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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, January 27, 1897, Image 4

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ftfc&Srt Bilr. Uztft *?rfW. W
The Intelligencer Publishing Co.
23 un 77 rouncuni SIMM.
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[The DfTELL1GENCKK. embracing its
several editions, in entered in tho Postoffice
at Wheeling, W. Va., as second-class
^ Editorial Rooms 823 | Counting Room 822
For Mayor. V
For City Sergeant.
For City Clerk.
For Wharfmaster,
First Ward-John K. List.
Second Ward?Morris Iforkheiraer.
Third Ward-W. H. Haller.
Fourth Ward?Martin Pehlnr.
Fifth Ward?Charles F. Bachmanfc.
Sixth Ward-W. J. Cook.
Seventh Ward?William Bnlrd.
Eighth Ward-Fred C. Williams.
First Ward-John P. Klndelberger,
Daniel Arndt, B. W. Connelly. Charles 1L
Second Ward?Fred Meyers, Samuel
Uselton, George B. McDonaldThird
Ward?M. A. Chew, John Beckctt,
W. H. FaJr.
Fourth Ward?Danloi West, Thomas G.
Brltt. Charles Stolnhauser.
Fifth Ward-William Nesbitt, J. D. McFadden,
William H. Rucey.
Sixth Ward-John C. Medlck. Charles
Moore. Charles Earp, Jacob Rctzcr, J. H.
Seventh Ward?Willianf H. Higgins, Dr.
,W. P. McGrail. George Bradbnry.
Elihtb Ward-R. W. Millar. William
Knoke, James R. Travis. David Hahne.
Compare the Record*.
For some time past the local Popo,tratic
organ has been publishing a series
of o3sa.y?, supposed to be a review of the
history of tho present dty administration.
The essays, to those who read
them, wero chiefly remarkable for the
manner In which figures were juggled
and the reckless and untruthful assertions
with which they abounded. Yesterday
the organ lumped all the essays
together and sprung them on the unsuspecting
public as a sort of symposium or '
exhibit of -what a conscienceless writer
with a capacity of misrepresenting
things can- do.
The Intelligencer has called attention
frequently to the comparative records of
the last two administrations, showing
how tho present administration has,
notwithstanding the obstacles it has had
to overcome. In the shape of a period of
great business depression, and the Inheritance
from its predecessor of unpaid
and long overdue obligations, managed
all departments economically, conducted
the city's business in a business-like
way, provided for the inherited over due
bills, and reduced the public debt nearly
The voters of the city, and particularly
the tax payers, are familiar whh the condlHons
which confronted tho Republican
administration when it assumed control
and tho difficulties it had to cnonunter,
and they are familiar with the financial
situation -to-day. They will make their
comparisons Intelligently and vote Intelligently.
The Intelligencer is confident
they will do this, for we have an intelligent
community, and not one which
can bo apiKviled to by rank demagogy
and tugglcd figures. Nor Is it a community
which can or will be swayed by
hypocritical talk about non-partisanship
Jn city aff.iira when It comes from an organ
notorious for Its foUltogggaic abuse
of everybody and everything Republican,
or of those in sympathy with anything
that is Republican.
it Is a community that can are through
the mask of the hypocritical local organ
as plainly DOW as it could see through It
Jn the pjust. ,We believe tho voters of
Wheeling will compare the tickets that
are presented to thorn for thoir suffrages
and glvn their majority vote f?ir the cne
which 'not only seems to be the most
worthy by reason of lis superiority, but
. vhlch represents the party that brought
city affairs "out of the hole" In which
the last Democratic administration loft
Ijot there be- ? full voto to-morrow. A
full vote moans the choice of the best
men for council.
U?(lilrr Abmrdtllti.
In the local organ's symposium, comprised
of a seri.-s of rtlsingenlua '-ssays
on "Republican City Reform? It has Introduced
a number of very absurd
things. Among the most ridiculous efforts
at Juggling with llgures to make a
point against the Kepubllcan administration,
and ono which will :??4rve as an
example of,the rank demagog)' lu.oudo.l
to appeal to thoughtless; voters, is the
While increasing the oily taxes by 14c
on every $1iKl..r properly valuation within
the limits nf the city, it allowed the re
nlnla fr..m IliwiivtOtf t,, f?l| .ifT lYnUl f4B.
M4'? M in 1193. and 94.1.199 .VI In 1804, a total
for th^ two year* ??f $#&,||9 11. to $4.1. 162
09 In 1196. hihI 940,877 <il In 1R99, a total
nf hui $S3?729 70. It allowed rrivlpt-i
from flne:< t<? fall dfT from S'.i.fwi 75 In
1993, and $6.41'! 95 In I *94. a total of Jin.
.1.14 70. to IB.MI :?r, in ih;?. umi $r..7i;: :;n in
l*9fi. a total of hut $12.#94 <15. Wharf r?relptn
have decreased from 91,242 49 In
199.1. and $l 826 25 In 1894, a total of
. W 74. ill $r.!H 50 III 1895. and $979 25 jn
1M5. m total *>f but SI..171 75. Th**" are
Instance* of the way the thlnq workod.
Thin atatement has cauml more than
one cltlaen to amlle, anil mme have hefn
aliwr to believe that our Popocratlc contemporary
Intended It to he? taken fieriounly.
The Idea of holding the city government
responHlble for tlifl fact that the
d^priMHlun In buxitu'tiii (.oukvU a dccr?o?e
In the number of licenses nnH a consequent
reduction; of revenues from that
source will strike the average business
man us auiiiclliljitf supremely ridlculou.*.
The decrease in the amount of lines and
fees collected, which the Register would
have us believe was due to Republican
incapacity, might bu accounted for in a
number of ways. Perhaps it indicates a
decrease in the number of offenses
against the law under the watchfulness
Of Chief Bennett's excellent police force,
and the consequent fewer cases to come
before our very efficient Republican*
mayor. Then, again, it might be duo to
the fact that the classes of such cases
varied In degree from more serious cases
in previous years. There has been no
complaint that the mayor ha3 dealt too
lightly In the matter of lines, nor that he j
ha? not executed the duties of his olllce
faithfully and well.
As to the matter of a decrease inwharf
receipts, the local Popocratio essayist
plainly shows an Intent to deceive ignorant
and thoughtless voters. The organ
well knows, aiid every commercial interest
in Wheeling knows, that the decrease
Is due to the reduction In wharfage
charges last year fully thirty per cent,
something which was done for the public
benefit. Eeven had this reduction not
been made, and there had sllll been a decrease
in receipts, how would our contemporary
hope -to show that tho Republican
administration was in any way
responsible? Are not wharfage receipts
dependent tipon the amount of wharfage
business done, and is not that business
subject to trade conditions?
It is by such rot as all this that the
Popoeratic organ hopes to carry this city
for the Democratic ticket. Again we remark,
the people of Wheeling are not
In this connection, It may be added, in
reference to tho increase in the tJtTC, mentioned
in the paragraph quoted above
from the organ, that our contemporary
takes particular pains to'ignore the fact
that after the liquidation of the unpaid
and overdue obligations left over by the
last Democratic council, the present
council repealed the increased levy and
the taxpayers are now paying the old
rate. Had the entire Increase been collected
It would have amounted to only
$32,000. It was intended to provide for
the deficiency left by the last administration;
it was the part of good business
to make such provision, and get the establishment
on a business basis.
Mr. Bryan, in "his book, a review of
which, given to the press Monday night,
indicates that it ia a work of very ordinary
merit, defines bl-metallism as twometallism,
which, he says, means the use
of two metals as standard money. The
word undoubtedly means the use of
two metals as money when applied to
money, but where does the late Popocratlc
leader get his authority for the use j
of the word "standard" in this connec- j
tlon? _ I
"The Kxact Facta."
Let us get at the exact fact?. Mr. A.
W. Campbell wrote that the McKinley
act and the Sherman silver purchase act
were largely the cause of the panic of '93,
"and all the resultant depression in busl-1
Where Is the Register's "dishonest mis- ]
construction" bore, and if the "woes un-1
numbered" were not brought;upon the
business world, upon what world were
they brought??Register. 1
The exact facts are that Mr. Campbell
never wrote anything of the kind. The i
Register's quotation from his letter in
reply to Mr. Hearne shows that he did
not. Hid exact language in regard to the
McKinley bill and the Sherman law, according
to the Register's own quotation,
which is correct, was: "Both acts were
the cause of woes unnumbered to the
Republican party, and the Sherman act
was largely tho cause of the panic of 1S93,
and all tho resultant depression in business."
It will be observed that only the
Sherman act Is referred to as a cause of
tho panic. The "woe" to Republicanism
caused by the McKinley bill was party
defeat, doubtless. The enforced purchase
of silver, together with the uncertainty
caused by the repudiation of the
policy of protection, represented by the
McKinley bill, creatcd fear and lack of
coniidence and brought on the inovitable
In spite of the uneasiness In financial
circles due to the Sherman act the country
had prospered under the McKinley
bill to a degree never excelled in our history.
But demagogues were abroad in
the land, and in the midst ?>f this prosperity,
and when tho benefits of the Mc
Kimoy lanit mw were uc6utii<Mb ??
felt, a presidential campaign afforded
thorn the opportunity to do their work.
By appealing to the prejudices of men,
by arraying labor against capital and
making the plain people of the country
believe that they were being taxed for
the benefit of the few, free trailers succeeded
in prejudicing them against the
McKinley. law and the party that was
responsible for its enactment. This
campaign resulted in the defeat of the?
Republican party at the polls, at a time
when it was demonstrating to the country
it.* competency to govern, and when
the condition of trade and commerce was
vindicating the wisdom of the policy nf
protection. The protective tariff law
had to go with the party. The party had
made it and had to suffer for the act.
Tills was the change the people voted
for in a lit of temporary insanity, but
when the period of depression came iu? a
consequence they came to their senses,
and wltfjln .dx months they would have
voted to reverse the decision of November,
189:'. could they have had the oppor
.... ..... ... .11.1 ,1., |? mm <?rul n train
'.iinii/. jrm./ uiu ?.v mv ... ?- ?
In 1890,
While the last Republican tarlft law
was, because of the circumstances wo
haw staled, the cause of "wo?? unnumbered"
to the Republican party, -the woes
Ihivi" paucd away. The people of tho
I'uited Staii a have n??t only voted for a
return to the protective |>ollcy, but have
elected as their President the author of
the McICIniey bill. All of which, thouuh
It may not be regarded an a. vote for the
re-enact meat <?f that particular not. Js
undoubtedly a vindication of its underlying1
principle. We -trust the esteemed
Register will read Its quotation from Mr.
f'ampbeirn letter agallf* carefully analyze
the sentence In qu<tftion and be honest
enough t<? confess that It has mlseonstrued
Its moan Ink.
A Itrlfiht Oiiflnoli.
"The fashion of downcast talk is the
fashion of allHnes.V says the N ?w York
I Times in nn article on the outlook for a
business revival, an cxtraot from which
I N published In another column. Th
Tlme i s.iys thai wherever Inielllm nt
I vlaws are current the revival, the llrttt
signs-of which were evident after the
November election, is confidently expected.
More men are employed and
more capitaj is active than have been
f<>r tbo pj??t (Vnr vcars.
A pleasing feature of the eltuatlon is
that the factories starting: up last November
are not shotting down. The recovery
from the.effect of many months
of agitation of a financial heresy is gradual,
but aure, and with the coming of the
new administration pledged to a safe
policy and a tariff that will produce revenue
and protect American Industries,will
como the realization of the prediction*
that have been made since it becamo
known that Republican success was assured.
As the Times says, there Is no
sense in the downcast talk, and the favorite
question oif the vindicative BryanItes,
as to the whereabouts of the promised
prosperity is the veriest demagogy.
The best part of Bryan's book is the introduction
written by Mrs. Bryan. There
is a strong contrast between her happy
style and his labored and rambling attempt
to bolster up a weak cause. Mrs.
Bryan's description of her liurfband'u
smile, famous for the size of the mouth
that forms it, may not have been intended
to be humorous, but it Is humorous
Just the came.
"Bear la mind," says the Register,
"that national politics cut no figure In
the city election." Is that the reason
we have noticed of late no sneering references
to "Boltocrats," "Traitors to Democracy,"
and "Plutocratic Gold Bug
Democrats," in the editorial columns of
the Register? Perhaps the Register Is
trying to keep its chickens from coming
homo to roost.
' About Books.
Mr. Frank Stanton has a very Interesting
letter in the Publishers' Weekly,
In which he reports the Christmas sales
In his book store at Wheeling* W. Va.
See how fashion, social follow-my-lcaderlsm,
prevails over sound judgment on
this, as In so many other matters: "The
first books to go this year were the $2
Juveniles of the Century Company, with
Stokes' 'Sweetheart Travellers' and Lippincott'o
'Capt. Chap.' the two latter be ing
bought In comparatively large
quantities. Coming to the leading books
for adults I found the Ian Maclaren
books easily first, with 'Sentimental
Tommy' a good second. The new Corclli
('The Murder of Dellcla') was something
of a disappointment, as was
Hope's "Princess Osra.' The fashion or
reproducing old standard novels in lino
two-voluine seta at $5 or SG retail Is attended
with much risk, and the bookseller
shouiu not judge his prospective
sales of all by that of Porter & Coates'
'Lorna Doone.' or Harper's 'Ben Hur.'
Neither 'St. Elmo' nor 'Under Two
Flags, and I might include 'The First
Violin,' were at all such good stock as
I had anticipated. No stock pays better
and is less apt to prove 'slow' than
a good, big stock of Bibles from 30 cents
to $10."?'The American.
Two Good W?r Stories,
Gen. McClellan, when in command of
the* army, conducted a waiting campaign,
being so careful not to make mistakes
that he made very little headway.
President Lincoln sent this brief but exceedingly
pertinent letter: "My Dear
McClellan?If you don't want to uso the
army I should like to borrow it for
awhile. Yours respectfully,
A drum corps ift passing caught sight
of Gen. Grant, relates a writer in the
Century, and at once struck up a then
popular negro camp-meeting air. Every
one began to laugh, and Rawlins cried:
"Good for the drummers!" "What's the
fun?" inquired the general. "Why," was
the reply, "they iye playing 'Ain't I
Glad to Get Out do de Wilderness!'"
The general smiled at the ready wit of
the musicians and said: "Well, with
me a musical joke always requires explanation.
I know only two tunes; one
is 'Yankee Doodle,' and the other isn't"
Ileal Article?Xoue Others Geiinlne.
The chief attraction at one of the big
hostel lies yesterday morning was a
beautifully big jag whose breath tore
holes in the wall. The Jag was sitting,
as a matter of comfort and necessity,
with his head bobbing over the back
of a chair. Its face had almost twice
as much expression as a door-knob, aud
Its eyes would have made a good substitute
for raw liver. With Its shoes,
which were covered with overhanging
half-hose of a dirty brown weave, perched
on a writing table, Its fine furry
ankles were exposed to the view of the
world, and its snores were shaking the
building. When the attention of the
porter was brought to our beautiful Jag
there was a sensation?then a shuffle of
chairs failing down, and the Jag oollupsed
and disappeared.?Charleston
West Virginian.
Pro?perlty Coming.
New York Times: On every side, wherever
fair and intelligent views are current.
St Is amply appreciated that we
are close to a great business revival.
This is not idle hopefulness. It is an
...i?- <- knoA/i rt?? ?n unrlorutnnrllnir r?f
Mllllttir I'unuu V... ?...
what really Is going on in commerce all
over Uie land.
Ah a matter of fact more men are employed
In active trade transactions today
than lor yearn. More capital 1h so
engaged. The factories that started up
last November have not shut down. The
warrant they Ihen had for progressive
plans are as present and effective now
as they were then.
The fashion of downcast talk Is a
fashion of silliness.
I'nrinn'i I*at timer.
Atlanta Constitution: In one of the
rural districts a Georgia minister was
invited to dine with a cltlr.on who,
though wealthy, furnished his table
poorly. When they wen: seated the host
said: "Times are mighty tight, parson,
air we ain't got nothing much ter pet
b' foro you. but to slch as it is you air
welcome. Will you ask a blefcaln' on
what you see?" The parson, observing
the scant repast, lifted up his voice and
wild: "Lord, make us thankful for what
wo see. and may we bo able t?? And II
wlieif wo rcach for It i.<-t it not escape
us and prove a snare and a delusion.
Amen. Thank you for the greens."
It (inn Now,
To tho Editor of tha Xntclllccncor.
Slit:?The next time? you wrlto
"AmuHlnK Bulla" Insert this: "A piano
for Halo, l?y a youiijc Indy (vlth mahogutiy
1'iilmcr. W. Vn.. .Tut). L'3.
- An Angel of Mercy.
Truly, tlio miraculous cures of rliounmtism
mado by Salvnlion Oil, justly
earned for It llio title: an nugel of
mercy i for many bed-con lined rlieuiimticsliavc
experienced tlio (jre&t, curative
properties of thts modern liniment.
"X used Salvation Oil for rheumatism
and found it a euro cure. I
used thrco uottics ami aiu now pcnctily
well,and I would ftol mysolf a lienefnetor
If I could lnduco overy person
nfliicted with rheumatism to try Salvation
Oil." James H. Bryant, Dcbruhls,
N.C. Salvation Oil is sold everywhere
for 25 cents, but somo dealers may say,
?wo aro out of it,1' hoping to sell a
climp substitute instead. Insist on
BcttlnB Salvation OIK or co to somo
other dealer who will' soil it to you. .
Absolutely Pure.
Celebrated for its crest lotteninK
itrvugUi oud hcalthfalne*. A*?ur*s tne
(oo<i against alum uid ill form* ox
adulteration common to Ibo cbc?p
r.qyai. bakiyr* roffpgn co. xkw vobx.
Lightning has b^en known to photograph
objects on the human skin?a
phenomenon known as tho "lightning
print" Among recorded cases is that
of a sailor, who, while mending his
shirt at the foot of the mast, was struck
by lightning and killed. "When the dead
body was undressed the image of a
horseshoe was plainly visible upon the
back, the exact representation of a
horseshoe nailed to the ship's mast. Another
sailor, struck in the same way,
had the name of his ship marked distinctly
on his breast.
Cows, crosses, trees, birds and other
objects are said by a writer In an English
magazine to have been photographed
in the same manner. A remarkable
story is told about six sheep killed by
lightning near Bath. When the skins
of the sheep were taken off "a facsimile
of a portion of the surrounding
scenery was visible on the Inner surface
of each skin."
The only photograph of a lightning
print which has been published represents
the arm of a boy who was struck
by lightning in Berwickshire on June
9,1883. The tree he was leaning against
was struck and the bcry thrown across
the road. When picked up the "impression
of tho yew tree branches was found
plainly marked on his skin."
The effect of lightning on wearing apparel
Is very curious, and is accounted
for by tho supposition that the current
travels along the damp surfaco of the
skin, driving the moisture into vapor,
which, on account of its expansion,
blows the clothes to tatters. Two workmen
were eating dinner under a big tree
when a flash came, severely burning one
and stunning the other. When the
stunned man came to he felt no pain,
but discovered that his trousers were
ourning; mat ms Knue uou u\.-c??
knocked out of his hand and that the
steel buckles had been torn from his
shoes. He put the lire out and managed
to crawl to the road for assistance.
Prof. Tyndall had a story of a lady
who, shutting a window during a storm,
had the gol? bracelet on her arm destroyed
by a Hash of lightning, which
left her quite unhurt, but with a blue
mark round her wrist. The blue mark
was oxide of gold, all that was left of
her bracelet
A woman has as many ways of making
a man feel mean as she has of using
up stale bread.
Publicly a woman takes her husband
io task for having no policy; In her secret
heart she worships him for it.
A man who has no one to tell his
trobles to feels about as dismal as a
woman who has no one to tell other
people's troubles to.
When a girl wants to tell you that
she has been to Paris she tries to shrug
her shoulders so you will notice it and
speak about It.
Probably a girl waits to burn up her
letters and photographs till the night
before she gets marl red b^causei she
knows she wouldn't sleep any, anyhow.
When a girl fidgets around at a party
she has generally got a hairpin sticking
Into her head which she is afraid
to fix for fear of mussing up her hair.?
New York Press.
Heard In Every Home*
Did anybody see my hat?
Now I lay me down to sleep.
No, you can't havo any more cake.
Oh, mamma, Willie's pinching me.
Say, John, ain't you boys up yet?
Who tho deuce carried off that paper?
U'hnro'o that half dollar I cave you
last week?
Yes, door, $10 will do, but $15 would
be better.
Ob, papa, make Dick quit calling me
Come on to your dinner before everything
gets cold.
Come, now, It's time for you young
ones to be In bed..
Don't forget to order a load of coal
sent up right away.
Good gracious, how much money do
you want, anyhow?
Ol'ra sorry, mem, but I'll have to be
after leaving yez the day, mem.
No. I shan't have any young man
coming to see you until you are out of
school. So there.?New York Sun.
Era of I lie ( rmiQrliul*.
Chicago Tribune: A Boston realist
contributes his mite to the Christmas
holiday cheer by making an attaek on
Mrs. Hemans's "Landing of the Pilgrim
Fathers." llo quotes the lines:
"Tho breaking waves dashed hlffh
On a stern and rock-bound coast,"
and says it Is time th?? world_shouId
know that'the coast where tne I'ligrun
Fathers landed is neither stern nor rockhoutul,
but low and Hat. Keep It up.
The. delusions must be swept away.
There Is no Santa Claus. The ghost in
"Hamlet" In not a real ghost. The Incidents
narrated In "Pilgrim's Progress"
arc fictitious. Aesop's stories are all
lie*, and there 1h no positive evidence
to prove that any poet named Homer
ever lived, Lot us have facts. Down
with sentimental hoaxes! Up with
Grad grind!
Thr Wliolf Mory
Of the great sales attained and great
cures accomplished by Hood's Sarsaparllla
Is quickly told. It purifies and enriches
the blood, ton' ^ the stomach and
gives strength and vigor. Plseasa cannot
enter the system fortified by the
rich, red blood which comes by taking
Hood's Sarsaparllla.
HOOP'S PILLS cure nausea, sick
he.-idnehe. Indigestion, tyliousncss. All
druggists. 25c. 4
CONSTIPATION In Its worst forms,
dyspepsia, sick headche, hllllnusnesH and
derangement of tho liver dito readily
mired by Do Witt's Little Early I Users.
These little pi lis never gripe. Small pill,
safe pill, best pill. C. It. Ooetse. Cor.
Twelfth and M-vket streets; Howie &
Co., Bridgeport; Peabody & Son, Benwood.
_ 7
IlliriinislUni Ciirrd Inn Dnv.
"Mystic Cure" for Itheumatlsm and
Xurnlffla radically curcn in onn tu throo
days'. Its action upon tho sytilorn in remarkable
ar.d mysterious. It remove
nt once thi? cause and tho dlsoape
dlatcly disappears. Tho first dose greatly
T. P. Anthony. cx-pf>stmontT of
Promise Clt>, Iowa, says: "I bought one
bottle of 'Mystic Cure' fur Rheumatism,
and two dn.si h of It did me moro cood
than any medicine I *vpr took."
Hold by It. II. List. 1010 Main street,
Charles Menkemcller, corner Market
and Twcnty-Hccond streets, druggists,
Our Shoes This Year
For children arc daintier, neater, more
stylish than ever. We're constantly
Improving our shoo service. We're giving
you better values nt moderate
prices than ever before. There's more
style, lit, wear In our shoes than in any
other wo know.
Shoe Seller, 1049 Main St.
L. V.
DI nun
J. 8. RHODES & CO.
Harked Down Sale
Ladies' Muslin"
. Underwear.
Determined to reduce our
large stock of Muslin and
Cambric Underwear before invoicing,
have marked them at
figures you can't
Fail to See Are Cheap.
In addition to the above we
have a lot of good grades that
are soiled that will be sold at
half price or less.
J. S, Rhodes & Co,
Who nre anxious to accomplish th^
brut result*, for the least money,
should examine the Cinderella Hanger !
before they buy.
They nro Rood bakers, perfect roast- '
ern. and have every new. fcaturo of
practical worth.
They have pleased thousands of
housewives and will please you.
Nesbitt & Bro.,
1312 Murkct Slroitl, Cltjr
Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday nlcht".
a?n<l Wednesday Matlneo, January &?, 'X
and 27.
Anirrli'n'n IIi<itroHi>ii(nllvp nialpi't frtmn.
(fian it mi vocoHhI,
P33TE B -vHiian.
rre*entlnff CIIR18 ami LUNA.
tjwal prices. I
/ Thand opkiIa liousii.
Thursday. FrMnV nml Saturday* January :
23, X and r>?. Sutunlay Mutlnec. j
Kvery Act n Now Feature.
Night prlopn?ir?, 25, 33 ami fiCc. Matlnr?i>rit:oK?1<?.
Si? and \.v: <
M I'nys for <1 Year's
^jL, I Subscription to tha .
vj> I Weekly Intelligencer,
~~RSw advertisements.
V i rA.vn:ri-R00M and boarbTS
>? .utlvwo rurally by younc nunsafflr"-Lv
y rvo-r * I.APT*? POrKETr^""
J j eQUCinlnj; u nun of m<m?y andifc
liidy'n card, between Sixteenth and t??_
ty-thlrd street. on Monday evenln* *wT
7 o'clock. Finder will b? liberally
If returned t6 the Intelligencer office ^
- ja
Absolutely soluble A cup M
easily prepared u & pot
For utile at
sn 1 H. F. BEHRENS CXX.%
1*31. - ' . Z217 Market 6trtt
For cleaning all metals with polish*
Sonm1?? Hlie
Ono-half Pint
jaTT-SO 1210 Main Rtrart.
ThWo is more healthfulnen*. moral I
T puilcv, inr.ro dellclousness, raorr u-t
A hdM?Vlnj?. more lightness In Golden4
m??fdonthan ln Uny olherfloup ,nI |
2231 Market Street. A !
? ???3
The u nderalgned members of the Wheel*
Inp Ice and Storage Company, represent*
ing raoro than ten per cent of the capital
.mock of said company, hereby glvo notlc?
that a K&eral meeting of the stofckholdem
of the Reeling Ice and Storage Company
1h calledSlo meet at the ofllce ofjthe conj.
panv. KB! 5224 Wat*r street, on Thurnd*/,
February 11* 1857. from 3 to 4 o'clock p. m.,
for th^itansactlon of such business u
may w presented to tho meeting there
v >r C. W". CON NEB.
ja27-^:/a I. G. DILLON,
Violet Cream.
Violet Cream.
Rose Cream.
]i? Rose Qeam,
/The-quipfc'cures for chaps and rough ikla.
Sold by
R. H. LIST, 1010 Main St.
f Diaries**
AT "J * Jt
The Williams
Typewriter oe
Prints like a press, and yoti on
icc every letter and every wora
Iht moment printed*
The Intelligencer toes and recommends
the Williams. Jt J
Suits. Jj
$4 Pants. 8
it Hade to Tour Order, f J
ii AGENT. i J
^Business J
I Property <? \
For Sale. \
One of tho best retail business I
T stands in tho city of Wheeling, nam
A bor 1132 Main street, on the enst side, f
a between Eleventh and .Twelfth I
Y streets, size 25 by HO. The sale Is
A positive and will bo sold on easy 4
a terms-1*five or ten thounand dollars a
Y cash and balance on easy terms tn
A suit purchaser. The price asked Is A
a the market value?one thousand dol- a
lara a front foot.
j The Authorized Agent. f
Tho National Collection Agency, of
Washington. D. C.. will dbposo of the fol?
lowing. judgments:
pellnpton Coal and Coko Co.. Belington
. I?')
Gilpin Berkeley Springs ?01
J. F. Gillesplo A Co.. Bretz 4731
Parrel. Norman & Co., Brookvllle.. 403 0"i
J. P. .ltowcrmaster. Bruceton tS Si
Aug. Schulte. Charlestown "JT> TJ
?7. M. Christian. Dlngess 545 W
O. Ea Benedict. East Bank 1S7M
c;. B.aifitvcy. Elklns i.v>cj
T. J. liafcer. Fetterman 126 M
C. Uoftew. Frametown _97 S
c. w. "Shiner & son. rreea jbvi
i,, m. j; W. II. Evans, Kaycttovllle.. 74 ?S
W. T. Lilly. Orafton 3?7 <?
N. B. Carpenter, Cap Mills r?> W
It. W. ("owan. t-Jr^tiwood ?)
M. Parsons, llrndrlcks !0
II. j._4Un:hos, I Union ;o S3
j. lUJItCDisey, Hoffman is?S
P. A. Lyons, Lyons 23
C. Harrwood, MurUnshurff.. 44 :t
I.utr. K Bennett, NVstorvllle MS
, 1"). Kennedy. Pooryvllle u??ro
Payne- ?V Beaver, PceryvlHo 157 M
It. Parsons. Petersburg ?7
K. l-\ Fharen. Peck's Hun S3 40
J. Mr Wood font, i'hllllpl U4 7S
C. W. Wheel'r. Rowlesnury 157 W
Htono, Bowman Jk Co., Rowlesburg.. is: is
.1 Ditf&v*" & ("O.. Huddle 75 M
T. A. Douglas. Rusk r?! vi
A. Ogden, Sardls 12*47
II. K. Bland \ Co.. Sutton 1??
Bartlrtl Bros.. Triplet! a175
M. srTV'T'Hliiger. Wheeling 112 00
J. D. JVdklnx. VnrkVlllA 97 Jl
Wheal say I cure I da not mean merely to
slop tlftfW f<?r a time and then have them retut
n-aqain. I mean a radical cure. I have nude
the disease of FITS, Ei'lLEPSYor FALLING
SICKNESS a life-long study. I warrant my
remedy to cure the worst cases. Bccause
otltefc ^iavo failed is no reason for not now
receivir.jf ft cure. Send at once f?>r a'.treatise
and a Free Bottle of my Infallible remedyGive
Impress and Post Oilice.
Prof. W.H.PEEKE, F.D., 4 Cedar St, X V.

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