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Marietta daily leader. (Marietta, Ohio) 1895-1906, February 18, 1896, Image 3

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The Marietta Picture Man.
Get ready for v
with your now set of
New Fresh Stock of the best line
You need a new diary, our stock
is yet complete.
Bargains in a few of the Xmas
Goods left over if bought soon.
Marietta Book Store,
i Register Building. v
Wall Papers!
We invite you to call and inspect our
new Spring Wall Papers which are arriv
ing almost daily.
We have the reputation of introducing
the very latest designs and colorings made
by the leading factories of the United
States, and which consists of the celebrated
makes of M. II. Birge&Sons., The Robert
Grams Co., Warren, Fuller & Co., Wm.
Campbell & Co., and many others.
Prices lower than ever, at 5 cents and
upwards. A lot of remnants at your own
price. ,
J. W. Dysle & Co.,
128 Front Street.
Admired By All
Is the new '9G
The frame tells the name!
Highest of all High Grades.
Finest finished Bicycle in the
world. Look at it and see a bicy
cle that is up to date in every re
spect. On exhibition in the win
dow of the Diamond Pants Co.,
Second Street.
Special Announcement
Two second-hand high grade
wheels for sale at a bargain. Call
on 'or address us. P. O: Box 77-1.
Koerner& Richardson
diaries - IBlnrae,
Bank Block. - - Putnam St.
. A 6767
Qhoico Stock of Useful and Ornamental
Prompt and Personal Attention given
to Repairing.
Store closes at 6 p. m. except Saturday.
1 -r
-Little Ti Isle.
The case of Cathcrlno Dauber vs.
Jacob Ludwlg, to rocoyor damages for
alleged slander, was on trial in Com
mon Pleas Cqurt Monday.
The case of Ohio against Eli Robb,
who was charged, in 'Squire Guyton's
court with taking an oil can bolonging
to tho Producer's Refining Company,
was dismissed, tho do fondant to pay
the'cossy It was a peculiar ease and a
lo Siwqrd'so7;(f pla'jifitioQ arg necessary
'to.putilr. Robb rteht. before tlifi 'pub
lic Pc 'seems Wat Mio ami- Mrs.- "Penn
ha3 some"lifflc.f4.ty over a dlsputedjib
count and Mr.- .Robb picked up and
carried away an oil can which lie sup
posed balonged to tho lady, lie was
mistaken, however, as tho can was tho
prsperty of tho Producers Refining Co.
Mr. Robb returned the utensil as soon
as tho warrant was served upon him.
Nelson Reed, aged "4 years, was
brought down from Elba Monday and
adjudged insano by Probate Judge
Rood. The unfortunate man was very
violent and had to bo handcuffed and
locked in a cell. lie appears to be suf
eringjfrom religious excitement.
At his home in Glendalo Monday
morning Mr. Dauiel Closs died of stom
ach trouble at tho ugo of (H years. Mr.
Closs was a veteran of the late war and
had resided in Marietta the greater
part of his life.
Tho base ball scheme is moving
along nicely and it will be but a short
time until everything will bo in shape
to do something. Would it not bo a
good idea to form a league of cities like
Sistcrsville, Parkersburg, Marietta,
Iluntington and other places of that
sort and have some good ball games
this season? No doubt all those places
would come in and a very interesting
time could be had tho coming season.
Sistersville Review.
Tho grand masqerado ball to bo
given this evening by the Silver Star
Fishing Club promises to bo well attend
ed and one of tho leading events of the
M. J. O'Connor, of Ilartford, Conn.,
left for his home Monday, after a
week's stay in this county looking after
business matters.
Mrs. S. Luchs and Mr. A. Luctas
of Bellarie, are gue3ts of the former's
sons hero, Morris and Lewis Luchs.
Mrs. Sarah Ilann, wifo of J. C.
Ilann, died Saturday at her home in
Beverly and was buried Sunday. She
had been ill for a long time.
Mr. II. A. Staloy, one of tho oldest
and'best known citizens of Bcyerly, is
reported to bo at tho point of death.
The will of Jane M. Cram, late of
Waterford township, deceased, was
presented for probate Monday.
Born, Monday, Feb. 17th, to Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Kropp, a daughter,
granddaughter to J. D. Pape. j
All the hotels in the city were filled
to oyerilowing last night, and still a
number of would-be guests, could not
be accommodated.
Pilot Charles Rowland, of the Flor
ence Shanks, who was injured at this
I place las Saturday, had sufficiently re
covered Monday to resume his post at
the wheel.
Sloano and Burton, tho two men
arrested last week for running a speak
easy at Waverly, had a hearing at
Parkersburg Monday, bloano was
bound over to court. Burton was dis
missed on the original charge', but was
finod ?25 and costs for carrying a re
volver. The latter is generally known
as a "bad" man.
Tho "Old Homestead" last night at
the Auditorium was greeted by the
largest house of tho season; standing
room being at a premium. There
were present many out-of-town visit
ors, mostly from Vincent and Parkers
burg. Tho play was put on in very
good shape each actor sustaining his
part very well. Tho acting of tho old
men parts was especially good. The
singing was of an unusually high
order, the tenor and base having nat
urally fine voices, well cultivated.
Mr. F. W. White and Miss Nellie
M. Thompson, both of this city, wero
united in marriage Monday evening
by 'Squiro Richards.
John Trovanger, of Mastorton,
Noblo county, and Annie Stickrath, of
Liberty township, wero married Mon
day evening by 'Squire B. E. Guyton.
Hop. D. J. Richards, of Zancsvllle,
is in tho city flnjbusjness.
' Mr. EdwardjJj,,Kehiier, of Pomeroy,
is a business visitor in. tlje city,
W. M. Dearth is registered at tho
On Friday and Saturday, Fob. 21st
and 22d, tho people of this city will bo
treated to two very fine entertain
ments, which will equal a trip to
Europe without tho iuconvonienco of
travel. Mr. C. E. Bolton, M. A, will
appear on tho 21st in his Illustrated
lecturo'Russia and tho Romanoffs"
and onTho 22d in "Lands of tho Mid-night-Sun."
Mr. Bojton Is reputed to
bo'ono of the best lecturers on the plat
form and his art entertainments arq
simply superb. Both lectures will bo
delivered at Andrews XJalL Admis
sion, single lecture, 33c; both lectures
Born, Monday, Fob. 17th, to' Mr.
and Mrs. Charles W.clnhoimer, Jr., a
daughter. '
Real Estate Agents J. A. Plumor &
Son sold Monday the house of Louis
Wondclken, Sixth strict, to Mrs. Wm.
Ilcmineger for $2,500.
Mr. P. Kunz, Jr., is a 550 subscrib
er to tho boiler works fund whoso
namo should have appeared in the list
printed in tho Leader.
Tho Senior Club will meet to-night
with Professor and Mrs. Biscoe. "Tho
Peoples' Lamps," by Parsons in tho
Arena, will bo discussed.
The many Marietta friends I Mr.
Cy. Thomas, the popular salesman of
tho Contral Ohio Papor 'Co., wi.il bo
pajnqd toloarn that he, la'conflnod to.
Wbedjwitti typVoHe?ufyy
-S. CiWilhqTmloft vta the TrfcOi
Crkv. R. R. "for Granviile," to visit
fricKds. He will bo goue until Satur
day. Tho Congregational church social
will be entertained Thursday evening
at the homo of Dr. O. M. Willis, Fourth
Tho houso of Charles Moisenheldcr.
Woostor St., was sold Monday morning
to Mr. Al. Beasley. The prico paid was
Si, SOU. J. A. Pluiner & Son negotiated
the deal.
Juno Iluitecl At hlttlcscy.
Born at Greenwich, Conn., JuW20,
1812; died at St. Cloud, Minn., Febru
ary 10, 1800. ;
It was a peaceful end to a life full of
years, and in which there had been
much of .happiness as woll as much of
sorrow. At the ago of six years, Mrs.
Whittlesey moyed with her parents
from her Eastern homo to Marietta,
Ohio, the oldest settlement of tho
West Hero on October 25, 1833, she
was married to Mr. William A. Whit
tlesey (solicitor of tho Treasury de
partment during President Lincoln's
administration) and with the Hon.
Joshua R. Giddings. Ho served in tho
state legislature and represented tho
Marietta district in tho Thirty-first
congress, declining a re-election; as he
preferred to devote his time and en
ergies to the practice of his profession
and became one of the leading mem
bers of tho Ohio bar. They had four
children one son dying In infancy and
a daughter in young girlhood; a son,
Captain W. Beale Whittlesey, who was
killed while bravely leading his com
pany at the battle of Mibsion Ridge,
and a daughter, Mrs. W. B. Mitchell,
of this city, who survives her, and at
whoso home she died. Mr. Whittlesey
died in 1800, after a painful illness.
Mrs. Whlttlesoy bore the sorrows
which came upon her as mother and as
wife with resignation and took up the
burdens of life with pationce' and a
bravo heart. Eyery duty was faith
fully met. Quiet and unassuming, yet
in all matters of principle she had the
firmness which came with her Puritan
blood. She only asked to know what
was right and just, and that she did to
tho full measure of her strength and
ability. During the past twenty years
her timo has been fairly divided be
tween her old homo at Marietta and
her now one at St Cloud finding in
the one the pleasures of the ripened
friendships of early days, and in the
other the happiness which came into
her life with a younger generation.
Thus the years passed by, their joys
finding a response in a thankful heart
and their sorrows being borne without
reninlng. Sho was an earnest Christ
ian, a member of tho Congregational
Church, and when tho end came it
found her ready and willing to go.
She leaves besides the one daughter,
two sisters, one of whom has always
made her homo with her and was with
her when sho died, and tho other liv
ing at Parkersburg, W. Va,
Vour Boy Wont Live a Month.
So Mr. Gilman Brown, of 34 Mill St,
South Gardner, Mass., was told by the
doctors. Ills son had Lung trouble,
following Typhoid Malaria, and be
spent three hundred and soyenty-fiye
dollars with doctors, who finally gave
him up, saying: "Your boy wont live a
month." He tried Dr. King's New
Discovery and a few bottles restored
him to health and enabled him to go
to work a perfectly well man. He says
he owes his present good health to tho
use of Dr. King's Now Discovery, and
knows It to bo tho best in 'tho world
for Lung trouble. Trial Bottles Free
at W. H. fatyer's Drug Store.
Marnaeo Licenses.
William E. Lawson and Florenco
Fletcher, both of Cutler.
F. W. White and Nellie M. Thomp
son, both of Marietta.
John ITrovanger. of Masterton,
Npblo county, and Annio Siicknith. of
Ljberty township. " v ' ' ""
An Knragad Husband Shooti a.Ohlcago
Bonrdlng-IIoui Kepcr.
,, Chicago, Feb. 17. Walter P. Ben
nett, a boardlng-houso keeper, of 127
East Sixteenth street, was Sunday
afternoon fatally shot by Albert E.
Williams. Mrs. Williams recently left
her hustand and went to live at Don
nott's house. Sunday afternoon Wil
liams came to the place and broko in
both the front door and the door lead
ing into his wife's bedroom. Not
finding any one in he went into the
hall and fired two shots from bis re
volver into the celling. He then oamo
down stairs and meeting Bennett, fired
tho remaining cartridges at him.
The U. S. Gov't Reports
show Royal Bafclns Powder
superior to alt others.
'c-flfc Saved His Life
-VU-- ' -1
Arv n fnrhtti.if rile.
ccvery in the nick of
time. Hundreds of
fcrsona suffering
rom consumption
ll.1 ltml thn tirr,-
trress of the di:ase
sioppcu, ana nave
been brought back to
lil3 and health by the
UolUcn .Medical
Discovery" of Dr.
. . - fierce.
Years ago Br. R. V. Pierce, now clitef
consulting physician to the Invalids' Hotel
and Surgical Institute of Buffalo, N. Y.,
recognizing, the fact that consumption was
essentially a cerm disease, and that a rem
edy which would drive the germs and their
poisons from the blood would cure consump
tion, at last found a medicine which cured cJ
per cent, of nil cases, if taken in the earlier
etactes of the disease.
The tissues of the lungs being irritated by
the germs and poisons in the blood circulat
ing through them, the gcrma nud.lodfcmcnt
there, and the lungs begin ,to break down.
Soon the general Itc61ttt bsgins'to'tail, and
the pertoli feels languid, weal:, faint, drowsy
,iuid confused. , j .
This is the time to take Dr. Pierce's Gold
en Medical Discover-; it drives the germs
and poisons from the blood, and has a sootli
ms effect upon the dry cough. In cases of
bronchiti3 the "Discovery" is invaluable.
Golden Medical Discovery" increases,the
amount and quality of the blood, thus invig
orating and fortifyingthc system asainstdis
ease and builds up wholesome flesh and
strength after wasting diseases, as. fevers
pneumonia, grip and other debilitating af-
Jno. M. IIiTr. of Au
dubon. A uiLttcn Co.. a..
says: "I took a sccre
cold which settled on tn v
lunrs and chest, and I
suffered intensely vith
it. I tried secral of
our best physic ans here
and they gave up all
hopes of mv recovery,
and thought I would
have to die. I would
cou'h and spit blood
for hours, and I was pnle
and weak. 1 as greatly
discouraged when I be
gau the use of the ' Dis
covers'.' but I soon trot
better. It hns been five vcars slnccI took It and
have had 110 return of that trouble siuce."
Killed Ills Wife, Aitanltod and KUetl Ills
Little lfcr, nud to Cover 111 Crimes
1'irecl the House.
Augusta, Ky., Feb. 17. Early Sat
urday morning Eobert Laughlin, liv
ing about thrca miles from here, met
his brother-in-law, Leo Jones, and told
him a horrible tale about how he,
Laughlin, had awakened at daylight
to find a burly murderer bending over
him in the act of cutting his
throat; how ho had grappled with the
fellow, who had escaped, together
with a pal who had been In tho room;
how he, Laughlin, had staggered
from tho hotibe, which in tho mean
time ho had discovered to bo in flames,
and had gone to a neighbor's, leaving
his wife and hisnieco, May Jones,
aged 12, in the building. Tho woman
and the girl wero cremated.
Sunday Laughlin confessed that he
did the deed.
Tho inhuman husband was atomo
arrested and hurried to jail at Au
gusta to cscapo the fury of his neigh
bors. " Marshal Sayers and Judge James A.
Wallace were of tho opinion that
Laughlin had murdered his wifo anl
niece hours before tho man had con
fessed. The murderer had attended tho fu
neral of the two victims Sunday after
noon and was at the home of W. W.
Laughlin when tho officers went to ar
rest him. Circumstances had pointed
to him as the guilty man, and when
the posse called at the house the nged
father and mother and the brothers
and sisters wero comforting tho sup
posed bereaved man.
Tho slight wounds on Laughlin's
neck were made by him, he says, in an
attempt at suicide after realizing tho
enormity of his crime.
There are some people hero chari
table enough to believo that he is in
sane. .
Laughlin was Monday morning taken
to the Maysvillo jail.
Colonial Building, Marietta, Ohio.
Surveys and Construction; Railways,
Bridges, Foundations, Si;vi:itAan.
SfFOTl SALE A bran newblcj-cle ,'Road
Ivlng." Will &ell at a grent bargain. Address
417 Third street. GsonoE w endei-kbn.
X&7-TO RENT A New House of r, rooms In
High School I.ano. Apply at 181 Fifth St.
Helerencos required, . 3 1
JWTFOR SALErA yoko ot good oxon. 103'
coe Wolcott, Watertown.
t37Purnlshed Booms for rent at 311 Greene
Street, also stable. 2t.
$55FOIt SALE A twelve stop Hlllstrom
organ, cost ?U0, will soli for 175. Inquire at
Leader ofllce.
fSTThe Dnnsmoro t pewrlter may bo had of
p W Tomer, this city, EOle agent for Washing
ton county. 0 o d
;K?"Folt SALU. Entire .east half of BlccU
13, West tide Marietta, 100 feet on Knox St,
120 on KrnnUlln, and 120 on Pearl St. Will sdl
as a whole.- 'Inquire ol Dr. S. M.IIart, Wlttllg
bulldjng, Front street. ,
t35DR.'W. MI HAKT) DENTIST. Offloa U
Putnam St., betwetl Frdntfanft Second. '
1 .( j.i , 1
psy-DB. E. P. EDuy, Dentist. Office Dot
Front street, opposite Soldiers Monument.
S2TDR. GALLAOHEIl Dlseabes of the eyo
and UttlnR ot glasses. Law Ilulldlng Putnam
street. ,
WTFOR SALE A line residence on Sixth
street below Wooster.
Good houso and lot on Hart street $500.
Desirable residence on Fourth stroet be
tween Putnam and Scammel streets.
Oood business fronts on Putnam and Second
Also a comfortable 10 room bouse on Wash
ington streot for rent in a few days.
It. J. A. Pi.umeu & Son,
3T"F0R SALE The entire Ward property
on Second street, two bouses on Third street
between Wcoster and Washington streets, also
good 50 aero farm near Derol's Dam,
Two Cbapin residences on the West Side, at
a bargain.
2t. J, A. PLUMED & SON.
sBeCEBHjAw W WnuSek!
Just opened are exceedingly attractive. First
choice was offered us by the leading Houses of
New York and Philadelphia, and we 'have
picked and chosen with speqia! care. We be-r
lleve we have the cream of the market and feel
sura of your approving verdict when you see
The NevrtKSilks are here too and again we are
sure you will vote for us. You will be particu
larly pleased with the new FANCY SILKS for
WAISTS. Early buyers secure the choicest
things. Come and see them. .
All lady customers who purchase of us at
any one time, goods amounting to $2.00 or
over will be presented with one copy of the
Standard Delineator for the month in which
such purchase may be made.
This .is no ANTIQUATED publication that
has been on the market for a half century or
more and which is being rapidly relegated to
the past for want of patronage, but is the finest
monthly fashion magazine published in the
United States. Each issue contains four hand
some colored lithographic plates illustrating
the latest styles, specially designed, showing
the popular materials and combination of col
ors, and in addition, some sixty or seventy il
lustrations of garments never before published
which will be fully described.
A full assortment of these popular patterns
will be found in our stock at all times.
A.&. ,!"ON
ant vs, Dra
If a "merchant." offers you a "dollar" bottle of "medicine" for "33
cents" you can make up your mind right then and there that he's
got either a "dark stained glass intellect" don't know what he's do
ing or's got what you call a "commodius, hard-wood conscience'
and is selling you "stuff." He would prefer to tell a "lie on one
month's credit" than the "truth for cash." Whenever you expect to
get "something for nothing" you get "nothing for something."
Moral Buy your "drugs and medicines)' from a "Druggist" because
"he knows what he's selling" and the safest place to buy them is
from "fas." ."
Putnam Street Pharmacy.
mi en m
m TMf ln m
yUilsi iiiii V UV m w Will
We refer to our remaining stock of Winter Goeds. We expected
cold weather during January, but it did not come. Result We havo
more Winter Goods on hand than we want. Our loss is your gain.
We iave decided to offer our entiret'slock of Winder Goods, without
reserve, at less than cost. Here, js your chance to buy good reliable
goods at less than they cost to manufactwe. . .: . -.-
Men's Underwear
Our entire line of (1.00 goods at 09c.
Our entire lino of $1.35 goods at 05c.
$1.75 goods for $1.15.
$2.00 goods for $1.25.
Ladies' Underwear
Our entiro lino of $1.00 goods for 7Cc.
Our entire lino of $1.25 goods for 03c.
$1.50 Union Snits at $1.12.
$2.00 Union Suits at $1.S8.
Many other goodB nro offered
Oomo at onco, before assortments
Wholesale: '119 and 121
' In this department prices are cut in
two. Call and see them.
$1.00 Cotton Blnnltets, 75c.
$1.25 Cotton Blanltets, 05c.
SS.00 All Wool Blanltets, $2.25.
$4,00 All Wool Blanltets, $8.00
Cotton Down Comforts
Former price, $2.50; now $2.00.
at prices that will intorost you.
are broken.
BROS. . -
putnam street.
ijmuMomuiUKtmwasuaMMSLmttwMtM.tinnum wimimmimii iiiii iim
t b. -e

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