Newspaper Page Text
ART AT THE FAIR. r.-'. The Firot Letter of a Sories by Prof. Lorado Taft, CRITIC, LECTURER AND SGULPIOR. Tbo Distinguished Wrllor Bays tbo Exhibit at ilio World's Fair Is tbo Host Comprehensive and llopraMutative Ever Mado?What tho . Nations Have Dmio?Tho Art Palaco lull of Surprise#?Work ot American Artists. Tht Baltimore Snn. The following la tho first of a series of articles on the nrt'oxhibitnt tho World's Columbian Exposition, especially propared for tho Sun by tho ominent artist critic, 1'rof. Lorailo Tuft, of tho Chicago Art Institute. This distinguished irrik ter and instructor was born in ElmI wood, Peoria county, Ills., April 2U, f I8U0, and is therefore in his thirtyfourth year. He was graduated at tho Illinois State University, Champaign, Ills., in 1S79; studied in the Ecolo (Jos Beaux Arts, Paris, during 1880-3, and ] afterward with Marcus Joan Antono Mercle and othors for two 5-oars. He has executed anuinborof statues, busts, reliefs and medallions, his masterpiece being a statun of Ooneral Grant for Fort | Leavenworth, Kansas, lie has forsonio years past been instructor in sculpture at the Chicogo Art Institute. I. Chicago, Sept. 7.?The - art palaco is full of surprises, even for those who have imagined theinsolves well informed on the subject of contomporanoous art. It may not bo generally known, but this collection is an extraordinary one in mo annum ui fjuuiuu^. .** UUu . actually "making history," it is at least marking it in away never known bofore. Professor Ivea claims, and undoubtedly with good reason, to hare brought together hore the most comprohenaivo and representative exhibit ovor inadoof the world's art. In French exhibitions the Germans have always'beon conspicuously absent; in the recent Munich expositions a !ew French masters have contributed, but the majority still bold themselves jealously aloof. Here both countries are strongly represented. Those who may bo disappointed in tho French exhibit?as many undoubtedly are at first sight?will find it completed and made glorious by those gems of Gallic art revealed in the loan collection. Whether inspired by friendliness to America, patriotism or rivalry the Germans hava made a most magnificent showing in every department. In the art palnco they deliberately throw down tho glove to tlieir eternal foe, demanding that their victory of arms may be crowned by those of poace. THE NORTHERN' LANDS. Those northern lands, Denmark, Norway and Sweden, with their wealth of sturdy strength, make here a display which is a perfect rev,elation to art lovers. Those who have based their judgments on such boiatod authorities as Mrs. Clement, reading that the Scandinavians "go to Geruiaoy so largely for their education that their produc" - ?.2 ? 11 ? U U0U3 uru UHSOIlfclUtiJ iud ouuiu ua biium of the German school," moot tlioso luminous canvases with dazed looks, and endeavor in vain to trace some resemblance betweon thorn and the German exhibits. They aro distinctly ol their own land, and in their freshness and sincerity promise treat things. Russia proves with many a brilliant work that she has several original and skillful artists besides Verestschaiien, who is not represented. Unlike the French exhibit, the majority of these , pictures make tbeir best 'mpression at first sight, but there area lew hero of the highest rank. Spain has a nnmbor of superb works, but the majority are ntqre interesting to tbg story-loving public than to the artists of other lands, I have a similar feeling in regard to the exhibits of Austria and Belgium. But one can endure acres of mediocre canvtisos for the sake of the occasional gems which aro not wanting in anv of those sections. Modern Italianpaintineand sculpture impress me alike oa trivial and undicnii fled, but here, too, are notable exceptions in both departments. In Great Britain thero is a real surprise in store for many. The Royal Academy is'out in force, but it will begin to dawn npon the public?what lias so long boen known by a few?that thogp famous, much honored nnrnei do not stand for the best painting in the island. We ought to be grateful forthe presence of theso amusing back numbers, even though thoy limy have been sent in all seriousness. They ure milestones, marking the progress of art, and while tho British public with true consistency holds fast to the old, tho Btrentcth and promise of the land is revealed fn the work of a group of younger mou whose names are still unfamiliar to us. At Inst there dawns a promiso of good art in England. Japan makns here for the first time an exhibit of her art on an oqual footing with other nations, and a most tasteful and charming display it is. Tho oublic does not realize how much onr painters owo to this thoroughly artistic nation. AMERICAN ART. Finally, perhaps more generally, first, wo seek our homeland. Some profess to be disappointed in tho United States exhibit. I am proud ot.it. I did my apologizing beforehand. It was unnecessary. In no country was the standard of seloction higher. There is no bad work hore; most is decidedly good, and much excollont. American art is still young. Its hi?0 tory is bounded within a single short contnry. In that time forests have been felled, tree trunks grabbed, boulders filled ap, Indians persuaded to "move on," and all that rude work incident to thefouudingof a new nation lias been accomplished, leaving little timo or opportunity for the practice of tho gentler arts. Nevertheless, the art lmtinct was hore; it crops out in most unexpected places. Tho presonce oi nn insignificant portrait painter in a certain little New Jersey town rosulted in tho development of tho art instincts' of a doxen or more of our best painters of the first half of this century. There are everywhere richly endowed natures seemingly without artistic antecedents, springing np, and with tho slightest encouragement developing into fruition. Let as turn to lomo of those cle'ver raon who have, by patient persistency, wrong from the schools and masters of Europe their seorets, and who have today acknowledged leaders in the world of art. But let tM not undertake onr rambles . with thfc usual determination to put, figuratively speaking, all at these pictures into tw,o "boxes"?"the shoep and tho goats"?those that you "like" and thoso that yon do not! Let us with' hold onr jndgmont, looking at them without prejudice, and endeavor to understand those men, who certainly I know moro/ln this particular direction i than wo do. In a abort lime we would e liovo to reclassify, anyway! .Many pic- ' cures which please at first have nothing I mora to toll next day, and become insupportable by tho end of a week; while a quiet, delicate bit, though once orftrlmillv wifiH ( U>04 tWUAOU Ui BbWIUeu) |i> . the nay into our ullections uutil with I many a roturn wn endeavor to atone for our llrat neglect. Whatever satisfaction there may be in learning about these men and their works our greatest, most valuable reward will bo tho new revelation of nature that comes to eye nnd eonl after studying good picture*. Due goes fortli from the urt palace with new eyes; thu sunshine seems brighter, the charms of atmosphere aud the gentle gradations of color appea. us nover before. One is dumfounded to [ And that the grass really is yellow at I times when the sunlight streams through it, that shadows ore sometimes violot, that cvoiiing shades, have a color. In short, wo are ill a world of beauty, and the artist has performed his highest mission in showing it to us. WIIISTLBIl's WORK. Our first subjoct, Mr. James McNeil Whiatlor, though n prominent figure in thu world of art, is rather difficult to classify, lie was born iu America or else in St. Petersburg, he does not quite remember which, studied at Wast Point, but long since removed to London, whore ho lius never for a moment failed to make himself conspicuous. . lie renounce! Ainorica and with singular unanimity tbo Kuglish renounce him; so he hongs suspended like Mahomet's coflin, it man without a coun- j try. Overwhelmingly egotistical, possessing an insatiable love of notoriety, ho is nevertheless odd 01 mo yruaioai painters in tho world. This I know ; tho public finds it difficult to linden stanu. Wo could hardly appreciate , these "low-tonod" portraits unless we wero to go through tho same course ot j training that the artist has. He knows J ?what wu do not recognize?that it is ' mora diilicult to pninc sttoii quiet, . "shadow pictures" with every color subdued than it is to paint . tbo most gorgeous combinations. But it is not skill alone that ' those picturos stand lor. To the trained sense there is in such indescribable J delicacies of gradation a harmony as de- ! lightful as t.luii offered in sweetest' j strains oi subdued music. In tho "Priucess of the Land oi Porcelain" there is j beautiful color; it stands out clear and ' puro when seen at any distance, yet 5 how refined in effect. Then, too, we ; have one o( Whistler's "nocturnes" in the other room. George Moore writes: "It was with tbo night that Mr. Whist- I lor set his seal and sign-mannal upon art; aboro all others he is truly the interpreter o( tho night. Until he cauio tiie night of the painter was as ugly and insignificant as any pitch barrol; it wus he who first transferred to canvas t the blue, transparent darkness which < folds tho world from sunsotto sunrise." In all theso directions of original research Whistler has lecNmt and set the 1 pace for oilier moil. .No wonder tuoy ? adniirohiml ThoFrench government lias recently purchased his grout portrait of his niothor for tho palace of Che Luxembourg. In etching, that "shorthand of art," Whistler is not excelled. Tbe London Journal of Art says, retorring to his etchings: "Wocan think of no work in which genius of a certain kind is moro decisively manifested." In one of tbe galleries above may bo found a largo number of these remarkable works, portraits, ligures and bits of London and Venice celobrutod in the history of modern art. AS A WRITER. Whistler is a brilliant writer as well; bis "10 o'clocks," as be calls those lectures given at 10 o'clock at. night, for some roason best known to hinisolf, are sparkling bits of art-criticism. It will be remembered that he published some tiiuo sincd a little book entitled "The Goutlo Art of Making Enounes," a subject on which ho is a recognized author- ' ity. IIo has applied to his color compositions Buch titles as "Symphonies," "Nocturnes," "ArraneomoiKs and liar- i monies,'' "Variations iu Flesh Color and Green," etc. A certain nocturne in blue and gold was dostinod somo years ago to have an unusual prominence. It was in connection with this famous 1 picture that tlie evar amiable -Mr. liuskiu published the following comniont: "For Mr. Wliiatler'a sake, no less than for the protection of the purchn9er, Sir Coutts Lindsay ought not to hare admitted works into the gallery in which the ill-educated conceit of thb art so nearly approached the aspect of willful imposture. I have seen and heard much of cockney impudence before now, but never expected to henr a coxcomb ask 300 guineas for flinging a pot of paint in the public's face.." This was just the announcement that Mr. Whistler had long been waiting for. Ho promptly Instituted suit against the critic ana for many a long day this case held the attention of the English and American public. 1 Imagine the helpleasiiesi of tho judge, uninformed In tho art matters, when t .called upon to preside ovor a trial of , this sort. * In the course of the examin- ' ution, Mr. Whistler, being asked how much time ho had spent upon this 1 painting, acknowledged flijt )i0 had < "knocked ifottf' in the cotirso' of nn ' afternoon, but' hastened to add'that he I had, however, been preparing for it all hie lite I He received one farthing < damages and no coits; the farthing he ' has aver slnco worn in triumph upon his watch-chain. Although tho Munich school has not ' at the present tirno the same vogue aa tho Parisian, it is a noteworthy fact ' that sovoral of onr mpst brilliant paint- ' era studied thore. Perhaps tho most ' remarkable figure among our resident artista, certainly our most inspiring > teacher, is William M. Chase. Born in an unknown town of Indiana, practicing for a time his Belf acquired art in St. Louis, we find him later a favorite < pupil of Piloty, whoso children ho j painted while in Munich. , One of our most richly endowed men, , his imagination falls far short of his , skill. He asod to paint pictures with J "subjects." Of late years hia selections t are euch as a runaway kodak might pick i up if it should start out by itaolf. All ( is grist at his mill. Everything inter- j oata him. A back yard full ol clothes ( linos and waving undor garments ia to , him perfectly fascinating. It Is de- j lightful to tblnkof a man finding snch pleasure in the color harmonies and problems of values which everywhoro I present themselves. There are more i flannel shirts in tho world than spirit- \ ual types of face, and his horizon of i happiness is thus much larger than i ours. . ( But In painting for us wo wish that I he would aae a little more discrimina- 1 tlon and soloct objects that we can ap- I predate. Some yeara ago I saw a large i room full of Chase's work. The skill i and cleverness of those pictures was a < revelation. Such brash work would do i honor to any European master. But i there was absolutely no other interest i in all that array. Just one pioture had I a touch of possible significance, a won- i dorfully painted back door, from unJorneath which a little dark blood was ooz- ;] Ing, to Intimate that possibly a foal i tragodv had taken place on the other 1 side of the canvas. But, when accident brings an .attract .T> ve mbjoct'in bli way Chaso can treat t just as well as an ugly one. He leetns to have nothing especially 'against" it, bat never Bhows any par;icular preference (or tbo boautifal. souk or chase's-woiik*. Bat we feel no deiire to find fault tolay, for. Mr. Oliaso has certainly (lone lis best for us an4 sent an array of/ inporb works. Most "taking" among .hose canvases is that charming portrait if a vonng girl entitled "Alice." The nerry little maid smiles down upon us ib she dances along with springy step, i bit of fluttering ribbon in her bands. ?._ i__i_ .? tl.ii. is a lnatnn in JI10 IOOK Ui> bins UlbbUlU ig M iuei?M -? jalnting. "Tta ill in knowing what to eavo out. How easily it seems to have joen ilono. How. certain every stroke if the brush." Tliore is no fumbling joro. In fact, It is not with "prayer ind fasting," not with long and painful jflort that this kind of work is' done. Such textures could nover be produced >y patience alono. The .treatment is ipontatieous and as crisp and fresh as lature herself. No doubt there are ireary hours bohindall this skill?those ichool -and afterschool years of research ?but now it has become so easy; work s n luxury,' with 110 thought of effort. The "Lady in Pink" shows the sumo ]unlities. No plodder could have given 19 through months of ellort that gauzy material which Chase has suggested so perfectly with a lew strokes of his magic jrush. The most beautiful paintiue I find, jowoVW, in No. 252. where the white notorial of dress and sleeves could not 10 improved, I firmly maintain, by any irtist living. The face, like most of Shaae's subjects, is not a sympathetic ivnn. and the eve soon fails ngain upon the iuininous charm of that wonderful lrapery through which the figuro ia ao well felt One other work by Mr. Chase I want rou to Bee?a little glimpse of outdoors, i bit of Central Park, New York. It iangs at the opposite end of this hall ind is seldom noticed by tho average visitor. Yet it is one of tile truest and lent of all the excellent landscapes in which our American sootlon is so rich. 3ur young painters stand before it and :ear their hair, so to speak. You look >ut doors and you come back to it permaded tbat Chase has seen things bot;er-and painted them loss falteringly .ban the best men beforo his time. lie iaa bad a definite influence in the process of realistic art Would that be ?ero bore to catch and preserve for ub lome of the glories of this magic city I tfo one could do it better. vl-nrA RUIUN OP TERROR. Italian* Arm Themielvei nn<l Prevent Miners From Working. PiTTsnuita, Pa., Sept 11.?Terror 'eigned in the little mining town ol Jeadiing near here last night The 100 ir more Italian miners who were discharged from the Beadling mines on account of tho depression in the coal rade, armed themselves with shotguns ihortly after dark and declared that no ine should work in the miues unless hey were reinstated. All night long bey paraded the streets, howling like lemons and firing their guns in every lirection. They first marched to the :oal works, and under threats of death Irove tho few men at work awuy. The atter took refuse in the general (tore 3f BeadlingiBroB., and were soon reinorced by ubout thirty Americana, who vore with ditlioulty restrained from iring on tho Italians. Tile mob finally itnrched away, but returned to tho forks this morning, and the owners deeded to shut dpwn to prevent bioodilied. At daylight a posse'of officers rom Mansfield arrived, and with the isslstance of the American miners succeeded in arresting thirty-two of the -iotors, the othars escaping to tho hills, ['hoy were, tdken to Mansfield and o?ked up op a charge of riot. Notftithitanding the protpiscaons- firing inInlgod in by the inob, no one was inurod as far a? could bo learned. A OKKAT OCCASION iVill be tho Aunlveriwrjr of the Laying of tho Corner Stoue of tlio Capitol. Washington, D. C., Sept. 11?tireat } reparations are being; in ado for the centennial celebration o(the laying of he cornerstone of the capitol building, vliich takes placeone week from to-'ilay. That it will be one of the greatest local celebrations Washington has ever expoienced is assured. The event to be commemorated, as well as the interestng nature of tho ceremonies, must command national attention. The paricipation of the principal officers of the tovernment, the President and Vice ['resident, speaker of the house and a ustico of the United States supreme1 court is fitting and appropriate, and they fill be re-enforced by the represontalives of the District government and citizens. ' PenslouH to IVolt Virginians, ' prrial Dtipalch to the Intelliacnctr. Washington, D. C.,8ept 11.?Restoraion and Reissue?Win. H. Dougherty, Sand Hill, Marshall county. Increase?John E. Hadsall, Moundsrille; Isaac Ilnsk, Holbrook, Hitchie countv; Henry Enloe, Market, , l)odIridg^ county; Lafayette Hughes, Ci* >enhaver's Mills, Kanawha county; Willis T. Brannon, Palatine, Marlon county ;Chns. W. Green, Kuawl's Creek, Braxton county; Samuel A. Sister,Terra Vita, Preston county; David S. Feather, [<enox, Preston county; William Goodnn, Clias. L. Yeager. Original?James W. Robinson, Ireand, Lewis county; Gotlieb Wilderntith. Mason, Mason county; Solomon iobinson, Morgantownr Original Widows, Ac.?Levina Cunllngham, Zona, Roane county. Riotous iluna. Pittsburgli, Pa., Sept ll.?A Coraop>Iis, Pa., special says: A large party of Hungarian coal miners engaged in a iot at the Olitf mines 011 the Moutour 'ailroad near here last evening over tho xusessioa of a watch. Revolvers, clnbs> ind stones were freely used, and when ho fight was finally quelled It was ound that five linns had been shot ind a number of others bruised and cut. y'ope of thorn, however, wero danger>usly injured. No arrests havo boon nade, and it is evident that the troublo s not oven - Deafness Caunot be Cured ;>y local applications as they cannot roach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafness, ind that is by constitutional remedies. Deafnoss is caused by an inflamed conlition of the mucous lining of the Eusachian Tube. When this tube 1? inlamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it iB entirely closed, Deafness Is the result, and inless tbe Inflammation can be takon >nt and this tube.restored to its.normal condition, hearing will bo defrayed forever; nine esses out of ten ire cansed by catarrh, which is nothing ant an inflamed conditibn of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars [or any case of Deafness (caused by :atarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars; free. Toledo, 0. 'ARE YOD AILING ? We Ventnre to Say Tliat You Are It I* Estimated That Nine Oat of Ever, Ten Men and Nineteen Oat of lOror Twenty Women Aro Suffering Fron Home Form of Weakness or hon?a Vitality. Lout week Drs. Copeland, Boll aud Datrls put UabcU tlie ityinptoms of catarrh as It ofte aflects (bo entire sjutom. TiiU week they pr< Bent the symptom* which aru principally coi ? ?*?? '""-I afffcntlmi commnnlv known c dyspepsia or catarrh of the stomach and bowel' These symptoms not only vary In dlflereii individual*, but in the some Individual at diUoi cnt time*; the moat constant it an abnormal af pot He, It may bo lost. Increased or perverte< There 1* welcht, dnll pain and a sense of bun ingln the pit of the stomaoh after taking fox accompanied by flatulence. heartburn, ga' tralgia, constipation or diarrhoea a dnll heat aohe. languor, depression of spirits and IrrlU billty of temper. Iudlscrotion lueatlngnnd drinking, and ei erclse or oxposuro in dyspoptics nro apt to oca Ion sick headflcho. It 1* frequently accon panled by blttor taste in the mouth, bilioi vomiting aud sluggish bowels; thii 1* callc bilious attack. There is frequent regurgitatlo of a thin, watery aallue fluid, preceded by en gas trio pain*. Sometimes there la pain at U heart, accompanied by palpitation mid shor nessof breath, making the patient think ho hi the heart dlseaso. Accompanying somo cases thero is a di?inesi ringing in the oars, spot* before the eyes, nn other sensations which togethor am cnlle "stomachic vertigo " These patienta hear buzzing sound and feci as if a vapor were ei volopingthein: thoy grow pale, aud grasp ft suptiort through fear of failing. . When in any case Indigestion" has lastod long time chroalo gastric catarrh will alwaya t developed; evidences of malnutrition she themselves by anremia. premature old age, co rugatlon of the uall*. dccay of the teeth, ei Again, thero is a short dry cough aud occasion! paroxysms of an asthmatic character. The ski becomes sallow, dry and rough, und variot craptiousAppear. In tho treatment of dyspepsia or gaitri catarrh, as In all other crtarrhnt diseases. Dr Copeland, Bell ahd Davis* method is superior 1 all others. They readily distinguish bet wee thFVarious forms of Its appoaraueo una uiro< their treatment to tha removal of the cause. Catarrh Attacks All Mucous Membrane) | tiie Earn, Eyes, Note, Throw Bronchial Tubes, Lungs, Stomach, lion els, Kidney*, Bladder?The Whole Ml cous Tract?Cure ^Diseases of These Oi gnns by Removing the Cause. Drs. Copeland, Hell & Davis treat nuncesi fully all curable diseases at 1121 Malu htreo Wheeling. W. Va. Office hours. 9 to 11 a. m., 21 5 p. m. aud 7 to 9 p. m. Sundays, 10 to 12 a. a and 2 to 4 p. m. 8[>ecialties-Catarrh and al disease* of the eye. ear. throat aud lungs; dys pepsiu cured: nervous diseases cured; ski! diseases cured. Many cases treated successfully by mall Sen 2-ceut atauip for question blank. Address ull mall to DEB. COPELAND, BELL & DAVIS. 1121 Alain street. Wheeling, W. Va. $5 A MONTH - ALL DISEASES TREATED ATTIIR UNIFOR! RATE OF 95 A MONTH. REMEMBER THI INCLUDES CONSULTATION. EXAMINATION TREATMENT AND MEDICINE FOR AL DISEASE3 AND ALL PATIENTS. HAMILTON PISH BUKIED. Simple Fnucral Services on tlio Banks < the Hudson. Garrisons, N. Y., Sept. 11.?On tb banks of tbe Hudson, where he lived s many years, tho remains of the lat Hamilton Fish, statesman and patrio were laid in thoir last retting pine this atternoon. The casket was lowero into a grave next to that of his wife an the two were again together. Tli Church of St. Phillips, where tho ft neral services were bold, was tbrongec and everyono in the throng could cout Mr. Fish his friend or benefactor. Tli services wero of the simplest naturi l'liore was no address or eulogy. Tli funeral sorvicos were conducted by Rei Dr. Walter Thompson, rector of St. Phi lips, assisted by Bishop Honry C. Pottc and Rev. Dr. Morgan Dix, of Trinit church. Earthquake Shook*. Vienna, Sept. 11.?There were shar| shocks of earthquake yesterday morn ing at Jassy and at Bucharest. ' Pcopl rushed into the streets in alarm, thoug! not much actual damage was done. It Should Bo in Kvory Houho. J. B. Wilson, 371 Clay St., Sharps burp, Pa., says be will not be withou 1 l)n ifing!? J*ew Discovery for Consumi lion,' Coughs und Colds, that it cure his wife who was threatened wit Pneumonia, after nn attack of "1 Grippe," when various other remedie and several physicians 'had done her n good. Robert Barber,, of Cooksport, Pa, claims Dr. King's New Discovery lis done him more good than anything h ever used for Lung Trouble. Notuin like it. Try it. Free trial bottles t Logan Drug Co's Drag Store. Larg bottles, 50c. and $1. 6 'COLUMBIAN EXroSITIOJ 1 ' , V ^ Exourtloii to,Chicago via Ohio River Itnll road. On and after this date, until Octobe 31, the Ohio -River railroad will se tickets to Chicago and return, on a( count of the World's Columbian Expt sitlon, at greatly reduced rates. Ticket will be good for continuous passage li either direction with final limit for r< turn passage November 5, 1893. Fc rates of fare, time of train and other In formation, inquire of ticket agent! Ohio Rlvor railroad, or write \V. i Robinson, general passenger agem Farkorsburg, W. Va. One Way To Be Bnppj Is at ail times to attend to the'con forts of your family. Should any on of them'catch a slight cold or cbug prepare yourself and call at ondo o The Logan Drug Co., se'e' agents, an get a trial bottlo of Otto'B Cure, th ?reat German remedy, free. We giv it away to prove that wo havo a sur care for coughs, colds, asthma, cot snmption, and all diseases of the throt and lungs. Large sizes 54c. 1 Ohio Hirer Railroad Sunday 12xonrilom Sunday oxcusion tickets now on sale t Woodland, Franklin, New Martinsvilli Sisterrllle and Long Reach. / A remedy which " <?? Wire - mboottoerperienci tjJLJK. .>/ rMfX the painful ordea ^ attendant upot the tortnjw ofoon II 1VWyVvir/ flnement, leeunlnf / I I'u ?W7/ the dingers thereoo 11 I IV ~ //J/ to both mother am /7 R I child. Sold by al I A \\ VkL f-r\ drnftglita. Bentbj \m, I expreaa on nwslp /^l / / /rub, rub * \ / / y hateful. N \ \ L-J stf Nothing but ( Ki^up clothes, paint, di 11 with something the \>g>J making you rub C . .// There's a saving i J; ^71 there's a saving in I * i I I Washing >vitb aci r! V |\ but it isn't safe. 1 ti Bewa: [; FALSE?Pearline is lie Ution, be honest?i 1 i18 d g. , f I ' AUTISTIC COMPOSITION, 1 CLEAR IMPRESSIONS, I GOOD INK, ( PROMPT SERVICE, LOW PRICES, I HAS CAUSED ' I J i: # ilrfesOQr ; dD?Dd [P s Q)!J[ > I o ( I I ' II I We Can Qet Up 1 M| * 0 [. 1 1 II I. . ????? 11 --esssrbhs&bbhmbhhh for Infante c ?f . 4'Castor! a is bo well adapted to children that > 6 I recommend ItaaBuperlortoanypreecription 0 mown to mo." n. A. Ancnnn, M. D., Q 311 So. Oxford St, Brooklyn, N.Y. 1" u The use of4 Castoria' to so universal and e ita merit* to well known that It boo ma a IrottC ,i of supererogation to endorse it Few are the u itifelii^ent families who do not keep Costoria d within eaayreach." ^ ^ I- Late Tutor Bloomlogdnle Reformed Church. 1 * TBK ctstaxt e fti^^^TlTgfiTII"JI '""JUUJC r. 1(P : y 'gA FAIR FACE MAY GAIN." MARRY A PL, I SAP' I- STRONGEST. Asset*, $8, 4 Dor eompwndjnte HOME LIFE II 3 H. B. MOESER, Manager 0 MOST LIBERAL. Surplus, S' it F. M. Thomas, ???< NEUROYIN r - ? A WONDERFUL NERVE ADD Bf) [l to Mwaus Diseases in their worst forms. It is pu for all Nurtotis Diseases. Tho miud Incomes auiet '* srstera rejuvenated. A doeitM improvement in on< ). Memory. Pain in Tlnek or Head. Blues, Norvou* Pr? g condition* result in Insanity nud Heath, if neslecte a IPor ttlo by McLAIJTBim, 1200 Market fit, n )- ' h For salo In Wheollnjr by tbo LOGAN DRUG 0 n ^ STOP CRUELTY TO ANIN O I V5E It will positively ,n K89 and Cattle from any i Gnat?. Mosquitoes i l* kind, improves the a it 9HHIH and does away witl iWKDWL _ If applied to Dogs nri Ivilflk every Flea that it 1 l IJflW will last three head < ? ^" ICSKp season. Ask your di 0 CSXSCERT MAIUFACTURIUG CO., -? , For Salo by McLAIN BROTIIKI13, Wheollnjr, W ! BKFOKSiXDJUTESUhr 1. Addlm^^ ! For Sale in Wheeling, W. Va., t^LO Easy As Can Be washing with Pearline. Just it and see. None, of the rub, that made the old" washboard one of the old washboard, either. common sense washing of ishes, anything in the houseit takes out the dirt, instead of it out. It's a big difference, n the labor?but, besides that, the wear. ds and chemicals is easy, too? Washing with Pearline is. Feddlers and soma unscrupulous gro. I- fx cen W'N le" you " thii is as good as " L or "tl'O ??mo us Pearline. IT'S rer peddled ; if your crocer sends you an imi. it back. Si8 J AH as PYLE, New York. _ -# I1 ' * I1 mm w - I .THE SUUJ?,SS Uf j f igj@OD?@[pp$ cpono-SaDDg]' j: fDQBCBo 11 'or You All Kinds of i ,, CATALOGUES, < PAMPHLETS, < PRICE LISTS, , , ILLUnUAXlUflg, m OFFICE STATIONERY, Ete. J MBtff.WHIWiHimi'llili IH 3 ind Children. Oiutorla cures Colic, Constipation* Sour Stomach, Diarrh?a, Eructation,. Kills Worm*, gives aloep, and promote? dl* Wltfoufcinjurious medication, M For several jean I hare reoommended your * Castoria.' and irtiall always continue to do so ss it has invariably produced beneficial results,*1 Edwin F. Pardeb, M. D., "The WInthrop," 123th Street and Tth Are., \ New York City. a Compact, 77 Mo*bat Stout, Nkw York. ' I " " ' 1 11 ' PROVE A FOUL BAR* ?? ?r?i nui9 IIOCO HIN UirtL ir otic, wgso OLIO 086,462.26. SAFEST. rest Investment n?r I D BY TUB Jn IJ Mllf MSURANCE CO. 1% rci W YORK. Al ELY FREE. ^ [j^ , 531 Wood St., Pittsburg. 1,528,966.54, BEST. irol Ageut, KJugwooJ, TV. Ta. 'P'2 " IE TABLETSi ' BH This rwnody l? not a recent dlacov* 'AIRI QCMPIW wjr. but tlie Proscription of ft rowlAIH flLIViCklTa hur physician, who hiu deratedy*trs roly vegetable, pleasant to tiko and a PmIUtb Cnro and clear, fears of death are dissipated, and xba i week. Aro rou enffcrln* with Nervou* Debility, Wealc titration or8lpeple?noMT Don't neglect youiywf. Tom* il. Tb? Xrarorlnf Tablet Co.. Olierlln. ?bio. rid GEO. H. EBELINO, 2125 Market St ao22-TTh*s eehdS mcmb/S wS^^oJStoio M oM^W^^ad to Con* nsanlty. With ?very S? order we dra ft writteni 0., Malu oud Touth Streets. do.'l IALS AND USE "FLYLENE." anoyance from Flies, / ind Innects of every . ppeamnce of the coat i the use of fly nets. WSBI it will instantly kill touches. One gallon W_ >f horses or cattle one Sole Proprietors, - PHILADELPHIA, PA. .Vs., Soto Agents for West Virginia. Ju^-rrbsiwy SB RESTflREDsSS >nchu~??kline tr.LoMoruriuo rower aluftlllU ?oatl?>Bhoo<l, Nightly Jinili.losi, irommiMk or untiinn. Itirrnw* u' powortn 0?n?rftUm Ornm of oliliar mi c?u?i kmUfMmrk aznuirs imi umoco, ortim s&steiSaeKajggg ^s&ris-easis BAN DRUG COMPANY, cor. Tenth and ustteets. n ~ 1 I 1 I III CIRCULATED 1U1JJ.W NEWSPAPER.