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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, April 25, 1896, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1896-04-25/ed-1/seq-6/

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' >
/ wHismga.
taste i
i fleming's t ,
ihguu# ks|
? export HI
| whiskey i,
V)u Guaranteed 8 year* old and p>v]:;
ly absolutely pure. tfl\
W FULL QUARTS. 11,00 M[f :
| 1(2 6 QUARTS. $5 00
J ft Freight prepaid on all $ro orders tl* \'
! \l# or over. Cataloguo sent free.
! Wh.Usal.ind Retail Droggliti, W
Sold by JOHN KIiARI, cor, Slxtronth
and Market atreeta, Wheeling, W. Va.
i Ever Compare s
' hoitU of 5
{ "Klein's \
> Silver Age s
/ Rye Whiskey \ '
f with any other brand! Of rotutt jrou found /
S Silver Age to be away ahead. It i* the 3
C fame with OUQUKSNE and KHAR N
C CREEK rjref?they are leaders, brriuw C
y thrr are guaranteed to he pure* old and C
J mellow. ? *|
j SILVER AGE, - Pen Quant. $1.60 \
J DUOUESNE, - 1.28 /
J (CAR CREEK, - " 1.00 ?
C sold rvgtvmtattt.- r
\ Importer and Dlitilhr. Allegheny, Pa. )
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
Receiver of the Circuit Court of
the United State* for th% District of West
Virginia In the case of Prank Pearson vs.
the Moundsvllle, Benwood & Wheeling
Railway Company and other*, will, on or
before April 2* 14.%. at the office of Simpson
& Ilazlett, 1311 Market street, Wheeling,
West Virginia, receive sealed offers
stating the amounts the persons making
the offers are willing to pay for the property,
real and personal, now in the hands
of the said receiver In said suit. This
property Includes the real property, franchise*
power-house, plant and cars of the
Moundsvllle, Benwood & Wheeling Railway
Company, together with a quantity
of ties, poles nnd other materials now
lying along the line of the railway of the
said company In Marshall county. West
Virginia, Including 100 feet guard curve.
900 feet 6-inch girder rail, 75 kegs of spikes,
5 koRM of nails, spikes and bolts, 2,000 lug
screws. 200 pipe brackets, 4,000 rail bonds,
100 pounds trolley wiro, l.ouo rail bond
caps. 24, single curve hangers, 41 double
curve hangers. 6 adjustable switches.
98 glass cable insulators. Sit Wood
brake Insulators. 24 Spillman cars.
322 trolley clamps, 125 poles not pet.
200 pipe bracket hangers, about 4.000
ties, 2 closed cars, 1 Buckeye heater, l
Duplex crane, 1 driving belt, 1 power
. switch, 1 dynamo, 2 Buckeye engines, l
Duplex pump, 1 lot engine tools. The
track as now laid and completed runs
from a paint in Benwood to a point near
tne power-nouse HI dini * nun, uuuuv ?nw
and one-half miles, and th? unfinished
Kirtlon runs from that point to a point in
oundsvllle, about *lx miles. The terms
if sale shall he one-third of the purchase
Jboney In cash on the acceptance of the
bid. and the residue In two equal Install*
tnents, payable In six and twelve months
with Intcr&at and security, but the first,
or cash payment, must bo at least 510,000.
No bid will be considfyed unless it be accompanied
by a certified check, payable
to the order of the undersigned receiver
for ten per centum of the amount of the
bid, as an earnest of good faith. Th*
/ right 1? reserved by the court to reject
any and all bids and subsequently to
order a sale at auction of the property
or to direct the receiver to proceed to
complete the said railway as may to the
court seem best None of the offers so
received will be opened nor the contents
thereof disclosed until aft?>r six o'clock
p. m. on the said 23th 'lay of April, 1K)0.
The said reclver will also recelvo on or
before the 25th day of April. 1KW, at the
same place, sealed offer* of prices at
which the persons making such offer*
will be willing to agree to complete Unsaid
railway. These offers to complete
the roud shall be for Its completion according
to the' original specifications.
which were maun a oari 01 me conir.-v-i
between the said railway company ami
Wareham ?fc Jhighr#, the person who*"
offer 1* accepted to have th?? privilege of
uslnc. without cost to hire, all the materials.
tie*. pol<*3. rail*. &c., which are now
lying alons the road, and h?? will he r??qulred
to do all the work and furnish nil
the equipment and material railed for by
the raid sj>ecincatlons, except what ha-?
already been done and furnished. Th*
person whose offer for the completion of
the road shall be accepted will b?> expected
to nnter Into a contract containing t<?rms
and provisions usual In such canes, and to
furnish a bond In a penalty of J1U.OOO with
security satisfactory to the receiver, conditioned
for the faithful performance of
his contract. The court alco reserve*
the right to retect any or all such offers.
The raid specification*, or a copy of them,
can be seen and examined by persons desiring
to make such offers, at the nald
office of Simpson & Haxlett. None of
these offern shall be opened nor the contents
thereof disclosed until after six
o'clock p. m., on the ?ald 2-jth day of April,
106- ItOW.Wm JIA55LETT,
Receiver Moundsvllle. lien wood &
Whcellm; Kitllw.-y Company.
By virtue of a deed of trust mnde l?y
Alary 1$. llosklnson and Crone Ho: klnson.
her husband, to the under- I:-nkI
trustee. dat**d the SlMt day of Jmluary,
A. D. 1S31. and recorded In th" cfrv;r> office
of the County I'ourt of M..r Kill
County. West Virginia, in deed c>r trust
book No. 10. paces 103 and 10|. I will off
A. D. liOfl.
beginning at 10 o'clock u. m., of said list
mentioned date. at the prcmixer, to sold,
ell at public auction to the Milieu and
best bidder, the following described ?<;il
estate, thut 1* to way, Lot number nineteen
(10) an Dialed by It. |j. Me.\i>-ehen in
the Town or McMechen. in the county of
2j?r*hall, in the stute of Wen VJr.vinJa.
fluid lot fronts fifty feet on Mr Motion
avenue and extends hack one hundred and
twenty-three (12*.) feet and eleven (11)
Inches to a twelve-foot alloy, and is the
ottnr property granted and conveyed to
the Maid Mary B. Hoskinaon by d? .d dated
November 4, IKS'), and recorded In nan!
clerk's office in deed hook No. folio 2'.''
The snld lot number nlnet?.on (J'j) w ill
old subject to the provision contained in
aid deed of trust, that no untlnlsh* I
building or out-house is to be btdll on
laid lot within twenty (20) ft t of tho
trret on which the said lot fronts.
TKRMB'OF BALK?One-third ol the purchafe
money, or as much more um tin, purchaser
may elect, in cash, and the hnlnne<i
In equal Installments, payable in one and
two years, respectively, from the day of
ale, the purchaser giving for each ..r the
deferred installments of tho purchase
money his note, with good peri<oiMl security,
bearing Interest .from the date of
tale, and the title to ^ie property oold to
he reuunM hn ?' < utmt lor in? paymnni or
hiic'i note* until puld In full, or tliu payment
of **Jd note* to t/c wurcd by deed
Of trum on tbi* property Hold.
?p7 Trmtrw.
And MmnufMOtitrmrm. of Marin* and
Stationary Engines.
tal7 YVUKKU.su. W. VA.
rhe (ircat Quadrennial General
Conference in May.
By Henry Taeklry?The Woiunu Qoratlou
I.iUrly to CautSoma Tronble?An Eli.
incut of TUrllllUff liilrrrtl-WhRt U to
be Done with the Woinrn Already
Elrcted I
3peclal Correspondence.
The general conference of the Methodist
Kplscop'al church, a body which
meet* every four years, whose proceedings
will enliven the city Cleveland,
and to some extent, the country at
lai-go, for an entire month, beginning
with the ?st of May, will consist of
about 56<? delegates, one-third of whom
will he laymen and ull of whom w?ll
have been chosen by ballot, on account
of some real of imaginary fitness for
this honor, from n denomination which
numbers about two and three-quarter
million*, und has a traveling ministry
of only a little less than 17,000. These
chosen reprcscntntlves of a great
church will bo gathered out of no less
thun 140 annual eonf?rence? and mission?.
and will hall geographically from
every port of the lTnlted States, from
the landing countries In Europe, from
the centers of population In Asia, from
South America and even from Africa.
In 0, fraternal way the Methodism
of Canada will also be represented.
Rev. J??hn leathern, of Halifax, N. S.,
will bring the greetings of that church,
while British Methodism will be beard
from through Rev. YV. L. Wllklnnoti, a
distinguished church editor, and the
i:r?'ut Methodist Kpls-opal church
South, through that eloquent southerner
and prospective b'/hop, Dr. J. C.
Morris. IV) the words Hpoken by the
! ! gate from the ^outh?'i-n church, the
ivmfel'enc-j will listen with unusual In:
;.. r. it always does: but at this gathering
the address will occur. It may l>e
presumed, in connection with, the report
i>f .1 Committee appointed four venrs
ti r?# on fraternal co-np?*ratIon and c*>
gnnlc union, and as there has been latt?Ml.v,
In both churches, a igrowth of
renilment favorable to such unlon.some
happy developments may be expected.
Dr. JPorris, It may be hoped, will be
more cordially welcomed by the conference
of a churoh from which his own
?i n't., v6n?, ami nn tho
srpjlinicu iny-tnu J K.UI a *-3^. ...
question of slavery.
Trouble U Expfftwl,
In this groat gathering of Methodists
trouble is expected from a very ancient
cause of trouble; that which Is commonly
reported to have cast the first
shadow over Eden?u cause of /trouble
which, according to a crusty, but somewhat
discerning; king, will be found
presumably at the bottom of ail trouble:
for the dArky In this Methodist
wood pile, if one may so speak, will
be no other tfihn "woman, lovely woman."
Ih the abstract, it will be woman
as represented in two-thirds the
membership of the church, who will be
pleading for recognition, but in concrete
the appeal will be made by four
regularly elected delegates of that sex:
Mrs. Ka/hford, wife .?f Dr. liashford,
president of the Ohio !.fesleyart university,
and three foreign missionaries.
Miss Lydla A. Trimble, of China,
Mrs. Luis S. Parker, of India, and Mrs.
Ada C. Butcher, of India.
To say that thene women nave Dren
regularly elertwl In. p-t hap*. Haying too
murh; and lhl? Is the p.ilnt which
threatens trouble. It Is the icreat divisive
point In the whble controversy;
anil what makes It particularly serious
is that In addition to driving: into a
camp by themselves those who are opposed
to women's admission. It creates
etill another hostile camp by driving
into opposition thosw? who arc favorable
to her admission, but who want her to
come In, as they express It. "upon
proper Invitation and by the front
Just now an element of thrilling interest
Is added to this controversy by
the fact that a constitutional amendment
providing for her admission hss
v.. Mnt? iiua flftv votes.
The ministers have Just finished votIne
H In <h" annual conferences.
It . iut(l carry only by a three-fourths
majnrit". Had It prevailed, and should
the conference about In convene nave
ratified It by a two-thirds maJ'/VIt*. a*
It probably would have done, the matter
would hnve h'<T. settled, and none
r.iuld have f-omplalned. however sorely
they mlKht have regretted defeat, that
ft hail hen nettled otherwise that leirallv
As, however, the annual conferenres,
in a vote of nearly 10.000. have
failed by even ?o allftht a margin to
puss this measure, the Rdmlsslon of woman
by moans of an amendment to the
constitution?the only proper way, as
many of her warmest friends holdmust
necessarily wait another four
........ Tl.nf Imr rntlHP mUHt triumph
then if left to this Blow but surf process,
Is inevitable from the fact that
whereas, four years ago, she had little
more than a majority of the ministerial
votes, the growth of sentiment and infusion
of new blood have brought her
now almost the requisite three-fourths
of these votes.
Tlir Urrmt Qftmtlon.
The great question is, what wfll the
general conference do with the women
already elected? Right years ago five
of the good sisters of the church wore
claimants for seats, among them
Frances R. Willard. At that flme, the
bishops took the matter In hand. In
calling the conference to order they
ruled that ns women hnd not been
elected before, and as their constitutional
rights t<> seats/In the body was
qui'.uiorKibl*. the secretary should not
call their names, and he did not But
Immediately upon organization, thn
question of their eligibility was taken
up, and after a memorable debate of
five or six was decided not to
recognize tnose who had been elected,
but to proceed In a Constitutional way
to take the opinion of the church on the
subjeet Four years ago at Omaha th?i
women were conspicuous by the abyvi'\
Not a solitary sister had been
If. however, they were not at'the
Omaha conference in person, they had
plenty of friends to represent them,
and the practical outcome was that
much discussed measure, the "Hamilton
amendment." This provided, In > (fect.
that unless the ministers of the
church declared by a majority ?>f three*
fourths that lay- delegates must Umen,
the term "laymen" should be held
to Include women also. This, whatever
its Intent, was prhetlcally a reversal of
the usual constitutional pro-ess, and it
ban been contemptuously characterized
by even the worm friends of woman's
adml 'ion. as an attempt to get her In
by a back door: In otlr-r w??rd<i, by a
short cut tlfat is of qucstjonnidc regularity.
Many who vot? d for till* measure
ut Omaha disclaimed It afterwards,
nnd large numbers or ml nip ten have
positively refused to vote either for or
If the Hamilton amendment In constitutional,
the women lock now only a
two-thirds majority <>f the conferencc
about to convene to make them eligible
for feats In that body, for, of course,
that amendment, In no fnr as It has
been voted upon, has failed to carry?
enormously so; .and hewv. as "layman"
doesn't mean mr n only. It mrnns men
and women. But upon this there will bo
ricnn*rat9 tlKiit. the prospect being
that while Hi" general conference will
J?? fnvornM" I" v.omen. It will not uphold
thin Hamilton amendment.
I Illalmp* 4'mt'l liitrrfrrt.
Ptlfl. however, the question recur?,
liiit)will be done with the four women
nli ".ijly elected. It will Ke Impwlblfi
for l|?' hithnpx In Interfere n? they ?lld
< itfha >ourii uru, for the laut conference
voted that the roll should be mad* "p
of those presenting certificate* of election.
This raak*s it certain that these
women will at least have the pleasure
of answering to thf?lr mime*. There 1m i
talk, to be cure, of an injunction from
the courts; but this would be reported
to by the conservatives only in the
event of extreme menaures on the part
of the radical. Jt has be-in the boast of '
the latter that whflT woman is once In
by the action of Secretary Munroe in
calling her name, they will, take precious
good dare she shall stay In. Hut *
it Is by no means certain thej' will have
votes enough for this, and a reasonable
forecast makes it seem probable that
after roll call the question of her ellgi- '
blllty will be referred to a committee, and
that this "new woman" of Methodism
will have to wait for her full general
conference crowning until, 1900. >
To very many of the delegates this *
woman question is far less Interesting '
than the great question, who will be J
elected to the varlouB/>ttlces. A Method- 1
1st Ken'*ra! conference Is unique among '
ecclesiastical conclavcs from the fact 1
that, exclusive of the bishops it may 1
elect, it has within its gift twenty-live *
influential positions, all of them paying J
good salaries, and most of them being J
commonly regarded as stepping stones <
to something higher. Of the thirteen >
editors it Is probable that all wljjr be 1
re-elected, though some will by no 1
means have a walkover, for when a
man has been twenty years or so In '
nn editorial chair, he is sure to have '
enemies If he has grit; and besides. It is ?
?o very easy to edit a paper that naturally
there Is a desire to have so soft
a snap panned around among the boys.
Still another thing which complicates
the editorial situation Is that some who
are editors would not object to beiblshops.
This createsyn quasi-opening, and
It sometimes happens that when the editor
returns from Ills cha*e after the
Episcopal butterfly, he finds his seat
pre-empted by another. But this doesn't
apply at nil In the case of Dr. J. M.
Buckley, of the New York Advocate,
who probably could be a bishop it he
would, for those who ore Intimate with
him are saying with an air of authority
that he wouldn't be a bishop though he
could. In very truth the grace of resignation
1b spreading in this church. A
presiding elder in New Hampshire berates
his brethren for voting for him
as a delegnte- to general conference.
With a good chance of going, he decline*.
Less than four vearn ajro'Dr.
W. N. Brodtvck declined to become
general secretary of the Epworth
league, preferring: the pastorate. About
the same tlmtf Dr. II. A. Buttz let the
editorship of the Methodist Review
pass lightly from his grasp, and here
now Is Dr. Buokley emulating such distinguished
men as Wilbur Flsko and
A. G. Hay good in virtually declining a
The Mrcrf taryihtp.
The vacant general secretaryship of
the missionary society will probably be
filled by Dr. S. L. Baldwin, who is at
present supplying the place. Or, falling
-of an election as bishop, Dr. J. F.
(loucher, of Baltimore, may capture
this prize, (hough I'm sure he'll not do
it if certain aspirants around New York
can have their way. Should Chaplnin
McCabe or Dr. A. B. Leonard be promoted
to the episcopacy, or should both
be so fortunate, there would bo no difficulty
in getting men to take up their
work. FrobuDiy, in tnat cane, one or tne :
new missionary secretaries would be 1
taken from New England. In the event !
of additions to the Episcopal force
there Is almost certain to be a vacancy J
In the Western Book Concern, for Earl
Cranston was nearly elected eight years '
bko, and.he would surely have been
mrffie a bishop had any been chosen
four years ago. For this possible vacancy
Dr. Lasby, of Nebrasxa, is be- 1
Ing urged, as also Is Di^ E. D. WhltlooK.*of
Ohio, not to mention other good
ministers, while among laymen the .
most likely of election, should he conf?ent
to run, would be Oeorge B. John- 1
son. the long-time cashier of the West- '
em House. i
For the vacancy In the New York 1
Publishing House candidates are very I
numerous. Many think Dr. J. M. King i
ought to get It; others that It may be i
captured by Dr. G. P. Mains, of Brooklyn;
still others, that Dr. A. J. Palmer, j
of New Tork. or Dr. Graw, of New Jersey.
may walk off with the prize. But
here again the laymen are to be reck- ]
oned with. Charles R. Mugee, of Boston,
would fill the bill admirably, many
think, and there are others who say s
that Dr. IT. K. Carroll or R. R. Doh- i
erty should be chosen.
The only thing which could prevent i
the re-election of Dr. J. W. Hamilton |
or Dr. J. C. Ilartzell or Dr. W. A. Spencer
to the prominent positions they now ,
hold, would be the possible success of ]
those who are pushing them strenu- i
ottsly for the Kplscopal office. Dr. C. i
II. Payne Js a sure and worthy winner ,
for re-election to the board of educa- ,
tlon. as also is Dr. J. I* Hurlbut for ,
continuance nt the head of-Sunday (
school interests. I
Should any bishops be elected, which ,
the conference Itself must decide, the ,
number will probably b?? four, exclu- j
Blve of several possible missionary
bishops. Most of those prominently .
canvassed for the office are men who
hold ofllCIAl poamonn mrt-uuj. ,
those I hnv mentioned. Others whose
namp* are In the air are Dr. S. F. Up- ,
ham, professor In Drew unlcerelty;
Chancellor Day of Syracuse university;
President Butts of Drew: Dr. W. V. .
Kellry, of the Methodist Review: Dr. ;
C. W. Smith, of the Pittsburgh Advoi
rate; President George E. Reed, of
Dickinson college; President J. W.
Bashford, of Ohio Wesleyan, nnd President
C. J. Little, of Oerrcti Biblical Institute.
When, however, ft comes to 1
electing men from the pastorate, as {
the conference will safely see the pro- '
prlety of doing. It will be Impossible tc (
overlook such men as Dr. William Nast
BrodbecK. or Boston, nnn lt, rimm ...
Bristol. of Chicago, the former of whom j
represents admirably tho evangelistic
pre-emlii^cc of the Methodist minis- r
try and the latter of whom Is a good
representative of Its more purely intellectual
tendencies. But really, then? n re
fo many good men and true thinking of
themselves, or being talked of by other;*.
for the various olllces to be filled,
and ifipeclnlly for tne oplscopa^y. that
the lint here offered Is Impressive only
by reason of ltd exceeding brevity.
II. T.
Iliirklrn'4 A rutin Salve.
The best salv?* In Ute world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruption?!, and positively
cures piles, or no pay required.
It Is guaranteed to give pvrfeet mis- 1
faction or money refunded. Price M
.cents per box. For sale by Logan Drug
Company. (
"OIVR me a liver regulator anty.-T can
rxulate tho world," said a Kenluy. Tho
druggist handed him a bottle of lie- r
Witt's Little K&rly Risers, the fAMPUS t
; little pills. Logan A Co,. WhbellligyW. .1
Va.. 1J. F, Peabody. Uenwood andliowle ^
& Co., Drldg'-port. O. 5
r>. "MflTHFRS';
1*4 FRIEND" !
VT'r7?r Fhnrtimmatoor, Irwnii pain.
" '? dlmlnlibc* danger to life of ;
both mother and chilli nnd Irarea her In condllion
room favorable l?? speedy recovery. 1
"Stroofer after than before confinement l
HJII I I'rUIUIUCUV UIUHIIO. Ill iliu irai luwvu/ r
Known and worth tho prlrn for that alonr. 1
Kndoracd bdO r?cooinieod*d by midwlvca and 1
all ladle* who liar* nard It. <
Beware of aubatltutta and Imitation!. 1
Makes Chili-Birth Easy.,
Sent by Erpr^aa or mall on rrcolpt of prim. ,
PI.00 per Mil*. Book "TO MOTHERH"
mailed free.conialnlng voluntary testimonial*. 1
__ guui at all pRoacim. j
Full of Hardships. Exposure and
Constant Danger.
Krrvrt Nnfllrlrut In Itself to Wreck Him
tu m Short Time?1The Experience of
Well Known Mof.ortuau. /
rrom the Cincinnati, Ohio, Enquirer.
The life of a motorman is not a bed of
rosea. He la subjected to many hardships,
especially In the winter when he
k exposed to the cold and snow. Even
n the summer he must bear the Intense
leat which beats down upon him. Conilderable
nerve and self-possession is
ipcessary in aNgood motorman, for the
lives and limbs of his passengers are
it stake. One of the Lest known electric
inotormen in this city Is William
Frazer, who is at present running a car
>n the Cummlnsville electric line. He is
not only well known to hlB fellow employes,
but to the people who travel on
tils car. Mr. Frazer is a young* man
lbout twenty-six years of age and redden
with his wife aud child at 144 Betts
itreet. Cincinnati, Ohio. About a year
igo Mr. Frazer was taken with serious
stomach troubles. He bought several
Kinds of medicine which were^recomnftnded
to him, but none of them seemed
to slve him even temporary benefit.
\n enthusiastic admirer of that famous
remedy known as Dr. Williams* Pink
Pills for Pale People told him to try
hem. Fraxer was almost discouraged,
but took the advice. To a reporter of
:he Enquirer he said:
<T . I?.. T>?.
Williams' Pink Pills. They are all that
Is claimed for them. In fact they advertise
themselvesbetterihan any medicine
I ever saw. I was seized some
lime ago with a bad attack of lndlges:lon.
My stomach hurt me nearly all
the time and I could not digest my
!ood. The pain.was almost unbearable
mil I found nothing that would give me
relief. I confess that when I bought
the flrst box of Pink Pills I hadn't
much confidence In their efficacy be'ause
I had tried so many things wlth)Ut
success that I was almost discoursed.
Before-I had taken one box I
vas decidedly better. Two boxes cured
n? entfVely. While I have been under
:he weather from other causes my Inllgestlon
has never returned. If It ever
should I know just what to do. I have
<o much confidence In the efficacy of
Pink Pills thnt If I ever get real aick
again with any disorder 1 shall use
? ome ofthem. It is a pleasure for me I
issiire you to testify to the excellent
lualltles of these Pink Pills. They not
>nly tone the stomach but regulate the
sowels and act as a mild cathartic."
Mr. Fraxer's testimonial means something.
He speaks from personal experience
and any one who doubts that
he received the benefits stated can
easily verify the assertion by calling on
Mr. Fraxer or seeing him. some time
while he is on his car.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all
he elements necessary to give new life
md richness to the blood and restore
ihattered nerves. They are sold In
Doxes (never In lose form by the dozen
>r hundred) at DO cents a box or six
Ixjxes for 12 50. and may be had of all
Irugglsts or directly by mall from Dr.
nrillUuM' Medicine Company, Schenec*0y.
N. y.
uUte Khakriptart Clinrch Unveiled bf
Ambassador Bayard,
STRATORD-ON-AVON, April 23.rhig
wan the third and final day of the
celebration of Shakespeare's birthday.
The Inhabitants tamed out In holiday
ittlre, the streets, which were brllllanty
decorated with American and British
Hags, were crowded with visitors and
jverythlnjj possible was done lo make
he event a memorable one.
United States Ambassador Bayard,
md wife and daughter arrived here at
11:30 a. m. In company with George
IV. Parker, the United States consul at
As soon as the 12 o'clock train arrived,
the bells were tolled and the
itreets became packed wlth'poople hurrying
to witness the unveiling of the
window In Shakespeare church. The
noney for the window was contributed
'or by American visitors to the church.
\fr Hnvnrii drove to the church ac
conipanied by Lord Leigh, and Lord
Lieutenant of Warwickshire, and when
the I'nlted States ambassador entered
the edifice "Hall Columbia" ivas play-.
>d upon the organ. Mr. Bayard In the
. ourae of a long address referred the
<pt*cial significance given to the present
'omtnemmoratlon by America's tribute,
pointing out the time lines of the gift as
ontalnlng In thp recognition of Shakespeare
a common bond of feeling and
Vicar Arbuthnot then made a speech
lescriblng the window, after which Mr.
Hayard was escorted to a raised dlaz In
!he south transcept. There he pulled the
ord of the curtain covering the beauIful
window and the American memoral
to Shakespeare was unveiled.
Mr. Bayurd thereupon made a few appropriate
remarks which were well revived
by the audience.
After ceremony Vicar Arbuthnot said
to a representative of the Associated
"I >vlsl) to thank all America for this
noble gift presented to the church by
inonyinous donors. It does much to
knit thi* relations between the two
DraftirM Cannot be ('tired,
>y local applications, as they cannot
each the diseased portion of ffii? car.
There Is only one way to cure deafness,
111<I that Is by constitutional remedies,
deafness is caused by an Inflamed conlltion
of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. WJjfb this tube gets
nflanied you have a rutnbllng sound
ir Imperfect hearing, and when It Vi
ntirely closed deafness Is the result,
ind unless the inflammation can be
aken out und this tubo restored to its
lormnl condition, hearing will be deitroyed
forever; nln** cases out of ten
ire caused by cntarrh, which is nothing
jut an inflamed condition of the mu ous
We will give One Hundred Dollars
or any case of deafness (caused by
Jitarrhj that canno( be c-urvd by Hall's
uiarrn ? mc. or,-.,.. ....
F. J. CHENEY & CO. Toledo, 0.
Sold by druggist*. 75c.
i. A. K. Knrmnpment at finrkfthnrgt
Writ Virginia, April 20 and .*10, mun.
Account of the above State Encamprt?nl
the ii ?? O. tv-IJI sell excursion
icketfl to Clarksburg, April 27th to
10th, nt on?* fare for the round trip,
rood returning until May 4th.
IT not only is so, It must be no. One
Minute Cough Cure uoi? quickly, and
;hat'? what makes it go. Logan Drug
7o? Wheeling, W. Va.. B. F. Peabody,
ftenwood, and Bowie it Co., Bridgeport,
X 1
Itellrf 111 HI* llnnr*.
Distressing kidney and bladder din'niieji
relieved In hIx hours by the
KIDNEY CURE." Thin new remedy
* a great surprlso on account of It*
ixceedlng promptnesx In relieving puln
n the bladder, kidneys, back and every
Dart of tho urinary passage in main
female. It relieves retention of
ivnter and pain In pacing It almost
mmedlately. If you want quick relief
mil cure this I* your remedy. Sold by
n. H. List, druggist. Wheeling. W. Va.
DON T invlie ny rj.
jerlmentlnn. Depend upon one Minute
"oil*h Cur? nnd you l>av? Inwii-IIMe relief.
It cure* rroup. The only harmleas
rrmeUy that produce* Immediate
rr#u/tn. Logan ?k Co., Wheeling, W.
Vt.. B. F. I'cabody. Bmwood, and
bowls & Co., Bridgeport, Q. S
# . '
GEO. j Warm
R I Wfiathor Roods.
m xrr Art 4 Ypu doubtless are interested just
I A Yl OR I now^n Summer Undorwoar, and if
1 xX I Lull. f so you can be supplied at our store
with any kind you want, as our new
stock of
Lisle, Gauze, Balbriggan and Silk
has just been received. We are prepared to supply the
wants of men, women and children at present, but don't
delay buying until the stock is broken. We are prepared
to furnish also, at catalogue prices, DR. JAEGER'S
QAmTAnv wnnT.rcivr TTNn'E'R.WEAR in summer
UXiil X X iXA.ll Jk ?? V/V.A. ?
Our new stock is being received and will be complete
on the 23d inst. All our Muslin and Cambric Underwear
is made to order just as we want it, and wo think its
merits are pretty well understood by our customers.
~ ~ ~ ~ ??
This department, being .a very important, one, receives
special attention, and in it can be found Tailor-Made
Dresses and Skirts of the latest styles. As this is a very
active stock, you should call frequently and see the new
ideas as they appear. You can always feel assured that
we kcop THE LATEST, and that our prices are RIGHT.
In the same department you find Capes and Jackets of
all kinds.
We open on Saturday the finest Madras Waists we
ever had. They are beautiful and the fit is simply perfect.
Would like to show you some of these Waists and
have yomexamine quality, style and work. We never,
had anything like them before.
Summer Dress Fabrics,
Canopy Top Parasols,
Close Rolling Umbrellas,
Summer Hosiery, Gloves,
Persian Ribbons.
" " ' ' ' ' *' ' T?1 .1. T% Tl.ii
J\o trouDie in oemg suueu in a macs. .ureas jtbluchi
of any kind, but a good deal of trouble sometimes in deciding
which piece of Persian Silk you like the best for
a waist or dress when there are so many handsome styles
to choose from.
"It brlagi Into alllinct the three bljte" ihow enterprUcl In the norli"?.V. r. Rtmitr.
The Nation's Show-There is no Other,
All tho Rarest Living Features and Greatest Artists on Earth.
2 Biggest Herds of Elephants
PiirorcUnt Hippopotami, Trnu*ntlon< Two-lforn#J Snuutr* Rlilnoceroi,
Mointor Polar Itrnr, Flock (>r (Mricht-s African Klnml, Kllliopimi
linn, Niger Anlelopo. We Have 1'lieni All, No 0;ie Elso lias.
100 Chariot Dens, Aquariums ana Cars, i
% '
_ _ _ _ 1
Big Performing Animal Arena! :
Double Street Parades!
Of Potential Sploadors it 10 a. m., Wednesday, May 6.
Tito I'rrformanct' dullj. at 3 and 8 p. in. Door* Open an Hour Earlier.
Admission to All, 50c. Clilldron Undor !> Years, Hnif Prlco. <
Branch Ticket Office at F. W. Baumer & Co.'s. 1310 I
Market.street. Wheeling. Wednesday. MavB. i
Intelliffencer + + + job work
1 1 1 lv t IVvl 1 Noatlv and Promptly bxocutad. |
A very desirable residence andhn#3
property, corner Main and T>ntk
*\o. 1 Fifteenth street. 7 room? M
No. 1C1 Sixteenth ?tre*t, lot jfcMSH
A woe rwwTOw in rwutnt Vtlk*^
No*. 190 snd 193 Seventeenth *tW*
No. * Kentucky utrwt, 4 rooms v
7 storeroom* and 2 dwrlJJn*a rtntw*.
till W per month, corner HxrkZ*'
Twentieth street*, pays 12 per cent 1
No. 9 Kentucky street, lot aoxllii*
A fine residence on Virginia ?trl* ?
modern convenience; price low. ^ 1
No. 2212 ChapUne street. Ur*. w.
bulldlnx. n *
No. 8S 18th street. 7 rooms and -.u.
No. 1M l?tb street, \ rooms aafiSk
Lot corner Main and Sixteenth ttiEr
No. 12114th street, 7 rooms and hu?^r
No. 1503 Chap ine street. 7 reonaT*
No. 1313 Chapllne street, i rooms : \
Lot on Main St.. between fid and m*.
I lot* on North Wabash street.
No. SI South Broadway, r*iid?k* -(
a il.. 1a? In Pluun*
No.11 vinnoVt itrwv 4 matt lot *,
'^rb'ASRh prop?tyon Vorthltu,.
The City Bask BolMlai.
Totrohanc M. f
[n ihe rcar; ^ have .ton. tounlua
?at?r cm and 3w?r*??: on tht IUu
flit i<5t *? ?5-ow "!? ? *
time v.0??: only part ca?h"VSf-J
Monty to. l.o?n on B?al Etuu Seal
on'ihort notice.
SA fcVMir* ?*? ? Mt~
Building Lois on Wheeling Istiat
House and Lots on easy terca.
Money to Loan on Real Estate'
Houses and itora rooms to r?
Tilephon* 087, So* 1H3 MarkMMrat
Splendid house, 12 rooms and Urge ty
with large lot. chapline it, Fifth *r
cheap on easy term*.
11 ou*e, * room*, brick, and hiD, lb
st.; easy terms, W.OOp- ,
House, 4 room*, 29th st.. *700.
House, ti rooms, Jacob st. Centre WM
ing, easy terms, fl.WO.
j iouhf, C rooms and hall. Market itm
Centre Wheeling, cheap, S1.3*. ,
Splendid t>'a?. site for dwelling. IfUl
Splendid Did*, site for dylllnt. i?U
HbUK, 6 looms. 24th ft. $1,400.
House, 3 rooms and hall, with all meti
improvements, Chapline it. Cat
Wheeling. 53,MO. J
House. 7 rooms and hall, 16th it, C,*
House, 5 rooms, 11th st,_ ?1.400. .. __
House, 3 rooms, in ueiveqcre too, m wm
Houm, 14 rooms And store roots. )?
at., near 21st at, lot <4x12 ft., &,sa .
House, 7 rooms, hal and large lot, U)
at.. I4.5M.
House, 7 rooms and 6-roomed hooak
rear; lot 30xl2u ft., Ihth St.. J3.?xio.
House. 7 rooms, brick, with halWiel
St.. Centra Wheeling; cheap, &m.
House, 6 rooms, brick, ?ofrat,lth*d
House. 7 rooms, N. Market at; chat
2 lots on Llnd st. Belvedere, CS cad
House, 2 rooms, Wilson at, Cot>
Wheeling: easy terms, 1550.
House, 4 rooms and attic, Jacob it, B
ward, $1,450.
House, 14 rooms, brick, 25th at. ftjft
Hotel. 24 rooms, Martin's Ferrjr, %
cheap, on easy tenns.
House, S rooms and S-roomed boauk
rear. Market st., bet. 7th and Mhata.ftli
House, 3 rooms and hall, bath and \
pnpc?. Jacob St.. bet. 15th and 15th. A
Buafnee property on Morfcet at. at a#
crate price. ,
<200. J300, 1500, $800,12,000 and gntata
on rent estate.
House, fourroom and storeroom, H
Mftlrt street. Cheap, on easy tennal
New house, t rooms, with launa ist,
Fdfflncton iAne. 22.600.
X?l. Oil 17? Market ftj'
No.-1413 Warren'street. ..*Ji|fl
Xov*2S!0 Main-street; 2 rooms....
fiW uho of both KBHes..
No. 337 Main street, xaloon with
fixtures and 4 rooms; or 13 rooa*
IT desired..,. -r^H
No. 1035 McColloch street JH
No. .1219 Alley H... --!
No. 452 National Road
No. &] South York street
No. S3 South York street
No. 1U Alley 14
No. 3412 Market street
No. 71C Market street. 5 roems...?.-?^H
No. 610 Alley B, 5 rooms
No. 147 Fourteenth street, both
hot water and bath
No. 2602 Main street, 3 rooms win
No. 34 Sixteenth street, store rooo?'^H
No. 101 Thirty-third street. store ro#aj?
Four*roomed houses Crescent PUci .
Twelve-roomed residence. S% w< 1
ground. Kdfiington's Lane
No. 2603 Alley B
2 rooms rear of Mission Sww
school. Eighteenth street Three
rooms. Pleasant Vtllay,..^*
No. 1913 Main street.
N'ft and 4X214 Market street
No. 96 Seventeenth street, C
***es. . H
No. 25? Main street M
Sixteenth street residence, $U*
Noa. <52 and 454 National road.
Counters and sheivlnf, No. 10
third street. H
No. 92 Sixteenth street
If>t on South Front street M
six-roomed house. Peninsula.
Real Estate Agent, Collector, XoUi/WH
11c and Pension Attorney, No. 1?2^B
ket street JM
Business Collefl
Is the bent school to attend if
to become practical business ?w
women, for It Is the only sfhool
city tlint drills its students thoroujw^^M
Commercial l.aw,
Business ('orrespondenrt B
I'cn iiiaiisiiip,
Business Ktliics, etc,
** well u" rvrry think' that if
practical in Bookkeeping and
rhase subjects are taught exactl)
tleed In our best and most succeww^M
mrri;t noumu.
of I1" "tudrnt* rarh
\n*H} ?' t,le mp,ho<lH tniiuht In
" ?lJ8lnem? houses in thh and olbK^^B
?????'I>0"'tlons wcurod by thr
?r/I ?/ fcitopl snt! tbroufh
t?i . thorough tirnrfir?l wort
, 'V18 1t oil Uiin-.H glvei
n??. M'?" and bMt
inat can bo nlitnfnml from th*
ESPt 1,5 rM Know what
*nu how to tench It.
Wheeling Business. ttjl
m. HARTS scum
young Ladies
and Childrtim
is in Mitric?t st.,
WltWlHKKfi, MfW. Tbliiebg'S^I
JJlnP'PW?nd thoron<ii ctliu-Mrtoo
w<?umi. M.*riu? 4iji'* Kxiti.mt L'LA?**r^M
Monfcjis I.anoiuukk and Klooitio*.
, ,^H?I ?dv?n:?c?M onmed
*n?! uih?r? who u
Mnhoda in* cour%* ot
'(ivomnly wltfc ih? bwt *mm?n a
r }V>v? iccolvo'l in ^ Pr.l *^ri,n?'
u? bcpartintnU. F?* eW??n H
prluciptl. *6t*1W I

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