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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, July 25, 1897, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092523/1897-07-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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I Tjje Industrial World •#••«• l.\ I
local and telegraphic LABOR NEWS.
LOCAL LABOR REVIEW.
rh* nftfit week has been marked, in
lab£ 2Ses%nd well stained Intlrlst
wnge K*1** ana ww t mlners*
in the progress of the cob
•trike. The Potterjwn*® U\as
£®£#sSH?S
dairmeTh^'Vner^ny returned to
work, but matters generally.the
Marshall mines *PPQver the river the
settled condition. O'^r propo5ed
situation is unchang • . organ_
b!< conference of head, of1 Tue6*ay I
{^MIW «S*W of .heMi-;
nenT Union, Is aUempttngtoernnge
for. will »e tbe moet lmporcant Ubor
cytgyj?,yj2Sm« and deterrotna
8t by '?,ntn- The building
!?Cin?:nbnUdinlj3\i
rSS^:
°n choeen a member of the Ex
en chosen a FUnt Glass
Linton, on the Ohio sade of
wt. the proposed consolidation
\etna-Standard and Junction
/ T «urn; stil Compauies is an accom
,Aij"n«ion nlrcctory take the P,aces
fen'C'w aSS&w
J*Trb The surveys for the new B. Ac
^KdT5rcSS? Engineer Manning
•»? “
1 ft “Irk has virtually been made.
Preferences wU! bftfvea to; Wheeling
;?rr?”e ra"nro»d°mefnrot this Vicm
August 3. and the even will attract a
very large attendance.
THE WORLD OF LABOR.
Mexico has 363 newspapers.
Canton (O.) molders struck,
awn mark exports frozen milk.
Pan? wealth is $3,200,000,000.
Switzerland boasts paper floors.
K„P,„nd hs. a 500-acre orcb^
Ou? forests* arl^worth $5^1,000.000.
MfaTpaj s 75 cents per thousand
’Baltimore hodcarrler, demand
I * Denrer mg pedd&(;**»•« '» «°°
L * superior. Wie.. packers and nailen
& WZl Je£*y Street car. must be yes
B %^2oeBm.V »Sck tor the
■^fiSham* of “^“U^party has
V Baltimore Som»st , fr^Wsfbr*
t l^iiii'H|lll|l|1|ii-1 iln.li I organize.
\ Organized labor in Australia refused
Ito Join in celebrating Queen Victorias
Jabilee.
Galveston Central T^abor l nion calls
upon Congress to acknowledge Cuban
belligerency. . a , .
’Frisco marble cutters and finishers
have won the nine hour day and abol
ished piece work.
The food of San Francisco laborers
is to be analyzed by the professors at
the State University.
Nashville ice dealers were indicted
by the Grand Jury on a charge of
forming a trust and conspiracy.
Melbourne. Australia, clergymen de
mand that minimum pay for them
shall be $1000 a year.
A Philadelphia Hebrew baker ar
rested for working on Sunday declared
ihat Sunday was not his Sabbath.
Unionists of Chicago denounce the
local civil service system, and say no
Skilled man can pass the examination.
Buffalo's Board of Public Works
wants the city to pay firemen at the
pumping station $2 a day and coal
passers $1.50.
An international labor congress will
be held in Switzerland, beginning Au
gust 23. This country- will be repr>
set-ted. . . ,
It is affirmed that the Knights of
T^tbor, including Boston and neighbor
ing cities, will turn out 20.000 strong
Labor day.
Boston Unionists want the manage
ment of the baseball club to take down
an advertisement on its fence of a non
I Union rmai.
The Cleveland Street Railway Com
pany has begun the enforcement of its
rule prohibiting employes from fre
luentiug saloons.
The injunctions have not by any
means abated the boycott on a Rox
bury. Mass., bakery. “Non-unionists”
have an organization.
The Compendium. >he official organ t
of the building trades, expresses ;
doubt as to whether the proposed na
tional convention will be held In Oc- '
tober.
As to whether the international
broom-makers’ convention shall be
held in October or be indefinitely post- ;
poned will be decided by a referendum
▼ote.
“I cannot appoint John Grace super- I
Intendent of the City Hall.” say9 the
mayor of Cincinnati, “because of the
protest agaist him from the labor un- }
Ion people.”
All the chief houses and large em- |
pJcje^s hare conceded the demand of J
(he Dublin branches of the Amalga
mated ^Engineers an advance of one
shilling per week.
WaelV1*#011 Building Trades’ Conn- j
•11 protests against the employment of .
the jail convicts upon work which
should be constructed by the honest
labor the district.
At the request of the American
Agents' Association the American Fed
eration of Labor has revoked the char
ter of the old Canvassers’ Protective
I Association.
The convention of the Catholic Be
nevolent Legion held at Plattsburg. N.
Y.. passed a resolution that hereafter
*11 printing done for the order must i
tir the label of the Typographical
Ion. J / ;,
'or nearly a dozen years the barbers
Minneapolis have not worked on ■
»day. /They are now discussing the »]
i •
question of returning to the old seven
days-a-week practice. .
Fall River Slasher Tenders’ Union
asked a man who is a slasher tender
during the day and a barber at night
to Join the union. He declined and waa
expelled by the barbers’ union.
Over 6,000 new members have been
added to the Knights of Labor. The
vote on a reafflliation of the window
glass organization with the Knights
has been taken and not lees than 200
votes were cast against the proposi
tion.
The American Agents’ Association
claims that its war on one of the in
dustrial insurance companies last year
cost that company $1,000,000. The com
pany has refused to employ canvassers
and collectors who belong to the asso
ciation. These agents handle union
made goods exclusively.
The union label will receive a great
impetus on Labor Day at Chicago. Not
only will every horse in line be com
pelled to wear a shoe bearing the la
bel, but every man who walks In the
parade is expected to wear a boot or
shoe upon which the stamp of the
Boot ^nd Shoe-workers’ International
Union ‘appears.
Fishermen at Vancouver, B. C.,
struck. The men, including several
hundred cheap workers, demanded 15
cents a fish, and the canners are reso
lute to give no more than ten cents,
though last year for a time 25 cents
was the rate.
The Minnesota Union Label League
has asked merchants in Minneapolis
i to include in their contracts with
newspapers a clause that they can can
i cel their contracts providing there is
any labor trouble with the paper if
they see fit to do so.
J. P. Morgan has gained control of
nearly all the great railroad systems,
and intends to equip them all with the
third rail and use electricty as the mo
tive power. When this is,done what
will become of the skilled trade of the
locomotive engineers?—Journal of the
K. of L.
The Socialists demand that the city
of Atlanta take possession of and op
erate all the street railways in the city;
that it operate its own gas works, elec
tric light plant, water supply: that il
establish free public bath houses, and
. that it will engage in any other busi
ness which will benefit the people.
The boycott on -the product of th<
Overman Wheel Company, of Chicope*
Falls, Mass., has been removed by th<
metal polishers, buffers, platers anc
brass polishers’ union of North Ameri
ca. The company on Its part wil
cease discriminating against unlor
i men, ending the lockout, which has
i been in force since the strike eighteer
months ago.
Away back in the fifties, an old res
identer named Maltby, who lived it
Cleveland. O., attempted to unite al
! labor organisations in such a body a;
the Knights of Labor. He met witl
resistance from several, and amonj
lHhefP P. M Arthur, of the Locomotivi
V 'ngineers, within common with man]
[ f the members of his order, though
j ..he skilled nature of their work free*
j them from all danger of competition
The history of the labor maveroen
I in the United States is strewn with th<
| wrecks of “bonj^)
case' of thi PerkaPs moot strikinj
| fllof1ihls sort was that of Martu
Irons. He was Invited to come Eas
i Jay Gou:d an(J tbe othei
officials of the Missouri Pacific, anc
they treated him with the considera
uon his seeming importance warrant
ed. Irons found it impossible to se
i cure employment anywhere, in soite o:
the fact that he was an expert me
i chan.If- The men for whom he hac!
sacrificed everything, wj:h many oi
j whom he was decidedly unpopular, be
cause he had at first opposed the
' 6.rike, turned from him unanimously
! in his hour of need. He finally settled
down to the occupation of selling pea
nuts and candy.—New York Press.
PIEDMONT INDUSTRIAL.
PIEDMONT, W. VA.. July 24.—Work
is scarce in this immediate vicinity, but
the coal mines, lumber mills and tanner
ies along the West Virginia Central are
I emPloying all the men they can get.
| The brick yards at Mt. Savage. Md
have all started on full time, having many
large orders which will take them consid
erable time to fill. These brickyards are
about the largest of their kind in the
country *and **mploy#about 400 men. all of
whom have been out of work for ouite
awhile.
_ ------
iNt-w MARTINSVILLE.
Special to the Register.
New Martinsville. W. Va., July 24—
The School Book Board, composed of
"en2 County Superintend
ent of Schools John A. Hoge S A
Sar5ey^Am^8 Jolliff- D* N. Me inti re!
D. M. Poe. W. A. Morgan. S. R. Mar
tin. and Geo. H. Uinstead met to-dav to
determine the books to be used in our
schools. A number of book concerns
were represented, and all were anxious
to get a hearing before the ooard.
here was no change made except in
readers Stickney’s readers were adoD
ted instead of McGuffey’s.
CAUSE FOR REJOICING.
Jones—Ah, you must have hit the
right side of the market. You look as
happy as a clam.
Brown—No, I haven't made any
money, but I'm glad, all the same.
Jones—What’s up. anyhow*?
Brown—I've just heard that the
Downings. who live next door to us
you know, are going out to the country
with their three boys to spend the
Fourth.—Cleveland Leader.
-o
SHE SUITED HIM.
“You seem to have taken a fancy to
Miss Barne.s”
"Yes. She's a very strong girl.”
{t “Strong! What has that to do with
“She’s the right kind of a girl to
take out or a tandem. I never was
fond of work myself.’*—Chicago Post
-Q
MEASUREMENT.
“Have you brought any fireworks
celebrate with?” inquired Broncl
Bob.
“I should say I have.” replied
pinger Dan: “four gallons.”—Was reg
ion Star.
--a—
ACCUSTOMED TO IT.
“Those chorus girls are pici ?
lew sonbrette to pieces.”
That ? nothin* She’s usee Ito an
'esring in parts.’-Clevelatf Plain
Dealer. r
4
THE SECRET ORDER*
MASONRY.
Only on© meeting Masonic was helft
last wqek, and that one was on Thurs
day evening, whenjtfelson Lodge No.
30 held he| communication, but on ac
count of tlfe storm without, and the
heat within the Lodge room, there was
but a small number of zealous brethren
present, but who assisted very materi
ally the officers of the Lodge to put
through the mill two Fellows Crafts
| the work, by request of the Worshipful
Master, was conferred under the direc
tion of Senior Warden Geo, M. Ford, in
an impressive manner. , . .
But one Masonic body is booked for
I this week. Wheeling Commandery No
1, and which holds regular conclave
on Monday evening. On this occasion
no candidates for the orders will be
' present, therefore, after regular busi
ness, a rehearsal of the ritual ^ ill take
place, that the officers may become pro
ficient and stand inspection when that
officer appears on his annual visit.
Much interest seems to be manifested
by the Scottish brethren of this city
and vicinity as to the winter meeting
of the several bodies of the Scottish
Rite next December when a rare op
portunity will be afforded Masons of
the entire jurisdiction to come to
k Wheeling, remain in the city three or
four days, and while doing so to receive
all of the degrees from 4th to 32d, in
clusive. To the worthy craftsman who
contemplate taking the degrees at that
meeting, and desire information, we ad
vise them to correspond with the Grand
Secretary, T. M. Darrah, of this -city,
whom we know, will be pleased to give,
as they will be to receive instructions
of what would be necessary to get into
the class of applicants for the rite.
EASTERN STAR.
Miriam Chapter No. 1, held regular
meeting last Tuesday evening with a
fair attendance of members present. In
the near future the members expect to
invite their friends (who are very, very
numerous among the families of the
fraternity), to take a trolley ride, and
we trust the brethren of Wheeling and
vicinity will respond liberally in the
purchase of tickets and make it a grand
success.
KNIGHTS OF HONOR,
i On last Thursday evening, the offi
cers of Alpha Lodge paid over to Wm.
Lauchlin, Jr., and Lilia lauchlin (who
are children of Wm. Lauchlin, de
ceased). the death benefit of two thous
and dollars, which he so wisely pro
vided for them in life, and for which
they expressed thanks to the officers
and members of the Lodge for the
same.
BEAUSEANT.
The seal of the Ancient Templars
represent two armed Knights, mounted
one behind the other, on the same
horse, with a Latin inscription en
circling it, to remind all the Knights
of the order that the symbol represents
a union and a bond of brotherly love
which should ever exist among the fel
low-soldiers of the Temple, and not as
I is pretended by some historians of the
Order, in token of their primative pov
erty. according to which two Knights
could have but one horse between
them. The Trecensian statutes, oi
rule of the Order, sanctioned by the
r Council of Troyes, and confirmed by
t pope Honorlus II, totally ignore this
l poverty, for Canon 30 allows eact
• | Knight to have three horses. For it
1 may really be imagined that two man
> { ed knights, astride of one horse, woim
w—umnu.ni pujm;>. 10 htul from the Holy
’ City, and anything but a terror tc
' their Saracen foes. It is a fact bevond
| dispute that Baldwin, King of Jeru
salem. was ever a warm friend of the
’ new Order, and therefore must certain
1 ly have supplied the Templars with
sufficient horses for the purpose, the
more readily as there were plenty to be
; had In Palestine, and the knights being
but very few at that time, required but
a small number. According to latter
, statutes, it was expressly prohibited
that two brethren should ride on one
horse, probably for the reason that the
seal had been, In derision, erroneously
interpreted. The banner of the Order
was black and white, and made of
cloth, the white to signify that the
Knights walked in the innocence and
purity of Christ; the black that they
were a terror to their enemies. The
name of the banner and at the same
time the battle cry, and most sacred
oath of the Order was “Beauseant,” in
allusion to the seal, whereon two
brethren were represented is riding
on one horse, which was consmered by
the Order as a “fair seat,” i. e„ “Beau
seant,” that is as a seal of true frater
nal alliance. Beauseant, or Baucens,
signifies black and white, spotted, es
pecially as applied to a horse. But it
would seem very inopposite that a
Templar should swear by the color of a
horse, should choose this for their war
cry and so style their banner. The
seal of the Order was always accom
panied with the word Beauseant. Both,
therefore, stood in close relationship.
It would se$m natural, therefore, to re
fer this word Beauseant to their token
of “brotherly love.” where two Temp
lars were represented as united in close
friendship, anil seated on one horse.
This device, "the fair seat,” “beau
Seant, served as a symbol of intimate
union, the word was adopted as their
battle cry and the name of the banner,
and finally it formed an appropriate
formula of oath, signifying—“By the
fraternal bond of the'Templar Order—
Beauseant.
GENS. WASHINGTON AND LA FAY
FJTTE.
The following appeared in “The Ma
sonic Chroi^cle.” and we copy It for
the benefit Of our readers:
“La Fayette, a bright son of fair
France, hfcd been sent to this country
to aid the Americans in the cause of
liberty. On his arrival on American
soli. Washington would not agree to
have him commissioned until he had
renounced all foreign influence—both
Banf spiritual—and after young i
had taken the Blue Lodge
his commission was signed,
len became one of Washing
rest and dearest friends, such
;ir Masonic relations. They
ed to organise'•Lodges in the
al army, and after the great
d many hardships of the revo
re over, Jhe young hero and
turned to his native land.
France was soon engaged In war, and
Lafavette took a prominent part. He
was taken a prisoner at Olmertz. Gen
eral Washington, then President of the
United States' was ead to learn what
had been the fate of his dear friend,
and one evening while sitting by his
fireside with h<s d«^r wife and a nromi
nent Mason. Hon. William Bradford of
Penp«-vlvania. then Attorney Cfeneral of
the United States. President Washing
ton was in tears. »rd said many good
things of n®neral Lafayette, while
General Bradford, in his witty way,
. • - M
--■T*’" — f ■■■ -
put the words fato poetry, which.' ran
something as fallows:
THE LAMENT/OF GENERAL. WASH
INGTON.
Washington sat j besides his cheerfol flr<«
Tears were »tarLng jn his eye; ;>
All selfish blessings were forgot.
Whilst his thought on Fayette’s lot.
Who was once w, happy on our plains,
Now In poverty ;in<j bound in chains.
“Fayette,’ cried he> “honored name,”
Dear to those far distant shores—
Fayette, fired by freedom’s flame,
Bled to make thav freedom ours.
What, alas, for aft this remains—
What, but povertyt and bound in chains?
“Soldier in our fiejd 0f strife and death,
Was not Fayette foremost there?
Cold and shivering on the heath,
Did you not his bounty share?
What reward for thy great deed remains—
What, but poverty, an«i bound In chains?
"Hopeless Fayette! n^st thine error,
How my soul thy wo.^ reveres;
Son of freedom, tyran,>g terror.
And hero of both hemispheres!
What reward for thy gLeat deed remains—
What, but poverty, and bound in chains?
“Born to honors, ease and wealth,
See him sacrifice them all-.
Sacrificing also health
At his country’s glorious cab.
What for these my friends rem..?|ns—
What, but poverty, and bound n. chains?
“Thus with laurels on his brow, >
Belearius begged for bread;
Thus from Carthage forced to go
Hannibal and exile fled. '
Alas! Fayette at once sustain*
Exile, poverty and chains?
"Courage, though, child of Washington,^
I Thy fare most disastrous seems; \
We have seen the setting sun i
Rise and burn with brighter beams. '
Thy country soon shall break thy chain
And take thee to her arm again.'
Washington tried in vain to release
Lafayette. The Emperor of Austria
was one of the Pope’s faithful, and
Washington and Lafayette both Free
masons, our leaders can judge for
themselves why a hero like Lafayette
was kept in chains, as many more or
the fraternity now would be but for
the benighting influences of religious
liberties and the enlightened education
of our free land.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
The following grand order has been
received by Capt. George Welsgerber,
of James T. McGee Division No. 29:
Headquarters Uniform Rank
Knights of Pythias,
Indianapolis, Ind., June 29, 1897.
General Order No. 11.
I. The following communication
from the Executive Committee appoint
ed by the Board of Trade and the Com
mercial Club of the city of Indianapo
lis, and by the Grand Lodge of In
diana, Knights of Pythias, is self-ex
planata’T. and is published by the
Major-General for the information of
the Uniform Rank.
Headquarters oi
The Executive Committee for
The Supreme Lodge Convention
and Uniform Rank Encampment, 18!jfc
Indianapolis, Ind., June 26, 1897.
Major-General Jas. R. Carnahan, Com
manding Uiiiform Rank, K. of P., In
danapolis, Ind.:
General:—By direction of the Execu
tive Committee of Arrangements for
the Supreme Lodge convention and En
campment of the Uniform Rank for
1898, I have the honor to return here
with the schedule of prizes to be offer
ed to companies, battalions, and to
others who may participate in competi
tive drills, or otherwise be entitled to
consideration in connection with such
prizes, and to inform you that such
schedule meets the approval of the Ex
ecutive Committee; and it is their de
sire that you at once issue proper in
formation to the I niform Rank. By
action had at the last meeting, the Ex
ecutive Committee guarantees the pay
' ment in full of any and all prizes
i awarded- and this guarantwjtjD ad(U
by special appropriation, provided for
this and other expenses incident to the
convention and encampment.
Very' respectfully and fraternally,
JAMES R. ROSS, Chairman.
FRANK BOWERS, Secretary.
By the foregoing communication it
is seen that the question of the prizes
is fully settled. The appropriation al
ready made by the Grand Lodge
Knights of Pythias of Indiana, is Itself
more than adequate to meet the pay
ment; in addition to this is the guaran
tee of the members of the Executive
Committee, a committee composed of
the leading bankers and business men
of the city of Indianapolis and mem
bers of the Grand Lodge of Indiana.
These men who thus give their guar
antee, represent in their own individ
ual right over two millions of dollars,
and they and the commercial bodies
and the Grand Lodge they represent
will see to it that nothing will be left
undone to make the Encampment of
1898 the greatest in the whole history
of the Uniform Rank.
II. The following is the schedule of
prizes for the competitive drills:
CLASS “A.”
Open and free to all companies of the
Uniform Rank.
First prize—for proficiency In
drill .$1,500
Second prize—for proficiency in
drill . 1,200
Third prize—for proficiency in
drill . 1,000
Fourth prize—for proficiency in
drill . 800
Fifth prize—for proficiency in
drill . 600
For best company commander—
jewel of honor. 100
CLASS “B.”
Open to all companies that have nev
er won a prize at a Supreme Lodge
Encampment.
First prize—for proficiency in
drill .$500
Second prize—for proficiency in
drill . 400
Third prize—for proficiency in
drills.300
Fourth prize—for proficiency in
drill . 200
Fifth prize—for proficiency in
drill . 100
For best company commander—
jewel of honor.100
DISTANCE PRIZE.
For company composed of not less
than twenty-nine officers * and
Sir Knights, traveling the long
est distance by most direct route
to reach the city of Indianapolis.$400
BATTALION PRIZE.
For the best Battalion drill by bat
talion consisting of not less than
four companies and full comple
ment of officers.$500
Two or more battalions to compete.
It is understood that each company
entering the competition whether in
company or battalion drill, must drill
with not less than three commissioned
officers and twenty-six Sir Knights, in
cluding the Right and Left Guides.
Companies can drill in only one
class. Class “A” is open to all. wheth
er they have ever won or not. No com
pany is barred.
Companies that have won a Supreme
Lodge prize are barred from class “B.”
III. The railroad rates have been
fixed, as has heretofore been an
nounced. at the one cent a mile rate.
For this the Major-General holds the \
written agreement of the “Big. Four”
system, the Lake Erie & Western, the i
Pennsylvania, the Moncn, the Cincia-j
;i i. ■ at.
i
Weakness of Men
Quickly, Thoroughly, Forever Cured
by a new perfected scien«<U
method that cannot faU
oaleM the uw U beyond
human aid. You ini
Kuved the first dey. feel*
nefit every dey, eoon know
yonreelf • kin* amen* men
1 n body, mind and heart.
Drains and losses ended.
Every obstacle to happy
married life removed- Serve
I jr*W!HT'force, will. ener*y. when
feilin* or lost, are rwtored by th« treatment All
JS&. iSSSiSXE* o’" »•»"""“*
FBIE MEDICAL C0„
natl, Hamilton & Dayton, and Indian
apolis, Bloomington & Western, with
their connections east, west, north ana
south. Never before have the railroad
rates and the money for the prizes
been provided for so long a time in ad
vance of the encampment. Every
company, regiment and brigade will
now a definite knowledge of these two
important factors for the success of the
encampment, and each may now go'to
work intelligently to prepare for the
encampment. Your camp will be com
modious and thoroughly equipped
What next? Begin your preparations
at once, and come with full ranks to
Indianapolis in August, 1898, t°'Cele
brate the twentieth anniversary of the
military branch of the Knights of
Pythias at the place of its birth
Further information will be gnen
from time to time as the work of pre
paration progresses
Uy command of Major-General Car
Q&hB«n
\ WILL J. w. KEE,
1 Adjutant General.
WHEELING LODGE NO. 114.
On last w’ednesray evening there was
a large attendance of the members of
this lodge, as well as a large number
of visitors. Tfeje new officers have as
sumed their stations, and are moving
out as though thyoy had been in train
ing for their positions. The entire
corps seem to be gj-eatly interested in
the work and It wfji not be owing to
any lack of effort oi^ their part if 114
does not make extratardinary advance
ment towards the frtant during this
term. It is cheering to greeted by the
pleasant smile of the (Auter Guard as
he bids you enter the portals. The
members of 114 always Welcome vis
itors, and are determined thvat no lodge
shall excel them In their social quali
fies, believing that fraternity should
exist not in name only, but tyi prac
tice The presence of the A-isiting
brothers on Wednesday evening and
their assistance in the conferring of
the work was highly appreciated \and
we hope some time to be able to\re
turn tenfold these past favors
members of sister lodges. On next
Wednesday evening the by-laws will
be reported to the lodge, and it should
be the duty of all members of 114 to be
present to assist in making the laws
that are to govern — -----
I We hope to see all on hands and if you
are not there and something should
be done that does not suit your idea
of the fitness of things, kindly for
bear any unjust criticisms but reflect
that it might have been otherwise had
you been«there.
The benefit of wearing a society pin
or button by our mothers, sisters wives
or daughters was practically demon
strated the other evening. A young
miss in her teens was passing along
the streets when from the curb ston.
came an insulting remark, made by a
voung man-no, beg pardon-no
man ever offered an insult to a lady,
try ar gentiemaii siammrif .being heard
tention was called to the person "'fa
whom it was supposd the remark was
addressed. Seeing a K. of P. button in
the jacket worn by the young lady,
he approached her and asked if any of
her family were members of the order
of K. of P.'s. She replied by saying
her father was. He then said to her
to pass on and he would pay atten
tion to the ond that had offered the
insult. He at once found an officer,
and had the brute arrested; was a wit
ness against him, the result being that
for the breach of propriety he was
compelled to pay a goodly sum to the
city. What more practical exemplifi
cation of the teachings of our order
could we have than this. As mem
bers of the order we have our unwrit
ten work by which we can secure pro
tection if necessary, but those who look
after our honor, making them cheerful
and pleasant, who welcome us after
the toil and labor of the day, have not
this safeguard thrown around them.
Would that we could have every moth
er, sister, wife and daughter of a
Knight of Pythias wearing some em
blem that will afford them protection,
whether at home or abroad, in the day
light or at night.
The outlay for this safeguard is in
significant as compared w’ith the pro
tection it will afford our dear ones.
LADIES OF THE Q. A. R.
Lucy B. Hayes Circle No. 2 will hoi#
their regular meeting on Tuesday
evening July 27, at Pythian Castle.
The eleventh annual convention of the
Ladies of the Grand Army of the Re
public will convene at Buffalo, N. Y.f
August 23, 24, 25 and 26, 1897. Na
tional headquarters will be established
at Hotel Iroquois, corner Main and
Eagle streets. Convention hall is the
Y. M. C. A. hall, corner Mohawk and
Pearl streets. Will convene at 9 a.
m., August 24, 1897. Delegates and
officers are requested to take as little
baggage as possible. All members in
good standing and all comrades who
are members of our order, will be ad
mitted to the different sessions of the
convention and are cordially invited
to be present. There will be an infor
mal reception under the auspices of
the Ladies of the G. A. R. in Buffalo
in parlor E on the evening of August
24 from 8 to 10. There will be a com
mittee of our ladies to meet, all viRiimg
ladies at the depot in Bufi'alo. AT
sisters are requested to wear their
badgea. There has been forty-nine
new circles organized last month.
Tcere will be a large delegation from
this city 'o the next encaonneut.
-o
RAVENS WOOD.
Rave ns wood, W. Va., July 24.—Mrs.
E. C. Haworth and son Jamie, of Hunt
ington, are visiting Mrs. A. T. Keeney.
Miss Lola Van Gorden, of New Cum
berland, spent Wednesday with friends
in town, while on her way from New
Cumberland to the home of her parents
in this county, where she will spend
the month of August
Miss Delora Osbourne left Wednesday
for Wheeling to visit her sister.
Editor McGlothlln and wife, of the
News. Editor Flynn and wife, of the
Roane Ctounty Record, and Editor
Wooddell and wife, of the Mountaineer,
left Monday evening for a trip to the
Nashville Centennial in company with
the other State editors.
Mrs. Capt^Edwards is visiting her
sister in ZM&ville. Ohio.
As a result of the teachers’ examioa
\
*
0^ „ ij^ ^ ^ ’ % *\ ^ » a"^/ H
THE HOME OFFmEh*DeIiSTRY.
We guar
antee to fill IS
teeth with- i
out pain by
our new el
ectric sys
tem.
Ask your
neighbors,
and they
will tell you
we are lead
ers in den
tistry.
rwi
x
-i
9
g
NTUNDER
—AND—
ZALIZEO MR
Used fur extract*
lug \eeth
WITHOU^RAIN.
( , Kitrartlac...,25o
> Without Pain..50a
>31 A set teeth you
can eat on... .f*P up
Bridge '.York, per
tooth.M
Gold Crown#
A (»*k).«»
, rilling# or all
kinds.50c up
Cleansing..75c up '
GOLD AND ALUMINUM PLATES AT REASONABLE PRICES.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED. EXAMINATIONS I REE.
TELEPHONE 228. OFFICE OPEN EVENINGS.
_ ___ r-. rp I>K. t\ I~ Htl.U I’rwdd^at.
1049 MAIN STREET.
tlon held here Monday and TyeaJa-, i
this week five teachers receded fir. |
grade certificates, twelve second grade (
and five third grade.
Miss Artie Watts, of Kerr, Ohio i» j
visiting her sister, Mrs. Otho ^att .
Griff Smith, of Point Pleasant and
Washington City, is visiting i
’VroTV L. McCowan and wife leave
to-day fcr Marietta to visit their par
€DRev .H. B Bowden and wife, of Pal
atine, are visiting Mrs. E H Nowell.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bickel, o •
Pleasant, are visiting Mrs. George
Charlie Gould is home from Manning
ton and is now working in his broth*
in-law’s mill at this place.
Rfv Scott W. C. Ernest and Mrs.
Geo. Leonard, of this place attended
the Epworth League convention at T
ronto, Canada.
----——
| WELLSBURG.
'Wellsburg, W. Va July M*
Tannage and daughter Sadie, of H
adelpUiia. Pa., are guests of Hon. J- •
McNally and family.
Mr. aub’.Mrs. Henry Otto and daugl
ter Dorettff> of Washington, I a., re
turned to thel* home on Monday after
a pleasant visi* with Mr. and Mrs.
JaM?.ran°dtMrt M^k Gwnwald «re
receiving the congratulations of their
many friends over th\ jpal ol %
young heiress at theii h Jb. j .
Miss Greenwald has the dl^^otion
being the first Jewish native J^Wells
bUAHsses Sue Jones and
of Wheeling, are guests of Mfs- Ma
1CMis8nesSMary Wells and Martha Graig
win give an'exhibition of their trick
riding on their bicycles some evening
* wno are
spending the season at Chautauqua
are Rev. and Mrs. Cochran arvl son,
Willie; Judge H. C. Hervey, J. C. Pal
mer, Jr., Dr. and Mrs. W. K. Cum
mings, Mrs. Emma Fisher, Miss Ix>u
Rodgers, Mr. and Mrs. S. George,
Misses Martha and Stella George,
Janie, Martha and Sam Mendel.
Mr. James Carmichael, of Spillman,
W. Va., spent several days this week
with Wellsburg friends.
Prof. Curran Palmer and son, qf As
pen, Colo., are guests of Mr and Mrs.
Campbell Palmer.
Miss Maud Erskine, of M. Green
wold’s, has returned to her post in the
store after a pleasant vacation.
Miss Annie Byrne is the guest of
Wheeling friends.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Blythe, of Last
Liverpool, are guests of Mrs. Millard
Boyd. . i
Much indignation has been expressed
over the removal of the postofflee from i
room Nos. 1 to 4, in the city market
place. The removal is certainly a grep-t
misfortune ant^ inconvenience to at
least three-fourths of the population of
Wellsburg, to say nothing of the em
barrassment of having to pass (when .
vou can get past) the “weary Willies” I
'who constantly block the main en- j
trance to the building and the pool j
room. If the honorable members of |
the City Council wiif make somo effort |
to keep the “city market place” pave
ment free from loafers, they may have
some show for re-election at the next !
election.
Mrs.. 01 Iseman left this morning
for Columbus, O., to spend a short
time, after which she will make a tour
of the lakes and visit Newport and At
lantic City.
■ - o
FOOLISH ACQUIESCENCE.
His Willingness Aroused HI# Wife'# Bus
piciolfs and the Typewriter Suffered.
Cleveland Leader,
‘‘Mr. Parker," said Horace Pemberton,
the head of the great manufacturing con
cern. a# the chief clerk entered the private
office. ‘‘I wish you'd give Miss Darlington
notice that her eervices will not be re
quired by this firm after next Saturday.
After you have done that, please advertise
for another typewriter—male."
Mr. Parker was too well aware of the
gulf that separated him from the mllllon-t.
alre to ask questions, but he could not
prevent a look of astonishment from ap
pearing upon his countenance, and the old
gentleman, seeing It, went/on:
"I may as well inform you that I do n$t
wish to have it understood that Miss Dar
lington is incompetent, or that she has
failed to give satisfaction in every way.
Give her the very best recommendation
possible."
"Tes, sir," said Parker, and his look of t
astonishment gave way to one of perplex- 1
Ity. As he was turning to go, Mr. Pern- j
berton said:
"Parker, you have almost grown up in i
this business, and I have confidence in '
you. I will tell you why I have decided '
to dispense with Miss Palllr.gton's ser
vices. and you may perhaps profit by my
experience."
He lit a cigar, took several long whiffs i
and resumed:
"Last night my wife came to me and
said rhe thought she ought to have a
change of scene.
“ ‘Well," said I. ‘have you any plan In
mind?'
“ ‘Tes." she replied. ‘Mr. and Mrs. West
brook are going to Europe. vThey intend «
:o make a three months' toui gf tMcga- i
A
tlnent. and they’ve Invited me to sccom
pany them. I've been thinking It over and
It seems to mo that such a trip la Just
what I need.’
”Now, as you are aware, our buslncei
has been picking up considerably of late,
and things have been coming my way
generally, so, without stopping to tlgurs
up the cost of anything of that kind, I,
like a blamed old fool said:
•• ‘Go. by all means. It'll do you a world
of good.’
“Well, Parker, what do you think the
did?”
“I can’t Imagine/' the chief clerk re
plied.
’•Turned on me like a wildcat and said:
•• ‘Horace remherton, you’re guilty of
something! What h m • . n •■■■■
Don’t try to deny that there Is something
on your conscience. You wouldn't b( so
anxious to please me If there wWl!'
••Then it suddenly occurred to h^.
it was all on account of tho typcwrl
My willingness to bo left here alone
sumni! r. coupa-l with ih* fa t that l
not objected to tho expense, formed a cllar
case against me, und the upshot was tint
I hed to promise to have Miss Darlington
llscharged this week. Parker, If your wife i
ever asks a favor of you, kick like a *:ser J
before you grant It." M
HE KNEW. / M
"ftpa. what is a monocycle?” Mt
‘ what? J A boy of your stzo donjM|
known whal a monccycle Ik?”
••n,>\ 1 w . SHl
monocycic;
Why, it
of coui;
i::
He— \\ntat 1* &
Slip Why, .1 i ip tv'
“Would you rail
“Why. no; I never
having one ldia."—Yo
■ ■ o~
Let all the ends thou i
country's,
Thy (Jod'f, and truth's;
fall'st.
Thou fall'st ,1 l>ii s> J ntnrtyrf
16 TO I.
That Jacob Good sells a bcttef shoe
than any shoe store In t>.<- city, i n
question la how can he do It. We do not
buy shoes from Jobber*, but buy them from
tin* manufacturers who are forced to sell.
Just see our $2 00 line. They are regular
beauties, regular (3 00, *J|(K) and $3 oO
goods, it is natural for people to $0y that
Is impossible. Well, If you will come to our
store we will convince you of the fact;
This line comprise* Knamelled, Kangaroo,
Vlci Kid. Cordovan and Horse Hide. Arid
about our Ladle*’ Department: We have
Just received 10.000 pair* of ladle*' ihoee
in nil colors. Just come In and look. We
have a green kid shoe that we will sell
for 12 23, that positively could not bo
bought for less than 94 00 elsewhere, and
our ladjee* Chocolate and Oxbloods. that
the regular price I* $3 00. we will close out
at }1 60, as we have a big stock of them
and they must go. And about our ladl***’
Black Shoes: It comprises the handsom
est line yo ueven looked at. All the lain t
novelties In cola toes, quality, Vlci Kid,
Dongola, Morocco, all hand turned goods.
We will close out our Oxfords cheap**
than you ever heard of. It comprise*
some of the handsomest you ever saw.
Patent leather. Tan, Oxbloods, Vlci Kids.’
Also big bargain* in children's shoes from
23c up.
JACOB GOOD.
1133 Market street.
We emd tbs f rear hw Remedy
CALTHOS tree. • r '» '»••*'••
l*raTirusnot** that (’altmos will ■
STOP IhtrliArfM m4 gml—Us*. I
H'UJt a—>—faafcau vsasfii^Bw- -
a»4 BMTQut tWVlf.,
the it and pay»/laiuJUd.
VON MOHL CO.. *77 0. I
Soto A—<1— Af to. MaSamAIMaI
Sfine whiskies^
We off»r to the trad*
th<* following brands:
Dougherty Rye,
eon Rye.ftrerbolt
Pinch Rye, Ouek
betmer Rye.
lo Rye, Old c.
Bourbon. Jas. i. t
per Bourbon, etc
i mported and
itlc Wines.
Dins and Co
Kobt.
__
■MiraBUj

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