OCR Interpretation


Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, September 05, 1897, Image 5

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092523/1897-09-05/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

-
HE FAIR-* 1
^•MERCHANTS’ DAY AT THE
TUESDAY, SEPT. 7.
••STORE • WILL • CLOSE • AT • NOON.
♦ti:i
Are yob ready to
appreciate a liije of
DRESS GOODS
Secoijd to iioije west
*****■»»■ of New York 7
IF SO LOOK INTO OUR DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT.
Aipericai) ai)d Foreign
Productions of the weavers* art! Never were
such contrasting colors blended into such elegance; never were
we able to offer such values as we do this season; DRAP D’ETE,
[ENETIAN, EPANGEL1AES, COVERTS, ZEBELINES, MOSCO
lEETAS, POPLINS, SERGES, HENRIETTAS and CASHMERES,In
blacks and all the colors*- illuminated, dull, combinations or
checks and plaids. Suitable for taifor*made and two-piece suits
or fancy dresses. Our lines of IMPORTED NOVELTIES at 75c,
85c, $1.15, $1.35 up to $3.00 a yard.
FORTY-TWO-INCH
Glace two-toned Suiting, twilled,
six combinations, a regu- OcC
lar 40c value, at • - - ZO
FUR COLLARETTES,
More stylish than ever, for Fall
wear, and will be jusi right to
wear with the nobby Jackets of
this season. Our line consists
of Stone Marten.'Sealette. As
trachan, Coney, etc., from $3.98
up. Animal head Stoles and
Scarfs 69c up.
[ PLAIN WOOL
Suitings, solid colors in castor,
brown, blue, red, green, at 29,
39, 49c.
The Cry fcr the ‘‘SOMAN”
I
Increases. This particular Taf
feta is just what is wanted for
Waists this Fall. No such line
to be seen elsewhere, h QC
Prices - - - *+0 UP
DON’T CO LOOKING FOR
GOOD PRINTING WITH
A LANTKRN.
J?e Can Supply You Witt th3 Very Bjst at Rorom'oh Pricu.
Par Excellence-*
Our Patent Flat Opening Biank Boak3.
WEST VA. PRINTING CO.,
I'i'io Mnret Street. Wheeling. W. Va.
EOOTS AND SHOES—’-OCKE’S.
With These Shoes at these Prices
We Have Made and Will Keep a Reputation^"
FOR THE BEST SHOE VALUES.
Lidies* JFinn Flexible Mongol a Shoe*, Hutton and Lace, all styles.52 OO
Men's Heuuine Calf Shoes. Congress and Lace, our own make.$£.00
WE WILL INCREASE OCR TRADE WITH^TIIESE.
Men’s Extra Heavy Three-Sole. Extension Edge Shoes, Hlack and Colored* at
$3.00. $3.50. $3.00, $ 1.00 and $5.00. This last is made by Stacy
Adams & Co., the best Shoe for $5.00 on the market to-day.
J. H. LOCKE SHOE CO.
For the next ten days we offer special inducements
in choice Parlor, Bed Room and Dining Room Fur
niture at 20 per cent, less than regular price. The
stock comprises some of the latest and best designs
in Quartered Oak, Mahogany, Walnut, etc.; also a
great variety of all grades of Carpets at lowest
prices. Do not miss this chance.
Will Meet Monday and Elect Delegates
to.the Columbus Convention.
The Local Unions Will Send Dele
gates to the District Convention
on Monday-Will Vote on the
Two Propositions Submitted to
Them by the National Board.
Miners of This District Are Op
posed to Any Compromise and
Want No Rate Less Than 69
CeDtS.
The miners of Wheeling district, em
bracing Brooke, Ohio and Marshall
counties, will hold a convention here
to-morrow for the purpose of voting on
the propositions for settlement of the
strike, submitted by the national execu
tive board. As a result of their con
ference the national officials have sub
mitted two propositions, and the vote
will decide whether the strike shall
continue.
One proposition is to give the miners
64 cents providing they go to work
pending arbitration. The other offers
65 cents of they will work until the
first of January, when the future scale,
will be settled at a convention of min
ers and operators. The national execu
tive board is bound by the decision of
the miners, and in order to have their
opinion expressed the various districts
are requested to send delegates to a
national convention at Columbus, Wed
nesday, September 8. The delegate |
from this district will be selected at
the meeting at the mineral, headquar
ters on Main street Monday afetrnaon
at 2 o’clock. The meeting will, how
ever, probably he secret and he held
in the Trades Assembly hall. Each of
the eight local unions is entitled to de
legates. Some of them weie elected
last night. The other unions will meet
to-day.
There is hardly any doubt as to the
decision. They want an unqualified
rate of 69 cents, and will not vote to
compromise. Although the national
board has requested the district conven
tions to send delegates uninstructed, it
is pretty certain that the delegates
from this district will be instructed to
refuse all compromises and vote for 69
cents or nothing. This is the feeling
among the local miners, who talk freely
about the situation. They believe that
if they accept a temporary rate of 65
cents it will remain at 65 cents. and
never be increased. They claim 69
cents is only living wages, and that they
struck for 69 cents for this reason, and
not because they were thinking of com
promising on less. A copy of the cir
cular issued by the national board was
published verbatim in yesterday’s Reg
ister.
BELMONT MINERS TO MEET.
Miners Across tho River Said to Eavor a
Compromise and Ready to <-o to Work.
The miners of Belmont county will
meet to-morrow to act on the circulars
of the National Executive Board of the
United Mine Workers, published in
yesterday’s Register. The general opin
ion is that the proposition to resume
work at the Go cent rate, which means
56 cents in Ohio, until the first of the
year, will be accepted, although some
may vote against both propositions sub
mitted.
State Secretary T. L. Lewis will go to
Maynard Monday morning, where the
first meeting will be held,
from Maynard to Barton, where
a meeting will be held in
the forenoon. In the afternoon the
miners of Martin's Ferry and Wheeling
Creek will meet with Mr. Lewis, and iu
the evening he will meet with the min
ers at Bellaire and vicinity.
Secretary Lewis is of the opinion that
either one or the other of the proposi
tions will be accepted, as the rate pro
posed is within four cents of what they
asked.
A great many of the miners and their
families are in need, as the relief stores
in the county are not in a flourishing
condition. Mine Inspector McGough,
who returned from Columbus, stated
that the commissary stores in Belmont
county would receive a small portion
of the State fund, for which Governor
Bushnell issued a call.
A call has been issued for a meeting
of delegates of the miners in the five
States involved in the strike, to be held
at Columbus, next Wednesday, to ratify
the prxiposition made by the operators
through the national board. It is the
impression that the West Virginia min
ers will not be represented.
ANOTHER MINERS’ APPEAL.
Appeal to the citizens of Wheeling
and vicinity:
While there is a possibility of a set
lemen of the strike among our people
in the near future, yet they will need
material assistance for three or four
weeks, or until they are enabled to draw
a pay, just as well or more so than they
have since the strike began. The com
mittee who have headquarters at 1622
Main street again appeals to the work
ing people and public in general to as
sist them in relieving the families of
the needy coal miners of this district.
Anything in the wray of the necessaries
of life or money will be thankfully re
ceived and judiciously expended. Trust
ing the citizens of Wheeling will not
get weary in well doing, we remain very
respectfully.
\vnpnonv
H. A. FOSTER.
MATTHEW SCOTT.
ROBERT COCHRANE.
Committee.
Address Matthew Scott, secretary,
1622 Main street, city.
THE COMMITTEE'S REPORT.
Report of yesterday’s work of the
North End sub-committee:
Frank Edile . $1.00
M. A. Lashley .1.00
Lou Wallace .1.00
Wm. H. Gill . 1.00
H. Snider . 1.00
Cash. 1.00
Two wagon loads were sent out from
the commissary yesterday to he distri
buted among the needy of the miners.
THE CARS WILL RUN.
• W. S. Wright, manager of the j
Wheeling Street Railway line, says
that there is no foundation for the re
port that the line will probably be j
tied up during fair week on account
of not having enough coal on hand.
While the local miners would not fur
nish coal, the company has been sup
plied from Fairmont.
■ -- -O-—■
Go see the Bad Boy at the Bridgeport
Opera House next Tuesday evening, j
September 7.
-o
Bicycles from; $25.00 to $75.00.
DILLON, WHEAT & HANCHER CO.
\
1 '
\
HAVING A GREAT THE.
Th# VHMlInf Kxennloalatat RMeiring
Harked' Attention* from the People of
California.
Special to the Register.
HOTEL DEL MONTE, MONTEREY.
Calif., September 4.—The Wheeling party
left San Jose this morning at 9 o'clock
and arrived here at 6:30 p. m., after a de
lightful day.
We remain here until 6:35 a, m„ Mon
day, when we go to Oakland and Almeda
for a public reception.
Yesterday we had' royal treatment in San
Jose, but to-day at Santa Cruz it sur
passed anything we have experienced.
A committee of business men gave us
a dinner and ,drove us over the city, and
while we were gone about 25 ladies trans
ferred the special train into one bower of
flowers. The thanks of the party were
returned in an address by Congressmen
Berry, Dovener and Brumm.
To-morrow is to be wholly given up to
rest.
All are well.
W. C. BEANS.
... -o
RIVER NEWS.
Daily Chronicle of the Movements or the
floats and Boatmen.
YESTERDAY’S DEPARTURES.
Lexington, New' Matamoras.
Argand, Parkersburg.
T. M. Bayne, Steubenville.
Ruth, Sistersville.
Leroy, Clarington.
M. J. Cummins, Cincinnati.
BOATS LEAVING TO-DAY.
Steubenville, T. M. Bayne, 2:30 p. m.
Clarington, Leroy, 3:30 jx m.
Sistersville, Isaac Smith, 3:30 p. m.
The marks on the wharf last evening
showed a stage of 2 feet, 9 inches;
stationary.
The wrater is too low to enable the
Ruth to navigate, but her trips be
tw'eens Sistersville and Wheeling will
be made by the Isaac Smith, a Mari
etta stpamer. The steamer Ruth will
tie up at Sistersville.
Pittsburg—2 feet 6 inches; station
ary.
Oil City—7 inches; stationary.
Steubenville—2 feet 5 inches; sta
tionery.
Greensboro—6 feet 9 inches; falling.
Warren—4 inches.
Morgantow’u—6 feet 9 inches.
-o
MK, J. 1J. MENUtL
Moves His Pearl Steam Laundry to New
Ouarters. 1907 Market Street.
The Pearl Steam Laundry has been
moved from Twenty-first street to 1907
Market street. South Side, where well
appointed quarters are now occupied.
Mr. Mendel, the proprietor, has pushed
the Pearl to the front in the local
laundry business. He has added the
latest and newest improved machin
ery and has all the facilities for doing
the best Shirt, Collar and Cuff work
of any laundry in the city. Give him
a trial and be convinced. This is
high praise, but the record of the Pearl
since Mr. Mendel started it, a few
years ago. speaks for itself more elo
quently than printer’s ink can.
-o
RITCHIE SCHOOL OPENS MONDAY.
In spite of the prospects to the con
trary, the Eighth ward school will
be open to-morrow for the pupils.
An extra force of men was put at work
last week in order to get the building
ready by Monday. The annual clean
ing about the building will not be
completed until the latter part of the
week.
-o
ALMOST BLIND.
Out of the number of patients that
consulted Prof. Sheff, the optician, on
Monday, five were found using glasses
injurious to their eyes. One of them,
a lady,, had nearly lost her sight and
it required a great effort on the part
of Prof. Sheff to give her glasses to
strengthen them.
-o-.—. -
CORBETT WEEK.
The coming week will be Corbett week
in this city. “Old Glory," Brady and Cor
bett’s famous melodrama, will be on the
boards at the Grand Opera House for the
first three nights. Corbett himself will
play first base for the Wheeling base ball
team at the Island park, in the game with
Mansfield next Friday afternoon. The
Veriscope pictures of the Corbett-Fltz
slmmons fight at Carson City. Nov., on
March 17th, will be shown all week at
Wheeling Park Casino, and it is possi
ble that arrangements will be made with
Corbett to act as referee for the glove
contest between Johnson and O'Leary, in
the arena of the Metropolitan club Thurs
day night.
-o
til una i
CATHEDRAL HIGH SCHOOL.
The new Cathedral High School will
open to-morrow morning with a solemn
high mass, in honor of the Holy Spirit.
The result of the competitive examination
for free scholarships, which was held last
Friday, will also be announced tomorrow.
The school will be in charge of the Xav
erian Brothers, who have been very suc
cessful in similar work elsewhere. The
coure of study will embrace all the high
er branches.
-o—
SKULL, FRACTURED BY A BALL.
TORONTO. O.. September 4.—Ben Bra
dy, the Toronto pitcher who was hit by
a pitched bail in to-day's Xlingo-Toronto
game and knocked senseless, has not re
gained consciousness yet. His skull Is
fractured.
-o
The 91S.0Q Diamond Kings at H Hil'man
Jfc Co.'s cannot he beaten for the money,
-O
School opens to-morrow. Don’t for
get to go to Graves’ for your books.
-o
Grand pig roast and concert on Mon
day evening at Morgan’s saloon, 162
Sixteenth street.
BUILDING CONTRACTS.
Fahey Brothers, the contractors, are
erecting a dne new double dwelling
and terement house on the Island,
which will cost about $7,000. for Mr!
A. Seamon. They are to be finished
in cherry and quartered oak. The
same firm secured, the contract to build
the Catholic Church at Morgantown.
-o
School opens to-morrow. Don’t for
get to go to Graves’ for your books.
----
The new Bad Boy will be in Bridge
port next Tuesday evening. September
7, and will be seen at the Opera House.
-o—
The best in the city: Tappan £ Conners
Photographs. Our tine S4.GO Cabinet
Photographs only SS.OO a dozen thW
week.
usi ffltnp hi.
The Wheeling Committee Will Leave
for Columbus Wednesday.
-* t * -p
Letters of Encouragement Read at
Last Night’s Meeting—People of
Columbus Want Wheeling to Get
the Next Year’s Reunion—Jack
son, Ohio, Wheeling’s Chief Com
petitor — Capt. Rawling Elected
Chairman of the Committee
Which Will Go to Columbus.
Wheeling Has Had the Reunion
Twice Before.
The Wheeling committee, composed
of leading citizens and Union veterans,'
who will go to Columbus this week to i
get the reunion of the Society of the j
Army of West Virginia at Wheeling j
next year, held its final meeting in the
rooms of the Chamber of Commerce.
Capt. C. J. Rawling presided and
was elected chairman of the commit
tee. The selection of Capt. Rawling I
was an honor appropriately bestowed,
as he was one instrumental in organiz- j
ing the Society at Moundsville in 1S70.
The committee will leave Wheeling at
10:40 Wednesday morning over the
B. & O. for Columbus, where this year’s
reunion of.the Society will be in ses
sion. Some of the committee, howev
er, will go on Tuesday to arrange for
the committee's reception, and to in
terview the influential members of the
Society. The correct list of the invi
tation committee follows:
Judge Thayer Melvin, George Wise,
Edward Buckman, Walker Peterson,
R. Stalnaker, Louis C. Stifel, Joseph
i Brady, Hugo Loos, Jacob Grubb,
! James Neill, G. Ed. Mendel, Howard j
I Hazlett, Henry Jones, Col. Thos. !
O'Brien. James Devine, Henry Baer, !
Hullihen Quarrier, Capt. C. J. Raw
ling, of Wheeling.
Gen. I. H. Duval, Wellsburg.
Henry Seamon, Mour.dsville.
Dr. H. Kemple, Bellaire.
Samuel Dean. Martin’s Ferry.
W. T. Graham and Frank Robinson,
Bridgeport.
At tne meeting last evening letters
front the Columbus invitation commit
tee were read, expressing the desire
that Wheeling would succeed in g^t- i
ting the reunion next year and that
Columbus people, were inetrested in
Wheeling’s behalf. Capt. Rawling said
that Jackson, Ohio, would be Wheel
ing's chief competitor, but that it was
believed that the entire eastern and
northern part of Ohio favors Wheel
ing. The Wheeling committee is com
posed of men who are far-sighted and
enterprising, and the Jackson people
will have to get a hustle to hold even
chances. \
The securing of the reunion would
be no small feather in Wheeling’s cap. j
as a fair reunion of the Society of West j
Virginia will bring from ten to fifteen !
thousand veterans and members of
their families, not including other
strangers, to this city. The Society is
one of the leading ex-soldier organiza
tions, including not only commissioned
j and non-commissioned officers, but,
every private who served at any time
during the war in West Virginia. In
includes the Army of West Virginia
and a good many Ohio. Maryland,
Pennsylvania. Indiana, Illinois, and
Kentucky regiments.
The Society as a permanent organi
zation was formed at Moundsville, W.
Va., at the general reunion of the sol
diers on September 22 and 23, 1870.
--o
CATHEDRAL HIGH SCHOOL.
Th° Cathedral High School will open
Monday morning, September 6th. It
will be taught by the Xaverian Broth
ers, under Brother Angelus. The
building and furniture are new and
of the most approved design. The
course of study will be thorough, em
bracing Christian Doctrine, History,
Algebra, Geometry, Stenography, Lan
guages, Rhetoric, English Literature,
United States Constitution, Book-keep
ing, Commercial Correspondence, Elo
cution, Physcs, Essays and the ele
mentary branches. The successful
contestants in the competitive examin
ation held last Firday will be announc
ed Monday. The. school will open with
solemn high mass in honor of the Holy
Spirit, at eight o’clock Monday morn
ing.
-o
Special inducements offered to Dia
mond buyers during Fair week.
DILLON, WHEAT & HANCHER CO.
-o
School books at contract prices at
Graves’.
-o
liny your Diamond* at II. Hillman &
Co.'#, and you will got a bargain.
-o
School books at contract prices at
Graves’.
- „ --o
A hot entertainment, the new Bad
Boy, at the Bridgeport Opera House,
Tuesday night, September 7.
-o
Bicycle and Horse Timers with
minute register, $7.00 and upwards.
DILLON, WHEAT & HANCHER CO.
-o
MERCHANTS' EXCURSION TO
PHILADELPHIA AND NEW
YORK.
Sptember 1, 2. 3. 4. 10, 11. 12. 13 and
14. the Baltimore & Ohio will sell mer
chants cheap excursion tickets to Phil
adelphia and New York.
For further information apply to B.
& O. agents.
-o
Wheat Fertilizer. Perfect goods.
Tankage bone and blood. $17 per ton.
Direct from the slaughter hous° to the
farm. No adulteration. The Cleveland
Provision Company. Cleveland. Ohio.
Rose Hams are always perfect.
—-o
Special bargains on I 7 jewel Watches
H. HILLMAN * CO,'8.
-0
A FAMOUS BAM).
Contemn'# Bth Regiment Hand, of New
lork at Mozart Park, *r|it. 5th and 6th,
afternoon and evening of both days. Ad
mission 35c. Ladies and C hildren Matinee
Monday.
Notice
To Parents.
School children often injure their eyes
for life by parents neglecting to attend to
them.
Crossed eyes, headaches and many other
troubles come frcm weak eyes strained
while at school. If your child has weak
eyes attend to them at once, while the
child is young and its eyes can be
strengthened. Glasses may be required
for only a short time.
Bring your child to us. We are special
ists \n children's eye troubles. No charge
for consultation or examination.
PROF. H. SHEFF,
• The Eye Specialist,
t Corner Main and. Trim-enta *t»*ta.
nnnut
Preparations Being Made for the Big j
State Fair This Week.
It Will Excel All Previous Pairs in
Nearly Every Department.
Horses and Live Stock Arriving
on Every Train—The Grounds in
Pine Shape —The Number of Privi
lege Men--Some Special Features.
Th«e are busy days for Secretary
George Hook, of the West Virginia
State Fair Association, and his cleri
cal assistants. They have been on the
grounds for several days, looking after
the entries in the various departments,
marking off the space for the privilege
men, and attending to a multiude of
other things inseparably connected
with the preparation of such a big ex
hibit as the Fair will be. Committees
of Jadies have also been on the grounds,
receiving entries in the ladies' and art
department, and other departments in
the main exhibition building.
All the space in the main building
wall be taken up, aud this feature of
the big show will be better aud more
interesting than in any previous year.
All the leading merchants have applied
for space, and they will devote more
than the ordinary amount of attention
to their displays. A notable exhibit in
the main building will be that of the
H. S. Sands company, consisting of
electrical apparatus. This will be a
big show in itself, as it will display
the wonders of electricity, in which
new discoverfes and inventions of a
practical nature are being made almost
every day. Mr. Sands will show an
X ray machine, which has already
been exhibited at his store for several
days, and has attracted big crowds.
The rays enable one to see the bones
in a man’s body, to see money hidden
within the leaves of a book, and many
other wonderful things which have
been revealed by the tests made during
the past few days.
The Midway will contain the usual
attractions, as well as many new ones.
Every available foot of space has been
leased for the week, and the advance
guard of the small army of fakirs is al
ready in this city. Many of them were
on the grounds yesterday, arranging
for tents and necessary buildings.
A number of speed horses arrived
yesterday, and entries in the^ive stock
department are coming in on every
train. To-day a great amount of work
will be done, and when the gates open
to-morrow morning, the big Fair will
be practically complete, although as a
matter cf course, many exhibitors put
off the completion of their wrnrk until
the last possible moment. The aerial
ists and the other special attractions
which are to be daily features, are ex
pected to arrive in the city Monday.
A force of men has also been employed
in cleaning the grounds, and placing
the half-mile track in first-class con
dition.
-_o-—
A nicely fitted school oomnanion
goes with your outfit by getting it at
Graves’, Twelfth street.
Grand pig roast and concert on Mon
day evening at Morgan's saloon, 1(52
Sixteenth street.
A nicely fitted school companion
goes with your outfit by getting it at
Graves’, Twelfth street.
NEW
m
There's Heaps,
vWM
EMENT8.fSS
•*••♦•*••••*
Of Satisfaction
C ^js^ssrsj^C^s
depend* upon them. Well, our
TWO DOLLAR SHO^S -
Are Just About Right.
Ladles' kidskin Lace and Button, some
with patent leather tips, some with kid
skin tips, some with cloth tops, others all
kid. some with ha&vy soles, some ver5
ltsrht: not a question of what have we sot
but what do you want: then, too we eiv»
them to you on all the new shapes and fl,
you with the same care that we would U
you paid five. *
Same story applies to men's shoes.
.BEST TWO DOLLAR S lioES ON
E?ARTH EXPRESSES IT.
aaaaaaaa aaaaaaau ccbbbebb
I MONEY BACK, IF YOU WANT IT.
a § i
aaaaaaaa bbbbcecbbcebbbbb)
•►ALEXANDER,.*.
1049 main st
SHOE SELLER,
Hf. heath.
• veterinart surgeon.
Hospital corner Alley C. and Tenth St
Residence 31 N. Wabash. Telephone ijjfi
Wheeling:. W. Va.
a \ \ pemoo
* e >1 i n £ a
i'I rutnwlll tlnd
[it to hln ad
1 v a n |iT>
tall at uni
Market *trwt
anil h a v e a
Tru<» m a il e
to order. All
Tru»<*e-i are
S u a ranteeil
A
(ti Piled.
julNde
Liini i mu ur money rtv
JOHN II11 I 'M . u-;k,
1431 Market street.
HARD TO COMPRE IEND. —
E. E. Hodfthon Han it frade anti a Method
lliat are All Ills Own.
It is hard for a man who has been
in the habit of paying from $:? to $5 for
a hat, and at that prior, getting a head
cover that must be worn for weeks be
fore it conforms to the head and feels
easy, to comprehend that for $2 he may
buy a hat made to order and to tit ail
the bumps and irregularities of his
head, right here in the city. Hut he can
do it, and can have satisfaction as to
texture, color, style, finish and trim
mings guaranteed. Not only that, but
if his head is easy to tit, and lie doesn't *
want to wait to have a hat made to or
der, he may senvt one of equal quality,
style and finish am a large stock at
the same price or less.
Two dollars for
stylish hat seems ch
find such a hat at K.
Main street. Hodshon
hats and is up to dat
Ho will make you a h
you may select, and
way you want it. You
self what shape and r
eiognomy and com
muivro uic uau juni
Main street, near Ek'voJ
He will remake, re
clean, cloror or repair
Call on him at 10t>4 M. il
A complete lino <>f
at Graves’, Twelfth street|
—o
Tinrlnp M»t«* I-Aar week w
our ft 1.00 Vrtl«t<A( a I >1 not,
for 99.00 a
I’liot o^mphorii.
RECEIVERS’ SALE
CONTINUATION.
* W ATMf jVTJK!VA*^ PJCW X*MVA.*9
OF THE
Greatest
Cut Price
Slaughter Sale
EVER KNOWN IN THE HISTORY OF WHEELING.
THE UNDERSIGNED RECEIVERS OF
White, Handley & Foster,
Large Furniture establishment, are
empowered to sell the entire stock
without reserve. No such prices
were ever known within 1,000
miles, and no other house dare to
name such low figures, for they
could hot if they would and would
not if they could. Call everybody,
convince yourself and pick some of
the plums while the stock is yet
complete.
FRANK E. FOS;
HERMAN FRA!
22*5, 2247, 2249, MARKET STi

xml | txt