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The Great Sleeping Car Manutuc* turer Rishcs Away Suddenly. 1 HAD BEEN AILING SOMETIME BUT PELT SO MUCH BETTER THAT HE INTENDED GOING TO NEW YORK YESTERDAY-HE WAS A REMARKABLE MAN IN MANY WAYS?BEGAN LIFE IN A LOWLY WAY AND RY HIS OWN EXERTIONS ROSE TO PROMINENCE. INFLUENCE AND 0 R E A T WEALTH - FOUNDER OF THE MODEL TOWN OF PULLMAN. HIS DEATH A F F E C T S THE STOCK MARKET. CHICAGO, Oct. 19.?George M. Pullman died of heart disease at 5 o'clock this morning. The following statement of the circumstances surrounding Mr. Pullman's death was prepared for the Associated Press by Mr. John S. Runnels, chief counsel of the Pullman Company: "Mr. Pullman died at 5 o'clock this morning of angina pectoris. The extra Jjeat of last week, together with perhaps more than his usual exertion in showing some friends about Pullman, had caused him a feeling of debility, about which he spoke to one or two friends, but which ho (11(1 not regard as serious. He told one of them yesterday who suggested that he was not looking quite as well as usual, that he had been unuble to uleep satisfactorily the last two nights and'particularly on Sunday night; that he had some little difficulty in breathing, but that he felt much better then and he felt that a day or two would put him all right. He, indeed, was so well that he intended leaving for New York Thursday. Death came to him very quickly. At about 5 o'clock In the morning some friends who were staying at the house heard a noise In his room as if he wished to cull some one. They went to his room immediately and found hlrn standing up and evidently In great pain. One of them went to the telephone and called his physician, Dr. Billings. At the same time ho himself attempted to walk to the lounge, but before lie reaohed It required the assistance of his friends to get there. He then became unconscious. In the meantime Dr. Billings had arrived at the house and applied restoratives, but without avail, and Mr. Pullman quietly passed away without regaining consciousness. Mrs. Pullman is expected to arrive in Chicago on the Pennsylvania limited. She has been spending the season at the Pullman summer residence nt Elberon, N. J., but went to New York city a few days ago preparatory to coming west for tho winter. Mr. Pullman, while In apparently good health recently, formerly had a stomach trouble which he had attributed largely to the condition of his eyes. His belief wus that about all bodily ills were due to the eyes. The latter part of last week he pave the visiting officials of the Pennsylvania rallrfad a dinner at the Chicago club and was in excellent spirits. He leaves two nona?SunRPr and George M., Jr., and two duughters, Mrs. Carolan, of San Francisco, and Mrs. Frank 0. Louden, of Chicago. Mn. Pullman Is be-ing accompanied on her eud home-coming by Sanger W. Pullman, the younger son. George M. Pullman, Jr., Is lt? the city, together with a daughter, Mrs. Frank 0. Louden. A second daughter, Mrs. Carolan. Is In San Francisco and was at once summoned to return to Chicago, The news of Mr. Pullman's death 1 spread llrst along Prairie avenue. Old friends of the family who were summoned by telephone messages, at llrst believed the announcement to be untrue. Mr. Pullman Jiad been seen almost every day driving to and from his offices and In active attendance upon business affairs. He has never before suffered serious attacks of heart trouble. Many neighbors and friends called nt the Prairie avenue home during the morning, half expecting to find the re- | port pronounced a houx. The tearful | faces of the servants who answered the door at the call of the muffled bell Bhowed at the first glance how true the j hurried announcement of his death had been. ' Funeral arrangements will be withheld until members of the family at present in the city may confer with absent ones. The death of Mr. Pullman attracted wide attention In business circles. Mr. P. D. Armour said: "The news of the death of George M. Pullman shocked me greatly, though his physicians Knew i that he was troubled with heart 'disease. The city will feel the loss of Mr. Pullman. He was a public spirited man ] nnd u fine business man. I do not think the company of which he was at the head will suffer on account of his j death. It Is true that he took a deep Interest In the management of what ! might be colled the smaller affairs of the corporation, but he told me long ago that he was well supplied with good I lieutenants and that In the event of his death the business would b<? carried on without difficulty. I think he was ? aware that he had n trouble that might * result seriously. M. J. Carroll, editor of the flight"Hour Herald, said: "George M. Pullman was a remarkable man in many ways. No man ever went farther, thinking ho was doing a good thing for the people. Whether his results were as satisfactory as his friends claltu I will leave for others to soy. Ho was a public spirited man nnd whs behind ns many philanthropic movements tiny man In town. After the alrlko at Pullman a few years ago, I did all I could to get Mr. Pullman to arbitrate with the company's men. Ho refused. Tie did not seem to<hlnk he could consistently arbitrate the difficulties. I have heard It suggested, however, that Jt was the great sorrow of hln life that the company wiui brought Into tho portion It was on account of its workmen. The town of l?ullman was his (Treat prldo, nnd of his honesty of purpose tn establishing It I have no doubt. I will lot others comment on tho results of <toe experiment." Mr. Pullman's dent^ affected the Chicago slock market qu^u appreciably. }Ia was aald to have been o heavy holder of both Diamond Match and New York lUscult seeurltles, two of the most active stocks listed on the local exchange. When tho announcement of Mr. Pullman's death was punted on the \ 'bulletin board It caused a break In the i latter stock of points. A break of 0 points In Pullman Palace cor stock was chronicled on Wall street, but n rally followed. Mr. Pullman was nt his nfllre In the Pullman building up to f? o'clock yesterday afternoon, attending to ImmIii 'm. Nothing iinsunl wos noticed In Mm appearance, Mrs. Pullman wan not "I home when her husband passed away, she being abs^mt In New Vork, At the town of Pullman, where the great shops that bear the dshd i innate'* name are slluob-d, no word bad beta heard of hl> death till newspaper men began to Inquire an to the feeling n t fh? t-.urii^ii^nla ,.n >h.< ililnO 'tit.. o|/cuiiiE uu un; flUUJC.i. A IIC event hud b??en 30 sudden and at sueti uu hour that the company officials in the town had heard nothing regarding the d*?a<h of their chief until after tht toilers In the huge car works and kindred establishments had begun theli dally routine, ull unconscious of the tragic occurrence at the brown stone palace, u fuw milts further north op the lake shore. Immediately, however, preparations were made to close the big shops, und for the proper observance of Mr. Pullman's obsequies. While seemingly In good health, Mr. Pullman hud been complaining during the last three or four days of the hot spell and feeling rather uncomfortable. After leaving his office ut 5 p. ni. he remained at his residence all evening. About 4:30 o'clock this morning he uwoke and called his body servant to Ills bedside and spoke of u great feeling of distress. Finally he requested that the family physician, Dr. Billings, be sent for. In the meantime, hearing through the servants of Mr. Pullman's Indisposition, Kev. Dr. Charles II. ICaton, of New York, an Intimate friend of the Pullman family, and who wua visiting at their home, went hurriedly Into the sick man's bed chamber. Mr. Pullmun rapidly grew worse und a second message was sent to Dr, Billings, but before the doctor could reach the house Mr. Pullman had died. The death of Mr. Pullman, besides leaving a vacancy in the Pullman car directorate, also causes a similar condition of affairs In the board of directors of the Chicago Telephone Company. I If was represented on the New York Biscuit and Diamond Match boards by his son-in-law, Frank Louden. It Is believed in local stock circles that Horace Porter will succeed Mr. Pullman ns president of the Pullman Palace Car Company. Mr. Pullman's residence on "Prairie avenu>\ where he died, Is ?iie of the most delightful In Chicago. It Is Burrounded by u garden of most beautiful flowers, In which graceful palms occupy an Important place. At the southern end of the property stands the "massacre monument," on the site of tho old tree which marked the destruction of ho many citizens and soldiers arter cne evacuation of Fort Dearborn in August, 1812. The tree was removed Home years ago to the court of the Chicago Historical Society, ami the place where It had stood was marked by a bronze group illustrating the rescue of Mrs. Helm by Black Partridge and some of the incidents of the tragic event. Mr. Pullman's fortune 19 variously estimated at from $30,000,000 to $50,000,000. George Pllmmer Pullman was born in Chautauqua county, New York, on March 3, 1831. At 14 years of age he began life as a clerk In a country store. Ho later associated himself with an older brother In the cabinet making business at Albion. Ho caino to Chicago In 1859 and nt first engaged In the business of raising buildings, elevating entire blocks a number of feet to bring them up to new street grades. While riding In an old-fashioned sleeping car from Buffalo to Westfleld. N. Y., it occurred to him there was a field for building comfortable sleeplnn coaches. From 1859 to 1SB3 he made a series of experiments on the Chicago & Alton and Galena roads. From these experiments he worked out detailed plans. A work shop was rented, skilled mechanics employed and Mr. Pullman threw himself Into the task with the ardor of a man who moves from settled convictions. Although without meehanleal training himself he personally directed the work of others in all the minor details of putting the Ideas he had originated Into materlnl form. The first car, the "Pioneer," was completed early In 186.";, and iinmediateff took rank as the most perfect railway vehicle the world had ever seen. This was the beginning of the Pullman system, which hus grown to the present enormous proportions, Mr. Pullman was Identified with almost every public enterprise In Chicago. The Industrial atown of Pullman, within the city limits of Chicago, now contains over 11.000 Inhabitants. Mr. Pullman was a brother of the Rev, Dr. J. M. Pullman, of New York, former editor of the Chlrstlan Leader. A Cmc of "( lirrryliloaamii." LONDON, Oct. 18.?The particulars obtainable concerning the marriage on Saturday of Sir Edwin Arnold, the poet and editor, to a Japanese lady, show that the ceremony, took place at St. Mathlas church, Earlscourt. this city, In the prcoonce of Sir Edwin's brother, Sir Ar thur Arnold, chairman of the London county couno.l!, the Japanese minister and their wives. Sir Edwin and Lady Arnold will reside on Bolton Gardefjs.thls city. The bride was brought from Japan and was educated In England, iler name in not mentioned. An Old lino Demi. WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 1S.-Admlral John L. Worden, retired, died In this city to-day. He commanded the Monitor during Its engagement with the Merrlmnc in Hampton Roads during the late war. In 1K91 he was retired with the full rank and pay of nn admiral, the only Instance of the Kind. He also received the (hanks of congress for hi* gallantry in the war. \imIntnut nil Itlulil. BERLIN, Oct. 18.?The Oerman government has granted the exequatur of Benjamin Nusbauin, of Pennsylvania, recently appointed United State* consul at Munich, against whom there was a strong fight. A PECULIAR REMEDY. SotnclhltiR About tli? New Dlarnvciy for t'lMliig Dyaprptln. The Nov. F. I. Bell, a highly esloemed minister residing In VVeodsport, Cnyuga county, N, V,, In a recent letter, writes as follows: "There has nev< r been nnythlng that 1 have taken Unit has relieved the dyapepsln, from which I have suffered for ten years, except the new remedy called Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. Since taking them I have had no dlHtress at all ufler'eatlng and awilu after long years can sleep well. Rev. F. I, Hell, Weedsport, N. Y , formerly Idalla, Colo. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets Is a remitrkable remedy, not only because it Is a certain cure for all forms of Indigestion, but becauno it seems to aot as thoroughly In old chronic eases of dys* pops!a as well as In mild attacks of \i\dfgestfon or biliousness. A person has dyspepsia simply because th?' Stomach Is overworked;'nil It wants Is a harmless vewetable remedy to digest the food and tnus give It the much needed rest. Tills Is the secret of the success of this peculiar remedy. Mo matter how weak or bow miioh disordered the dlgeslion may be, Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will riltp'Ht the food whether the stomach works or not. New life and energy Is /riven not only to the stomach, but to eveff,' oritun nnd iiervo in the body. A trial of thlH splendid medicine will convince the most akepllcil that dyspepslii and all stomach (roubles can t>e cured, The (ablets are prepared by the StUart (liutmlonl ('<>, of Marshall, Mich, lail no popular lifld tho remedy beooma thai Btuart'i 1" pi p il > Tnblou caw now b6 obtained (it any dniK store at Ml renin per pfleknne. Hi nd for book on stomach dlneascH free, (JAWTOniA. Railroad Engineer Tettifie* to Benefits Rcccivod From ^ Dr- Miles' Remedies. THERE is no moreresponslblopoaltio on earth than that of a railroad englc cur. On bid steady nerves, clear brail bright oyo and perfect self command, dt peud tbo safety of the train and the ilvc of its passougers. l)r. Miles' Ncrvlno an other remedies are especially adapted t keeping the nerves ateady, the brain clea and the mental faculties unimpaired. Engineer F. W. McCoy, formerly of IX Broadway, Council liluffu, but now resldln at 3411 Humboldt St., Denver, writes tbatb "suffered for years from coustlpatlon, cauf lng sick, nervous and bilious headaches an was fully restored to health by Dr. Milei Nerve & Liver Pills. 1 heartily recommen Dr. Miles' Remedies." Or. Miles' Remedies p.. aro sold by all drug-K^ ' ( ^I gists uuder a positive guarantee, first bottle benefits or money re-fe p.^ 3 funded. Book on dls-fc , r0 $ eases of tbo heart andR^J'WitlljMB nerves free. Address, DR. MILKS MEDICAL CO., Elkfcart, Ind. BELLAIRE. All SorUt of Local Newt ami (JosalpFroii (lie (JInii City. Mr. Joseph Bishop, tho member of th Ohio state board of arbitration, who 1 now In Bellalre trying to adjust the dlf flcully at the steel works, was the firs president of the Amalgamated Assocl tttlon and Is conversant with matter connected with It. He was a puddle forty years ugo and also knew Mr. C. Stewart, sr., of the Stewart Enarm Co., and he was the captain of the com pany In which "Walla Campbell serve during the war. Mr. Bishop has bee mingling with people generally in thl city, but he avoids any talk whateve concerning the strike or the affairs c the steel works, except It is suppose he discusses these matters when In con ferenco with the workmen or the com pany. It was rumored yesterday even Ing that President Garland, of th Amalgamated Association, would bo 1 Hellalre last night and this has give rise to tho hope that a settlement Is li sight. WILL ELECT ENTIRE TICKET. The Popocratlc agitators have quletei down, possibly only to break out In , new place, but their desperation t check the effects of better times Is we] understood. The Republicans are ac live and earnest now and they will con tlnue to be until the polls are closed 01 election day. The entire Republics) ticket will be elected and all that 1 necessary Is to get the vote out. HELL AIRE BRIEFS. Helen Virginia, the fourtcen-months old baby of Mr. lyvl Mrs. Fred Stewart died yesterday morning at 1 o'clock o I.-,.I.. Tl?. llll!.. ...W. I....I ill for several weeks and only las Thursday was it taken seriously in The funeral will take place thin after noon at 2 o'clock from their home In th? Second ward. Interment In Hose Hll cemetery i Frank Green, a young man of th> First ward, died Monday night after i lingering Illness with (lint dreaded din ease, consumption. He worked at Hod efer Bros.' glass house at his trado, i chimney maker, until taken 111. IT lived with his mother, who moved ti this city recently from Steubenvllle. A large number from I his city attend cd the Foraker meeting at Brldgepor last evening. Melstcr's band was dowi yesterday afternoon advertising tin meeting. The Choral Society held a meeting last evening at the First Presbyterlai church. They have recently organlzet a now class of twenty-llvo new mem bera. Martin Ney will leave this mornlnj for Hundred, W. Va., where he Is run nlng a drug store, after spending a f> v days with friends and relatives here. W. W. Ila'nlon, of Barnesvllle, passei through the city last evening on hi: way to Bridgeport to attend the Forake, meeting. I. N. Ewlng. who Is working In Pitts burgh, is spending a few days with hit family In the Third ward. Ex-Congressman W. S, Linton, o Michigan, will lecture In tho First M? D church to-morrow evening. Mrs. W. H. Thompson left yesterdaj afternoon for Barnesvllle to spend tw( weeks with renltlves. Mrs. Robert Dunlap Is quite 111 at liei home In the Fourth ward. BEHWOOD. Hr???? from tlin Lively liiiluatrln! Town. It Is said that there was a woman ii male attlro at the boxing contest Mon day night. Another factor In maklni the large audience was the number tha came through a window by the Inddo route. Some one took the ladder a was finally, leaving a gang on the roof of at adjoining house. Oscar and Fred Sehad left for Mor ffantown yesterday to enter the Stat University. They were accompanied b: their father. Mr. August Sehad. am Hev, C. L. lloocele, who will visit Union town and Pittsburgh before returning Yesterday morning at l? o'clock then passed away Mrs. .lane Polan. at tin ripe age of clghty-flvp years. Sim wai I he mother of Mrs. John Kelly and Mr Michael Polan, the merchant of thli town, and John Dolan, of Honey's Point The Cockayne fishing club, <?f (lien dale, have returned from n nuccessfu fishing expedition up Fish crook. Bonn lino bass were conneotod with. John lllggins has announced hlmsel ns a candidate for street commissioner subject to th d'emocrnflo primaries, Monday evening In upper Benwoot Miss Kmnin Matthews and Mr. Georgt Karl w< ie married, Mrs. Tilll" lllley, of Columbus, Is vis Itlng her niece, Miss Nellie Mnoberger to vtinic a roiiii ik hay Take Laxative Hromo Quinine Tablets All druggists refund the money If It falli to cure, gfie, \V A 11NI*N< iT"""" I'ersoiis who suffer from coughs and colds should hee l the warning* of danger And hvo th?m< selves suffering and ratal results by using niiv Minute Cough ?"ure. it i?< mi infallible remedy for coughs, colds, eroup, and all throiit and hum froubles. Charles it. Uoely.e, Market and Twelfth streets; Chatham Sinclair, iy "i\iii and Jfu"i' 'Hi, \ i: Mehecle, No. fM?7 Mflltl stP-ot; Mxle.v llron., I'enn atld '/line Streets; Jlowp St (Jo., Hi Mgopoft, ^ Dr. Mllew'|%l/H IVffwiiroKunriuiteiMlt.o/?fofi Hs'tnlachc In HO uduuteM. "Uuo cunt a iliww.' PHYSICAL FEATURES Of Pell my I Tallin It* II road SyHtra t>Unl| II (ha Model lloail of ||i? i'uiiulry. New York dispatch; The public In telllgence generally confirms ihe state meat that in Its physical features ih Pennsylvania railroad system U th< model railroad of the country. At tin earn.- time, there are many points in tin excellence which this great corporatloi exhlblis In ihe care and malntenanci of Us property w hich, being of a tech nlcal nature, are beyund the compre neiiaiuii ui muse nut uirecliy versed u skilled In such matters. At any rate, it Is certain that no rail way In the world can exhibit a roadbei and permanent way which approachei so nearly to perfection; nor with It ai an exemplar need American rallroai managers admit of any Inferiority u the lines of Great Urltaln, where tratlii J.-? an mach denser, and where the main tenance of high speed by trains neces sltates the closest attention to the road bed. The Pennsylvania managemen has, In fact, pet the standard for thli country, one to which other rallroadi endeavor to approximate, in many casei n with success, though this rivalry hat [m not yet resulted In placing the Pcnnsyl j vanla in an inferior position in such re spects. The company was, indeed, one of the '3 first In the country to recognize the Im d portunce of the subject, as well as t( o adopt and constantly adhere to a pollcj of giving the public the best possible service in point of BTM^sd, safety, anc !3 convenience, and under the successive g presidencies of Edgar Thomson 0 Thomas A. Scott and the late George 13 . Roberts, as well us under the admlnlsj tration of Its present executive, Mr ? Frank Thompson, has built up an or ? ganlzation which Jov effloJency Is witha out parallel among corporations of its class. 1 Uradstreet's says that these remarks are suggested by the details which comc to hand of the rfn-nt annual Inspection of the Pennsylvania's track. This duty Is performed every year by the appropriate officials of the company, and covers every yard of the track between Jersey City and Pittsburgh. Including the branches of the system, and Is conducted In the most minute and painstaking = manner. The returns of the Inspection Just completed show that the property, "rojiuc ins nuivt iiiucn, iuc ucuicanc ? of business and earnings In tho post three years, and the consequent enforced reduction of operating expenses, is at tho height of excellence. In fact, few railroads in this or any ;T other country could with safety or , without deterioration of their plant " have Inaugurated such sweeping economies as the Pennsylvania inaugurated and carried out during those trying ; years from 1893 to the spring of 18U7. Its anility in this respect was a striking ] tribute to the admirable condition of the propertj', though it mu?t b? noted that the reduction of outlay was, In the main, the result of a cutting down of . the permanent improvements which it has been the policy of the company to elTect as a part of its annual expondl" ture for maintenance charged in whole or in part to operation. Some large and " important work of this kind, notably the change of grade and elevation of tho tracks of the New Jersey division through tho city of Newark, have consequently been delayed, though the prospects are that It and other operations I' I he same character will be soon undertaken and pushed to speedy conI elusion. II It is, however, a lesson In practical 0 railroad management of the most inII structlvo kind to learn that this great corporation has not allowed its prop erty to deteriorate or even to stand 11 still durlnc tho nerlod of uncertainty fI and unfavorable conditions in railroad t raffle. Against Nimthem I'nclfla WASHINGTON, Oct. 18.-The United States supreme court to-day rendered j an opinion against the railroad company t in the case of the Southern Paciilc rall1 road company vs. the United States, 1 brought here from the circuit court ol , the ninth circuit. Tho case involve# I about 700,00 acres of land in southerr California and grew out of the fact that th?? forfeited hind grant of the Atlantic p & Pacific railroad company was over1 lapped to Home extont by lands claimed under government grant by tho SouthJ em Pacific. DONE BO QUIETLY. WilcellHC I*rople ?r? Httr]irl*ed? I.Ike a Hay of SuimtitiiV (o Mnnj' Home. ' It comes like a ray of sunshine. Makes the old folks happy. And the young folks joyful. Takes the lout! off the buck. It's all done ho quickly. ] No fuss about it. 1 What In It? Why, Doan's Kidney Pills. The little Kidney Wonder-Workers. ? What will they do? Read what a citizen says: Mre. A. J. Sclfert, of No. 1125 Lind St., the residence of A. J. Seifert, of the 1 firm of Etz & Seifert, dealers In hnrH ness, trunks and saddlery, corner of r Eleventh and Main streets, says: "I caught a severe cold and It settled at - once in my kidneys and used me up s generally. There was a lack of strength and a mild aching across my loins atf tended by distressing and annoying urinary weakness. I felt tired and languid all the time and any exertion al? most used me up and I became quite 3 nervous and suffered a good deal from headaches and spells of dizziness. Nothr fug J took seemed to do any good. I hnd frequently seen In the papers Doan's Kidney Pills recommended by good reliable parties and 1 concluded to give them a trial. I got a box at the Logan Drug Co. and they did me so much good that I continued taking them until 1 used three boxes. The result Is that 1 now feel like my old self.. Tin? trou^ hie has disappeared. I am very thankj ful for the benefit Doan's Kidney Pills I gave mo and 1 earnestly recommend . them to others." j Doan's Kidney rills are sold by all dealers. Price CO cents per box, or fl boxes for $2 DO. Sent by mall on receipt of price, Foster-Mllburn Co.. Buf! falo, N. Y? Kolu uncnla for the United I BtatcH. _ ,T, C. BERRY, one of the best known citizens of Spencer, Mo., testltleH that he cured himself of the worst kind of piles by using a few boxen of Do Witt's ' Witch 1 Intel Halve. He had been troubled with piles for over thirty ' years, and had used many different klml" of so-called cures; but DoWltt's - was the one that did the work, and he I will verify this statement If any one wishes to write to him. Charles H. (loetze, Market and Twelfth streets; f Chatham Hlnehilr, Korty-dlxth and .Incob streets; A. 10. Rchcele, No. 007 Main Street; Mxley Hro*., Penn and '/aim I streets; Howie ft Co,, Bridgeport, h I In vr Von Any llmllirM . To attend to In Michigan? If ho (tie Wheeling & Lake Nrle railway will Hell you a ticket l?? any point In Michigan located on.the lines of th*> Ann Arbor, Detroit, Toledo & Milwaukee and IHInt , ft Pure Marquette railways at only one i fare for tie- round trip, good to return any time within thirty days from dale id Male. Date of thin excursion Is (Jclo heri!0, Iteuieinber It and tnke ailvantage i of these remarkably low rates. Con mil I Wheeling ft Lake KHo agents for ' further Information, DlMFUll'llK.M 10NT for life by hums ! or welds ma> be avoided by using DeWitt's NViteh 11.iv.?'l Halve, the great remeily for plb s ami for nil kinds of sores . ami tkin trouble. Charles it doetue, i Market and Twelfth sfreefn; Chntham Hlnelalr, I'torty-sixth and Jacob streets; A. I'j, Hehnele, No. tki7 Main streel; ICxley i Itroi,, ivnn and '/one streets; liowle 1 ft Co., llrldgeporU a GOLD DU8T. Alaska! Klondike! e No need to go there for GOLD IS DUCTlIIi when you can get it at any grocer's. | Pp? gnT; It Makes the Dirt J madk oNi(V ii v Wijalllliy rUiiuiL THE N. K. FAIR8ANK COMPANY, N^w- ? CUIcuko. HL Loull. New York, llonlou. PUUadetphla.^ nm I XvfegelabloPrtparatioufoiAs- SIGNATURE slmfifllingJteFoodandRegulaHn^<lii'.Slmitfifh<?iidrWm('l<inf ?OF? PromotesDi^stioivChceifulncssandJicst^ontalns neiUier Ojmira,Morphine nor Mnecal. > jg ON THE KOX-Nahcotic. J&im tfOUfr&HUUBlUttJl 1 wrapper J\arphji Smsl* ^ '* ' OF.EVEBY' 111^' } BOTTLE OP ApafecMIcmcdy forConslipa- I Mk II fn\ RV H H Inn Cmir Qfnmnrh DinrrhnPi). HI ?9 KB M ?1 Kij Si w M Worms .Convulsions Jcvcri stir S ifi % $j QjH B? $ II aessandLoss of Sleep. sHHSSin^ H H el 181 1m. Simile Signature of R wBfiSll jSj ? NEW "VOHK. '' H Outcfl. is p t n a one-sbo fcottlw only, ft I humm V9!i ?ot #old in bnlk- DoD,t alb* anJca? to ^ '!Wot ol,o on tbo plea or promlso that It P ;.: fill "Jott u good "Mad "will answer tierjjv, jgjj poioi" >M*Sofl that yon get O-A-B-T-O-W-L H Thifio* r-fl r exAcrcoprorwHAPPEB, ? _.,,,wiy ,f '-"WW** rl);|t wmummmmmamaammsmmmmrnaBBrnm "HE THAT WORKS EASILY, WORKS SUCCESSFULLY." CLEAN HOUSE WITH SAPOLIO every woman i BoBlMaoaiiMdaarcllRblr, aenthl7,r?cnlBtlDe medlelo*. Only htmlwiM I /& v i tbopareatdrufiahaald kettaed. 11 you want the target SPiA. Dr. Peal's Pennyroyal Pills I A\ They *ropTO?pt,e?le end certain In reeelt. The aenelne(Dr. Peel'a)iieTarll?pi * noiut. 81.00. Address Pjul ilaaicxaio Co., CleTelind, 0. For salo by CHAB. R. COKTZK. corncr Markot and Twelfth Street*. ir.rl I MERCHANT TATLCtt. I EDUCATIONAL. jfl ?8888888888888S88888o8Sg j Mount d6 Chantal,! I TO ORDER, p Nf.AR WHEELING, w. YA. 65 Suits to order, $10.00 up. So Studies WIU bo Returned ?t thMcadiw Qx (t. e September 8, IS97. jg Overcoats to order, $15.00 np. 88 Th. 3d?nhRU of ha A^my a I ?8' pants to order, $4.00 Dp. go raenul anJ pM?i c?huk m w* XX pasted. The day scholari dine and luflfl (Sj gg at the Mount, and are taken to and (foo I Rrt / > A I | I O A KT ob the motor by a conveyance provided ft I $5 1 VJ/i IN j 00 th-Sisters free of charge* For termj ani I fco 1424 Mnrkot Streot. oj) further information, address wmcircss of MotiM nt ciumu. PfiOOOOOOOOOOOOO All trains stQD at the Academv. PLUMBINO, ETO. DclV ** & AND ?.* & I HL. M'KOWN, " ' Plumbing, un? and Btonm Fitting, . Ousullno and Oils of nil kinds. Bu\v? r Pino, etc., 1011 Market etrcnt. Wheeling, \V \V |\ |0 III ^CllOOle Telcphono 1W. KnUinaUa l'urnlnhod. L/vllvs/>? my 3 m ROBT. W. KYLE, ti,0 onjy BC),00i jn ujo city with I fished reputation. Why tnko nny H PracticalPlumber;Gas and SteimFitter, Then pau-oni*. iho 0nu reapoiuubiamaa I clally and othprwlee. I 1155 MARKET STREET. ?nlv LATEST nueinrw Method and J1JBT AB PUACTICAL ae In our mo" H BriiMend Mactrlo Clinndcllori, Hilton. mit modern bii<dnoM house*. . I Taylor 'it. Iiiirnw. * spcolajir COMMUIICIAL. HIIOUTIIASn. ,V'B WILLIAM UAUli & BON, 1.1HII AND TEUSOnAPH DEW'' I MENTS. Practical Plumbers, | ' dross for catalogue, UA8 AND STEAM MTrKIM. TITII jnFIT ?11/1 BUSINESS H WnliliLIrllicoi.ixG[,| TRIMBLE & LUTZ COMPANY, ...ro:mRMm ^D-n;"""s"'"-| supply house. MRS. HART'S School lor Voting >' Ladles ond Cluldrefl. Mcnm nud Hot ITnlor lleallnt. u 1 , ....1 131b AMI I 111 MARKI SlKlit. WW I A* A Full Lino ottlia Oelobratod Seventh Annual Session W ill l,('1l1 SNOW STEAM PUMPS 0,1 Monday, September II. Is'17' Kiwi r.m.Ui.ii. n? tl.ii I TWi ? .nAIMf | fin h r.liiriitn.ii iii I'm . M MPintOATj, Matboniat icH. I>!tis;llrh ! ? M t __ i MADE ME A MAN !' (&\1'! :rr;r:;vi.'.vjviv. ;r; I til o??, li'i|."'?'iii'). I # ?* . rnn?."| rui'dhito I ?i?i?nI lliu Id I'.'l 'li J ? "? 9JLo*hef fvftiiiw *h.| imiu- |ot*vl?>\v. mi.id. i?v \J0kL rrrll.u,. fart nMlu n?.i turr!,, 11 . ? . - ??, &Tif I MHS. M. Ml VIAS IIAIt , IVin. H tit e man for elq?ly, innitliiui. "'< " lu' I'lwfjjnt liKiitiltf Mini (Vim tmiji ion if WM it. Wt Mr "* VY7 V\. UlVin rum,. ..in H.to (ti.imiv. WHKKLINOj w. > ?*f. m r ;:J,llTif:, fU 4 Pny? lor o Voiir'? SWifrfifeTiR.,CUv B Subacflptlon 11. II". I ^ aJAWAtSira"^ 0 Weekly Inlelli^l I'or unit in Wlmllnj, \v. Vt. i.j l.nttn ^4^ 3 Lrug Co. fflZI'itliAt '