:
PYTHIAN CASTI.I .
Corner Twenty-S* venth .
Streets.
Wednesday Evening, M
Admission, 50 cents.
'TARRAGON YIXKMA. .
GROSSE & BLACKWELLS
TARRAGON YIN 3
-A nd
PURI M '• T VINEGAR
ALBERT STCLZK &
_111 i Mark'; 3'^
orKN m i. m«;iir.
Ts practically, hut not Iiteralh
at our store. Our Night I’.ell v
summon prompt and wiling -•
there is s< rious Illness and t
prompt rrIi< f.
No i; XT It A iHAHOK
FOK NIOllT ''.U.1.S,
\Vc simply ask for that k ■
your part that gives us >
ronage.
JOHN COLf
g5HO Cll \ 1*1.1 M 'I
GRIPS,
OIL.
TIRES.
REPAIR KITS.
SHEET RUBBER.
SUNDRIES GENERA
1210 MAIN ST
PERSONAL.
NITDE IN ART. t ik-n fr
beautiful < <*lor> >1 pictui
Stamp". In pi. No. >d. A KI
l_i:< Audi St., Philadelphia, 1 „_
MALE HELP V. A'
SALESMAN dailj n
in ichines for cooling r frit:
ant*. d 75 per cent. ch> ap* r
ed liki- a storage Watt ry: k
articles indefinitely: in '■
lasting; every owner ot
buys them; exclusive i
m ii. Address headquar!' •
KRIOERATOR Co.. cp..
DON T BE HARD CP, 1 '
a year working for S. «Jf
bus, Ohio, selling Roy a! 1'
knives, fork", spoons •'
melted metal; quickly,',
ish: plate guaranteed •
lomers happy. Oct all tic
Write for ;t place.
DON’T COMPLAIN 1 wor
Mig. Co., ilM Columbus. < •>
a year selling Quaker Ha .
joW; goon pay. n* m
seller. Everybody war • •
happy- Turkish and \ apor \u
are delightful. Cure and pr*
Save Dr. Bala. Writ* for a d.

xml | txt