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I AT THE MOUNT.
wg ? The Annual Commancemeut of I; Mt. de Chnntal Acmlcmy |f ONE OF THE MOST SUCCESSFUL Jfi the Long and Hrilllant Career of Till* Initltutiou. RENOWNED OVER THE LAND. Th* CommMMMMl Profrtmmi Mad* Up Alnoct K?lir*ljr mt UmImI XMmbfn. I*" A L?r|* kid Brilliant Aadlanr* wm D?U|kta(l nilb th* Pirlbrnuiin-Awanli ftj ofllit Y?ar?To-dajr U Coramtnocmrat Daf at Wwt Ukirtf-UMW^'c ComfcwwiM O?i r?l Last Night* 5V The forty-ninth ?nmml commencement fi of the Mount do Chan ml academy for young ladles, took place yesterday afternoon at the classic Mount, in the u presence of one of the largest and most 2 cultured assemblages that ever wended Its iray up through :he leafy walks to the beautiful grounds upon which the famous institution Is located. There was the usual number of visltdriI from a distance, and tbe crowd* that I1 wept out from tbe city were unusually Ufft The exercises occurred In comtnfnoement hall. beginning at 1:30 c ottock. and before that hour the spaf ctous Interior Was the scene of the customary crush, but the arrangements w*re so perfect that all were toon s? ate& It was a polu day st th?- Mount, and the beautiful grounds and building* under the wan a sunshine loomed up in especial attractiveness while the commencement-hsll was prettily decorated In tbe school and claas colors, relieved by the massing of potted plants and frceh cat flowers. The exercises began with a piano I quartet, well played, by Misses Pomeroy* Koen. Joyce and Montagu**. during the rendering of which tbe other young ladies, about one hundred In number, entered from-behind the scenes, met at centre of the stage, greeted Kt. Rev. HJjnop JJonar.ne ana oiner? u& m?clergy, and then two by two advanced towards the audience, standing in places until the last chord was struck, which via the signal for seating in th* presence of their elders and the exerctscs were on. The eolo selection which followed was vocal, and Mi's Elsie dandling, to whom It was allotted, very creditably sujtalned it. Miss Gundling gives promise of an unusual range of voice. Other vocal numbers were three choruses and n second solo, "Heaven Hath 6hed a Tear," sung by Miss Cartie Quiman. Mis* Guttnan has a beautiful contralto voice, and her Interpretation of the music ond words was very good. The Instrumental portion was especially fine. The "Peer Gym Suite" opus 48. as played by Misses Loughney. Forbes. Revroann and McQuaide. could not be excelled by any set of amateurs, of much riper age. Two piano duos, the Rondo Brilliants Mohe) by Mis*.Alice McLane. (graduate) and Miss Grace Armstrong, was a pleasing selection, effectively played, the Schumann "Andante and variations opus 48." ls'exqulslte. and was so interpreted by Mit>s Blanche Loughney and Miss Mora Umberger. The more unusual instrumental number: wa* the harp solo, played by Miss Kirk, of Chicago, (graduate). This number was accompanied by Professor R^Knrk<?v with the violin. Miss Kirk made a very pretty picture nt the harp, at again she did. when reciting Eleanor Donnelly's "Gullberto." Her distinct enunciation and sweet voice made this number a very attractive feature of the graduation exercises. The other ladles, who for the last time. In school days, stood facing an audience, read their own views on subjects chosen. Miss Anna Hoffmann, of this city, read first. "A Daughter of the Gjpcchl," was the topic, and Miss Hoffmann very clcverly presented In this character, the effects of n life of ease and pleasure, turned to a life of sorrow and suffering, taken io the right spirit Oth*r Kmmy. The second essay, "Poetry," written toy Miss Eleanor McCracken. was splendid In Its working to the point aimed at. beginning: "In this utilitarian age with its wonflcr/ul discoveries. Its marvelous Invention*, nnd gigantic strides along the pathway of science, we are apt to think, and naturally an. that only thoBe studies which develop man's Intellectual powers, such as geometry and the ologles." should bo used as educator?. The tide of science Is threatening to swallow up alike our D schools, our universities and I may also say. ourselves.maklng Intellectual monstrosities of our men and women by a ; one-sided culture. "You may say. our associations, home Influence, religious training, etc., coun tcracv mn mniiru cuuwn<m, uu? Ine closely the live# of our greatest men, and you will And they considered the moral and emotional nature, an deserving of culture as the intellectual. And what Is It that cultivate* thin moral and emotional nature? What !h ft that lifts man, upon all that Is earthly and material? What Is It that makes the whole world akin? What la It? Literature and poetry. "Poetry claims a higher truth and a more perfect beauty of Its own. for It Is It3 peculiar boast, to address Itself to the higher and more elevating portion of man's nature." From this point Miss McCrackcn began with historical examples of poetic Inspiration for Rood among <he Jewish Chaldean, Roman nations, on down, to personnel examples of great men in (ill fields, yet who made poetry their especial delight, Instancing Matthew ArnoldGfadstone. She paid a glowing tribute to Pope Leo XIIT. and ended by saying: "Experience haa taught us, In our own day. as Sn the post, that the men who In church and state, are leaders of their fellow-men. are those who successfully cultivate poetry." Th?* last essay, though not In reality a valedictory, through Its beautiful peroration, flavored of such. It was Riven by MIjm McLsn*. of Went Union, her subject br?!ng, "Light." Dealing beautifully with the subjcct until she had the material typL'v the ?tfpernaturnl light, she concluded with th* following "Now of that divine light which penetrates Into the innermost recefes of the foul, that light of faith which reaches to the very throne of Clod. Let us. who are standing on the threshold of life, bright with anticipations of happiness, walk always In this supernatural light, recognising that duty. "stern daughter of the vole* of Cod" 15* tho light which ehould guide our footstep. If we ho faithful to its teaching* our motto win have been wisely chos*n, "Per Aapera, d Astra," through trial* to the stars, ah, yes, nnd beyond the star* " All four young ladl??>. Miss Kfrk. Miss Mccracken, Miss Hoffmann nnd Miss McLane, wer?? graduated with highest average, nnd were, upon th* reading of their nam?s by Mr. J. .1. Conlff. awarded the golrl modal diploma and laurel wreath. of th?- Institution, by th* Rt. Rev. Bishop Donahue, who, in his ususl happy vein, discussed tho class motto?"Through trials to th? stura," and stated (hat he preferred the literal translation?"Over rouKh places to th?? stars," ns more applicable to school life. The long list of premium Inkers proved and especially the unusual hlgli standing "f the class of 'VI, which would be so heartily v. bdied "find epcod," and an early return 'to Its nlnm mater, to help celebrate the Jubilee. Wlver medals were bestowed upon M!ss Lena Dent, Rrldcoport; Minn Nel Ho Schmidt, of Wheeling; Miss Emm* Rcymann, of Wheeling; Mian Lon.it.i Harmon, of SlHtcrftVlll?. and Mlu Y.IUiiin, of Morxantown. The full Hut of thn?? an-ar<l?-.l premium* la appended; Tlio Honor* bihA AtmrJ . The hlghent honors of the nchool, eon lvtlnic of * blue rlbfoo? with a silver crow*, wore awarded for ixoellenoo In deportment and Hiudl#H. In the wnlor data to Minn Lena Dent, of Urtdgeport, Ohio; In the third claw, to Mta? NelMt Schmidt, of Whaling; In the eenlor fourth cUm, to Ml** Emma Reymnn, of Wheeling; In the midclle flrst claa* to MIm I?or*tta Ilannon, ct' SUteravlUe; In tho middle aecond claaa, to Ml.tr UlII in \lr?! UPtnntl lit M.lPITU niOWO. A prize for excellence in special studies of the senior f\mt clats was awarded to Miss Margaret Jepson, of Wheeling. First prize* in the senior <??cond ola*s to Miss Eugenlo Waterhouse. Wheeling; MDn Georgia Dent. Brldgeir.irt; Miss Bessie Pomeroy, Sistersvllle. First prixes in the senior fthlrd class to Miss Emma Forbes. Elir.t Grove; Missis Blanche Hamilan. flflwellng; Eleanor Henke, Houston, Texais; Julia Sullivan. Lock Haven. Pa.; Martha Haas. New York city; Cor* Welty, Wheeling; Margaret MfaOwtogr* Washington, D. C.; Florence Umbergor, Lock Haven. Pa.; Monette Joyce. Youngstonrn, Ohio; Julia Montague. Wheeling; Hani Godcharles, Milton. Fn.; Llxxlc Cracraft. Elm Grove. W. Va. In special studies of senior third class a prise to Miss Magdalen Anderik*J. Altoona. Pa. In special studies of senior fourth<cIass prixes to MUwes Blanche Longhney. Pittsburg. Pa.; Blanche Koen. Mainnlngton; Virginia Wiley. Putnt Pleasant; Stella Stelnmeyer. Pittsburg, Pa. In special studie* of middle class, prixes to Misses May Belle Ash mure, Washington. Pa.; Nellie Graham, Bridgeport, Ohlfl; Marcella Welner, New York city; Mary McSweny, Washington. D. C.; Gertrude Becker. Wheeling; Katharine Ban, Wheeling; Margaret Mould, Pittsburg; Agnes Dick, Canton, Ohio. In the middle third class, prixes to Miff** Helena Ilannon, Sistersvllle; Laura Dick, Canton, Ohio; Georgia Gardiner. Sl?t"r3vJlle. In the senior third class, second prizes to Miss Grace Armstrong, Lock Haven. Fa.; Miss Clara Geary, oil City, Pa. In the senior fourth cfaUB, prizes to Miss Frances McQtiaide. Staunton. Va. In the middle first class, prizes to Misses Susan Maxwell. West Union. W. Va.: Josephine Waternouse. An genu Feeny. Elsie Gundllng and Alma Happy, of Wheeling. A prltc for application during the past Ave month*. U? Ml<ss Miriam Ackenfceil, Pittsburg, Pa. In the middle second class, prizes to Misses Julia Fark'y. Wheeling; Anna Sullivan. Lock Haven, Pa.; Carrie I<oos. Wheeling. In middle third class, to Misses Bessie Sharkey, Colerain, Ohio; Elizabeth Steenrod, Wheeling; Anna Berry, Plttsburg, Pu., and to .Mian Cecelia Wieaent, Dexter, Ohio. First prixe In third class of vocal music to Miss Caroline Guttnon. First prize In third claw of plan<? and and in fourth clajs of piano to Miss Florence UraberR*r. First prize in third class of piano and a prize for excellence in water color painting, to Mis* Grace Armstrong. First prize In third class of piano. Miss Blanche Loughney. Flrat prize in fourth class t*t piano, flnrt prize in fourth claa* of vocal music, and a prize for fidelity to chargcs. Miss Emma Forbes. First prize In fourth class of vocal music, and second In fifth class of piano. Miss Elsie Gundllng. First prizes In fourth olassea of piano. MIm Emma Reymann, Mlsa Frances Montague. First prize in class of beginners in vocal music, and second in the fourth claas of piano. Missea Nellie Schmidt. Gertrude Becker. Agnes Dick. First prize In fifth class of piano, Miss Alice Graham. First prize in elocution, and s??cond in third class of piano. Ml?s Alice McLone. First prize in elocution, aecond In fourth class of plant', and a prize in stockink darning, Miw Manetie joyvc. First prize In elocution, second In fourth class of vocal music, and prize for fidelity to charge*, Miss Eleanor Henke. First prize In china painting, second In third class of piano, and prize for Blocking darning. Miss Blanche Koen. First prlxe in china painting, second In class of beginners in vocal music, and prize in Blocking darning and fidelity to charges. Miss Stella Steirmieyer. Prize for excellence In oil painting and first prize for draw ing, Mitt Nellie Graham. First prize in china painting, Miss Georgia Dent. First prise in drawing and second In fifth class of plane. Miss Lillian McDermot:. First prize in elocution, and prize in stocking darning and fidelity t<? charges. Miss Eleanor McCrack??n. First prize in elocution. Miss Julia Montague. First prize In class of beginners in elocution, and prize for fidelity to charges. Miss Mary Mcfiweny. First prlz" In class or beginners in elocution. Miss Stella Geary. Prize in elocution and fidelity to charges, Miss Mercella* Weiner. Second prize In third class <if vocal music. Miss Eugenie Waterhouse. Second prize in fourth claw of piano, ana seconu prize in ciasa t?i WKinnm in vocal music, Mis* Franco.-* McQuaidP. Second prise In class of beginners in vocal music and prize for stocking darning, Miss Clara Geary. Second prize in clans of- beginners in vocal music and prize f'?r lldellty to charges, ills,* Magdalen Anderson. Second prize in class of beginners In vocal music, Ml** Virginia Wiley. Second prise In third of piano and prize for staking darn'mg and fidelity to charge.-*. Miss Margaret Jepson. Second prize In founh class of piano, and prize for stocking darning and fidelity 10 charges, Ml.'# Hostile Pomeroy. Second prize in fourth class of plnno and prize for fidelity to charges, Misses Julia Sullivan, Clara Welty, Martha Haas. Second prize In fifth class of piano, and prize for stocking darning and fidelity to charges. Miss May Helle Ashmoro. A prise In fifth ckiNw tif music and prize for stocking darning, Mlas Sara Oadcharle*. Second prize in class of beginners on the piano, Miss Hara ftlck. Second prize in fourth class of violin, and prize for stocking darning and fidelity to ctrarges, Miss Susan Maxwell. Second prize lit class of beginners on the violin. Miss Helena Hannnn. A prize for improvement on the piano, Miiws Angela Jewett, Mario Jewett^ A prize for fidelity to charges stid stocking darning. Misses Margaret McSweny, Evelyn Wolff. A prize* for fidelity to charges, Misses Anna Hoffman, Julia Farley. Prize for stocking darning. Miss Marmierlfi Mould. Diploma* nrnl gold mednls for having CanceF Mrs. A. II. Crausby, of 158 Kerr St., Memphis, Tenn., paid no attention to a mnall lump in her breast, but it soon developed CURED BY ESS best physicians In New York treated her, and finally declared her case hopeless. Ah a la*t resort, 8. 9. S. was given, mid nn immediate improvement reunited ; n few hottie* her A completely, and tiosi?n ofihedis- ^ ^ ease lin* returned for ten years, Tk<oh> on Cancer frr?j addross Bwlft Specific Co., Atlauta, <Ja. completed the English course were conferred on Mltsus Eleanor McCraoken, Fredericksburg. Va.j Allco McLane, Wcpi Union, W. Yj : Ann!* Hoffman. Wheeling; tfmma Kirk, Chicago, 111. Athir (lie KitrclNi. At the close of the exercises many were loath to leave the school, and previous to their departure strolled through the halls and around the grounds. The art room was visited by a great number of visitors, and flattering comment wu made upon the display. Among the exhibits were the paintings on china by MIsn Iilanche Koen. Manning-ton; Ml.?* Frances Tleroey. W?*ton. and Miss Stella Stelnmeyer, Pittsburg. Some beautiful water colors were much admired. They were the wnrk of Miss Grace Armstrong. Lock Haven, Pa., and Mlsws Nellie Graham, Bridgeport. Ohio. The other exhibits were mostly the work of beginners and show much promise for further oxeellence. Among the visitors from ft distance were: Mr. Sullivan. Lock Haven, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. Milton Kirk and eons. Chlcogt*. 111.: Dr. Mcbane. wife and sons. WMt Unldn. W. Va.: Mr. McCrackeo. Fredericksburg, Md.: Mr. Ashmore. Washington, Pa.; Mr. Loughney. Pittsburgh; Mr. McGarrell, Weston; Mr. B. 13. Koen and sons. Mannington. The past year ha* been the most succemful In the history of the school. There hai been no serious illness during the year, tlue no doubt to the healthful surroundings. Many applications have been received from prospective student* and the school Is rapidly extendings Its fame. During vacation there will be nooe but general repair*, and at present it Is difficult to see where Improvements could 1k? made that would enhance the strength or beauty of the school. fn?m Hs gilded dome to the limit of Its picturesque grounds. No changes will bo made in the faculty next yenr. To the Mother Superior and her able corps of asxlstant* 1* due great credit for the ochool'n high rtanding. Next September Mt. do Chantal commences the fiftieth year of it.? existence. and some time In April the golden Jubilee of the academy will be celebrated on an elaborate scale. AT WEST LIBEKTY. Normal Sclioot Commtacrmrnt To-d?f. liiCvrMtlttg KtartliN. The cloning exercises of oommencement week at the West Liberty normal school occur to-day. Commencement takes place this morning at 10 o'clock, the annual business meeting of the alumni at 4 o'clock, and an elocutionary entertainment will bo given this even(?i r- at V .V.IrwL- ?>v Uun.n \V Kin IT. of Pittsburgh. Old academy hit!! promises to be tli?* icefie of the largest commencement crowds this morning, ever n-lthln Its walls, for commencement flay at West Liberty has & pulsating effect upon the country-side for miles around. Today's programme: Musk-. Prayer. Music. NORMAL DEPARTMENT. Minnie M??* MeColloch Wheeling "Our Middle Class." Bara Page Rodirer* Elisabeth "Child Study." H. C. Mitchell West Liberty "Katloniil Education." Music. Mary Whltham Valley Grove "American Patriotism." Catherine Hall Hen wood "Horatds of the Twentieth Century." Sar* Alexander Wood Washington. Pa. "The M'-snlng of th?? Four Centuries." Music. Cordelia Orr Roney'a Point "Education and Crime." Lulu M. Hartley West Liberty 'Turning Points." Bertha Mae Fette wheeling "The Flower of the Tudors." Music. Omar L. McColloch Wheeling "Elements of Growth and Decay In Civilisation. Isa B. Iluklll Wellsburg "Women In the Literary World." Marine Ferree Itucber..Georgetown. Fa. "On Both of the Sea." Music. ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. A. W. Curtis Weft Liberty "Money vh. Humanity." Catherine Leo Hall Kenwood Presentation of Diploma*? By State Superintendent J. K. Trottor. Music. Benediction. Hunltori.ait Mcln'i I'ontfiti. The annual content between the Irving and Bryant literary societies came off last night. The debate was won by B. P. Carman, Irving; oration by J. W. Whttham. Bryant: essay, Catharine L. Hall, Bryant; doclaratkin, Isa B. Huklll. Irvine. The Irving color, white, nnd the Bryant, blue.wore very much in evjdence after the content. BEJVWOOD C0MME5CEMERT. It iru a Brilliant Krtnt, Attended by a Kcpreacntatlv* Andltucr, The crowning event In the school year of the Benwood high school, occurred last night at the M. E. church, the occasion being the nnnual commencement. There was a very large crowd of the patrons and friends of the wniMH in KV'uerai, uiiu mc ijv? tviuMu^a excelled those of former years. The church had been tastily decorated in the school colors, bunting1, and llowers, and grouped upon the rostrum were the Ave graduates, In all the glory of graduation raiment. There was an abundance of flowers, tuneful mufllc and splendid literary performances and the compliments paid the exercises reflect credit upon the principal of the school. Professor O. M. Ford, and his able corps of assistants. The proceedings opened with a musical number by the orchestra. which at Intervals In the programme rendered several pleasing selections. Rev. J. 3. Kohinson made the Invocation, and later made a practical address to the graduates. The first graduate to take part was Cheater A. Beall. His essay, "Cuba Libre," wan thoroughly up to date, and the theme furnished film an inspiration that brought out an eloquent argument for freedom of tho little isle from the Spaniard. Miss Nellie R Rlddell gave many thoughts to "Woman SufTraRe." She wanted women extended the privileges enjoyed by man. Her delivery was excellent, and her oration received deserved npplnune. "The Land of the Rising Sun/* was the theme of the essay read by John W. Bursee. He dwelt upon the far east in an original style, culling nmny reasons why attention should be given to the far-away land. Miss Therese A. Oser's oration, "Our Tilvwi are What We Make Tneui." was the concluding performance Ml*? Oner hu<] Riven her subject careful study, and her effort tended to show that the world may enjoy happiness If the man rises to the occasion. Ml*8 Ednft Bowers did not ?lellvor her oration, "The Hero of the Orient," owing to a recent death in the family. She had prepared on excellent eulogy of plucky little Greece. Tho diplomas were presented by President C.W. Kronhardt, of the bosrd of education. The benediction was Klven by He v. F. (5. W. Ford, of Jollytown. Pa, and father of Principal Q. M. Ford. Tli? Trim Itoiicdf, W. >f, Repine, editor Tlsiklwa. Ill. "Chlf*f," says: "We won't keep house without Dr. King's New,Discovery for Consumption, Coughs nnd Colds. Experimented with innny others, but never got the true remedy until we used Dr. King's Now Discovery. No other remedy can take its place in our h'?me, n* in It we have u certain and sure cure for Coughs, ('olds, Whooping Cough, etc." It In idle to e*f>erlment with other remedies, even If they aro urged on you as Just as good oh Dr. King's New Discovery. They nre not as good, because this remedy has a record of cured and besides Is guaranteed. It never falls to satisfy. At Logan Drug Company's Drug Store. 4 COIfTBADICTOBY CHABOM. llow Democrat* Pralw ill* lUpnbltcani Wliru Trying la Acahm Them. Ht. Louis Globe Democrat Otep.). ^ Is amusing to place together the two leading charges made against the Republican party by the Democratic press. The first Is that the business depression of the last four yeurs was caused by latent conditions prepared by the Jlepublicans and handed over In J893. The second is that a full tide of national prosperity has not uppeared during the second month of the new Republican administration. These uccusatlons are contradictory und damaging excuses. They not only conflict but Involve a compliment not intended As for the subtlety of the Republicans in preparing a disguised panic and unloading it upon the Democrats, that Is a fantastic idea. Up to the last month of the Harrison administration the treasury reported a surplus. Then the Democrats took hold, having been Intrusted with run comroi 01 ino bu>? ... ? first time In more than thirty yearn. Jt wo* their business to avert dull times and strengthen then the natlonai revenue, and they should have thanked fortune thdt tlx? dttlloultlcs were only "latent," not yet visible or urgent. liut a few months of untrammeled Democratic rule elapsed until the people discovered that the country had fallen Into incapable hand*. Everything went wrong. The national revenue fell off, and a heavy deficit appeared to take the place of the longestablished surplus. An Insufficient and politically shapeless tariff bill was passed. It had the double fault of violating the the pledge of the party platform and of failing to meet current expenses. The industries of the country languished, business confidence wan lost and new ventures postponed. Prom this state of demoralisation and distress sprang av revolutionary Democratic fusion and attack upon the standurd of values, threatening to reduce it one-hair. Here was Pandora's box with it vengeance, and yet the Democratic explanation is that the liepublicans hud laid a trap years before. Why the Democrats failed to avoid all traps is not cleared up. It Is imperative that a party In full control should at least have that much gumption. On the 4th of Mairh.a little more than three months ago the Republican party took charge in Washington of a large assortment of Democratic debts, deflc ? ?y** .. it*, complications ui?u uuiu ???? . tie*, and.at the same moment, the Democrat* demanded Immediate good tlin?'*. Mr. Bryan is reported to have recently asked ocrowd, "Have you neon the Gcnrrol?" In reply to the query* "v??tat General?" hla reply was, "Why.General Prosperity." In lens than ninety days the Republican* are expected to restore the country to buoyant condition*. They have never failed heretofore to do it in due time. Whatever of Rtatesmanship and courage >va? necessary they have supplied. They are now engaged In framing the Hort of tariff they are pledged to, w hich Is not precisely where the Democrats who wed one of their varieties of bad faith. The Inheritance from the Democrats Is not In the form of "latent" evils. They are numerous, positive und pressing. But the Republican party expects to make uhort \v?,rk of them on this an on former occasions. Death of a Wealthy Hermit. BT.OOMIXGTOK. 111., June 14.?James Piper of quaint character of this city, was found dead to-day. He was worth 1100.000, hut lived like a hermit. His ape tra* 89 years. He ha* lived here for forty years, coming from Carlisle. Ky.. where he had considerable property. He had never married. Plasterer** Strike. NEW* YORK. June 14.?The union plasterers employed on all buildings whose contractors refused to nominate foremen to be elected by the union, struck to-day. Among the buildings affected are Barnard College. Carnegie Music "Hall, the Astoria hotel, the Commercial Cable building and the New York Life building. HOKE ENDORSEMENT. Wheeling Endorsement U the Kind Wheeling People Want. Every up-to-date pape? In Wheeling. All the leading papers In West Virginfa. The majority of papers In the Union, Contain proprietary medicine advertisements. All but one remedy on the market. Stick close to this stereotyped style. Foreign evidence for Wheeling readers. Doan's Kidney Pills alone, Give Wheeling proof for Wheeling people. The reader can safely trunt to the advice offered by Mr. George Frledel. of No. 40 Indiana Street.Read It. h* says: "Until four or five years ago my kidneys never caused me anv trouble, but I began to be troubled with backache anu soreness ui uic muativn ..... .. I would expose myself or catch a cold. It would settle at once 1n my kidney.*. 1 resorted to the ordinary home remedies and for a time I would he apparently free from It only to find It reappear with renewed vigor. Along with It there was a distressing and annoying urinary weakness and my condition grew such that I had to do something. I then tried doctors, but got no lasting benefit. "When I s.iw Doan's Kidney Tills advertised for sale at the Logan Drug Co., I thought If they would only fulfill half their promises, they would help me, so I got n box. To my surprise in a remarkably short time my trouble left me. It seemed like magic, I have had no return of It since. I highly recommend Doan's Kidney Pills to nil." Doan's Kidney Pills art* for sale by all dealers. Price ?0 cents or mailed by Foster-Mllburn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y., sole ngents for the United States. WHY SUFFER Ache* and Piitni When a Nlmpl* Remedy Will Cnr? Tow In a Very Few Minnie* 1 All manner of achcs and pains, external and Internal, yield to the healing and eoothlng qualities of Lightning Hot Drops, whether of sciatic, neuralgic or rhMimntlc orlirln. Toothache, earache. faceache and headache can all be quickly and easily cured by Che use of this wonderful remedy. It also cure* corns, bunions, chilblains and frost bites. Lightning Hot Drops Is certainly a grand remedy to have In the house. It Ik a pleasant remedy to use. and is wonderfully effective In all the minor Ills of man and beast. It la always n?ady for external and Internal use, and when sweetened the little folks like It. And It affords such a quick and complete release from th* pain and misery of wounds nnd acute disorders and all sorts of aohes and pains that after we have once got acquanltcd with It* work we buy It again and ngaan. Briefly speaking Lightning Hot Drops prevents or cures all disorders of the stomach and bowsls. Lightning Hot Props kills any ache or pain, external or Internal. Lightning Hot Drops heals any kind of flesh wound, old sores, etc. Lightning Hot Drops neutralizes the poison of the bites of animals, snakes, Insects, etc. Lightning Hot. Drop* cures corns, bunions, chilblains, frostbite*, etc. And then Lightning Hot Drops only costs 25 cents * bottle. Taunts*** OiitriiMlni, The Ohio'River ltallroad will sell excursion tickets tn Nashville f.?r the Tennessee Centennial and Industrial Exposition at rate of $12.80 for the round trip from Wheeling, tickets limited to eleven day*. Information as to time of trains will be furnished by John ruille, City Ticket A Rent, Twelfth and Market streets, and J. O Totnllnson. Ticket Agent, Union Station. What stop* Neuralgia? Dr. Ml leu1 Tain rills. v. MEDICAL. Dr. Miles' Nervine Victorious. Phytleal and Montal Eihtuttion Ci?M W?y to Vigorous Aethrlty. REV. W. T. HOUCK, the talented pastor of Grace U. B. church. Carlisle, I'cnn., writes September 28,1186: " I always enjoyed good health until In 1882, at which time my duties as a clergyman were | of a peculiarly trying nature, subjecting' me to several severe nervous shocks which ] together with overwork and anxiety, Ira- , paired my general health and nervous ays- I tem. Indeed I was lu such a condition that j tho mere night of a large congregation so I IHPP^TOMH ""arlcd oio that Dr. would require a day M((m* '8or more for me to re- I E- U - 4 cover from the ex* I IwOrVlnO 4 haustlon. It affords f?Wtorf Mmo grofct pleasure to mt. umul CM say that Dr. Miles' Bestoratl ve Nervine IHHtfllMlflHBand Be^toratlve Tonlo have dono me untold good. 1 preached three times yesterday and I fuel as fiesh and vlgorou* this Munday morning as I ever felt In my life, t hanks to your remedies. Dr. Ulles' Iteinedlrs are sold by all drugglMts under a positive guarantee, Urst bottlo benefits or money refunded. Book on Heart and Nerve* sent free to all applicants. __ DB. MILES MEDICAL CX).. Elkhart, In<L Jq? ELY'S ('REAM ItALM Is a positive cure. Apply into the noatrUa. It U qoickly ilwortwd. 60 cerjta *t Dranists or bjr mal!; sample* 10c. bjr mail. ELY UKOTllKKS, U Warren St., New York City. REAL ESTATE. fob'bent, No. 1620 Main street. 8 rooms C6 00 No. 1614 Main street, 4 rooms 14 00 No. 133 Fourteenth street 24 00 No. 127 Fourteenth street 14 00 No. 37 Seventeenth street 30 00 No. fiC Seventeenth street 16 00 No. 34 Sixteenth street, llrst floor.... IS 00 No. 38 Sixteenth street Li inJ No. 1CI?5 Main street, store room and dwelling St 00 No. 1622 Main utreet, storn room.... 17 "0 No. 2228 Main street, 3 rooms No. 2228 Main street. 5 rooms 11 00 No. 2502 Main street 9 00 No. 335 Main street, 3 rooms, both case* furnished, for 8 00 No. 337 Main street, saloon and 3 rooms 20 00 Bummer rt'Hidenre, 4 or 5 room* ?? 8elbert Homentpad. National Road.. ?? Residence Edging ton I,ane. 11 rooms, 3 IIITIX Piwinil "ikl tri...a . *K rtrt Saloon In Martin's Kerry 12 00 4-roomed house Crescent Place 7 CO 3-roomed house Manchester Coal property east of Mt. do Chantal. S 00 No 2342 Market street, blacksmith "hop 10 00 Stable 151? Alley It 5 0ft No. 2W.1 Wood street. 3 rooms 7 00 No. 23S? Alley E, 2 room* 5 50 Five rooms In rear of Mission Sunday School, Eighteenth street 12 00 FOR SALE. Beer pump, working board and fixtures. No. 337 Main street 3V,i acrt^ land West Liberty, J-roomed houso and orchard $ 600 6 acres land Peter's run and 4-roomed houso 1.200 Store room and dwelling Dlllonvale, Ohio; will exchange for a farm. No. 4o2 and 4."?| National Koa<l% No. 10f5 MeColloeh street. No. W Seventeenth street, JAMES A. HENRY. Real Estate Affent, Collector, Notary Public and Pension Attorney, No. lfilJ <..11 FOB SALE. Special attention called to the property at No. 97 North York street. Practically a new. modern, sioven-roomed dwelling, with modern convenlcncm. presenting a (rood, substantial appearance, with Kood twostory stable In rear; Rood Mir lot, 41x143; yard In fine ?ondltlcn. Will make a splendid home. Will sell for much leu* than you can buy a lot and build as Rood a house for. rossenslon at once. Sold for no fault. C3-. O. SMITH, Exchang? Bank Building. $10,000 ?TO LOAN.? In amounts ranging from $500 to $5,000. on city real estate. FINK & BRAUNLICH. REAL ESTATE AGENTS, Phon. ?M. 1HJ Market SlriwL JACOB SNYDER HOMESTEAD FOR SALE. We offer for sale at a bnnraln tho late residence of Jacob Snyder, deceased, situ bio una known n* No. 016, on tho west man of North M.iln street Tho house in an elegant, largo dwelling of three stories, well lighted and ventilated, with all modern Improvementi, nnd In flrst-claas order. The ground* are spacious and well kept, extending to the river, and the view along tho Ohio river In one of tho finest In the city. Will sell the property either furnished or unfurnished. A rare chance on a quick nale. Vor particulars apply to RINEHART & TAJLM, Telephone ?1!>. city llnnk Untitling. _ INSURANCE. nioaxi estate TITLE INSURANCE. Jfyou ]?nreha?o or mske? i?n on pjtl rtmieluvetue title in? urod t?v tin Wheeling Title and Trnst Co., NO. 1313 M AltltKT XTItlCICr. II. M. Hl!88KU. I. F. STIITK I'reiident. Heerstspf C.J, n^WilNO F.L HINdl KTON. Ylco Pre?ltlant. Au'i Secretary. 0% R. & UlLUIlKl^r, Kiamluorol Titles ? do U RECEIVER'S BALK. RECEIVER'S SALE ^ OF A* DELICHTFULSUKBEP.hESOC Jofe^ph C. Alderson v*. Loch Lynn Hotel Company et at *c? In the Circuit Court of th?r ; S...M for tlic District of Went * Kqulty. '? Notice Is hereby ulvcn that > v . f# the authority vested In n drcrcH entered In wild -;? day of January. IttO. I ?} receiver, appointed in an id court, will on TUESDAY, Tin: 2d DAY m at 10 o'clock a. in., ofT? r at jn. to the hlgeut mid lM!*t premlaea at Loch Lynn Mountain Lake Park, In Maryland, the following d erty. which 1* mention. In the bill and pro<" dli. to-wit: Flint?All that lot or parrM f)f ground situated in the nal'l count; and ftatc of Maryland, ,un ,..i described an "Hotel itof the Mountain Hom< < corded in Llebcr K. T. n . one of the plat record* r.r th of Garrett, and dMcrlbtd InfC metea anJ bound*, ci . .. tance*. to-wlt: Beglnnlnf 66" east S.VJ fact from -l.it Ion ,r.; north 206 Mr west 175.5 ( :, . r ,.., 175 ? 45' Hilt 30 feet; them ' ; u east 152.2 fe*?t; thence north *' :*> f?ft to the beginning, coma ... ,? an acre. Second?All thnt lot or par- : <>r Krou34 |tuat*d in the wild and state of Maryland, ; j the plat of tha said Mountain I! pany an "Hotel Lawn" and the following metes and bo . . and distance;), to-wlt It*-Jnr. .1,2 , k Make situated north ? ' f??? and south CSH* ?'a*t 42' from Bin'. , D" one of th?- permanent stai Lynn Heights; thence by a curvattfri [ whose radius Is 119 Uar.'l t .. eumference Is S75.I feet: thence north Qy east 179 fe#?t: thence by a < urvat radius If lin.fi feet and one-half oircumferencefs J75.4 f"? t; tlien< ? - .mi 4 v. -t 179 feet to tba beginning, containing in j acres. Third?All those lots. pleo 4 or parcel* of ground situated In th- ?a: l y cf Garrett an+ state of Marylan!. ur.-l -inscribed on the plat of the Paid Mnuntila Home Company by tho following rneiei and bounds, courses and distances, ro-wlt: Beginning at a corner of lot on S'r.et* I avenue and comer of lot on the I cottage formerly owned !y George P. White stands, and running thenc- u:h IS!*0 east 120 feet, south 26V west " tot, | south 63V4" '*ast 24:$ feet, .north ?-i?! 142 feet, north (B%# weirt M feet north 20V east 2i< foot; thence north " **: 1 300 feet to the beginning, containing 114 I acre*. more or 1cm*. . Fourth?All of that |c* r' r*' ' *f ground situated In the county of Garrett I nnd state of Maryland, am! dr.*. rlbed en I I ho plat of the Mountain Horn* Compasf by the following metes and bound*. rt,ur??f ant! distances. to-w.t, H'ginnlr-.g i stake situated on the south lliw Alih-rson'H addition to Loch Lynn Hughu, being south rj*-..' onvl 302 feet, wnl tr*3 south a?S" west Jfc5 feet from Station" I'" one of the nations of Loch Lynn H'ighti, and the centre of Tallls? ?- street. and r.snlng thence south ?4 east with the err* of Tallieee street 417 fee to the centre o! street; thence south K'j we?t i.a feet with - - itrcet ty the centre of Ala* bama street extended; thence with th* centre of Alabama ftrr?-t north -.r," 447 feet to White's iln? th?r.-- with White's line and "Alderson's addition" north east 1,230 feet to the beginning, containing 12 1-3 acres of land, more at less. Thero Is situated on the said trart N-< \ a large, elegant and well arranged tr.tfern new summer hot*l. thre* storle* high, containing about ]? gu<st chamber* large, elegant and well llRhfd ar.d vmtliati'd dining room?, reception roor.?, ball room ana parlor. furnl?hed throughout with elegmnt new rurnlture. *uj'pl!ed with modern water closet* and other venlencew. and also with ?n *t>undanrt of water, and surrounded on tbrf* ?ito by n wida and beautiful veranda This hotel wax opened to guest* br Mn L. B. C. List for the ilrst tim?? la?t year and during the *umm<-r season ua? con* pletely filled. The said tract No. I and th# said hotel building and Its furniture ar,4 appurtenances will be sold tog.-the- Th# said tract No. 2 will be sold by itself. anl the said tracts No*. 1 ami 2. together with the raid hotel building, fumltur annurtenances. will be sold subject to th# t?*rms. provisions and condition?- f * retain lras? thereof, executed by the undersigned receiver to the Mid Mrs L E C Idst. on the 6th day of Jupe, J*Si for tfct term of two years, seven month* ar,i twenty-four days. bej;innln?r on the uld Cth day of April. 1WL. and ondinj on tfc? flrst day of April. In the yar !?' . for d? sum of four thousand dollars r.is* hundred dollars of which *a? due aM was paid on the 1st day of October. 1^: fourteen hundred dollars of whl h will bj duo on the 1st day of October. l'^s ar>i J seventeen hundred dollars of which wtfl be due on tho 1st day of October. W' The terms, provisions and condition* ef tho said lease will be more partieulartf stated on the day of sals, and a corf thereof may be seen at any time a: til law office of J. B. 8umnurvl!le. in thl city of Wheeling. West Virginia Th? purchaser of the said property will b* ectitled to the rent reserved In said >?** from and aft*?r the day of sale, an! the said lease will be assigned by the receiver to tho purchaser, who will he entitled to and will be required to take :a? place of said receiver a? landlord of Jh? property embraced in said lea*e The Mil third and fourth tracts are laid out a? divided Into lots, streets and alley*, and will flrst be offered as nn entirety. ?r.? each of them will also be offered separately. an?l th?* said lots will then M offered separately or In pairs. and san property will bo sold In the way In which it will nroJuee the moat mono. TERMS OP SAl.E-Sald fair will bf made up^n the following terms ami conditions, to-wit: One-thlrtl. or so much mors ft1* th?? purchaser may elect, cash on rhe day of sale, one-thlnl in six month? anS one-third in on* year from the day ef sale, witn Interest from that day at rat* of 6 per cent per annum, and tfc* purchaser shall have the option to r*T the deferred installments at any time fore th-> sam?? *hall be due, with lntrreft* to the time of payment, the deferred in* stallments to he secured by the purcha* er's notrs and the title to he retained until the notes are paid. The purchaser of th? hotel and furniture will bo required to carry not loss than fifteen thousand dollars (115,000) Insurance thereon, for tha receiver's benefit. J. B. SO.MMERV1I.LE. Rec?lrer. WTlMlInc, W. Va.. Mny 14. 1S3T ? myK->L PLUMBING, ETC. nK N' KOWN, ? Plumbing, Has and Steam ntuafc Gasoline and Oils of all kinds. Sewer nt*? etc., 1811 Market street, Wheellnc. Vj* Telephone 1W. Estimates Furnljw* ROBT. W. KYLE, Practical Plamber, Gas and StBimFittar, 1155 MARKET STREET. >nd KI?c(rlc Oitndellen. Man Taylor Gu liunun ipmUltr. c:'_ yyiLUAM HAKK~i bO.N. Practical Plumbers, (US 1X1) STRUT FITTERS. No. 38 Twalfth Strnot. All Work Pon?Prt>mMlf t * TR1IBLE S LllIZ COHPAHf, SUPPLY HOUSE. Plambliif anil Gu FlUhf, Mtaui auil Hot Water llo.ill - - - ... . I A roil i.ta* o( ins SNOW STEAM PUMPS MACHINBBT. ? ED M AN" & CO;, GENERAL MACHINISTS.^ AM> Jt*N?KACTHR?IW or "i" AM> 8TAT10N Af.V rv.^^ ml nbxi'"'' Tm: r.s"n:i,i.i(iKNi'i:u iuj?ubll?hwont?Nr?t. iccur?t*- v