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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, November 06, 1897, Image 2

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Bctwceu Pittsburgh and Parkers u
burg Possible this Mouth. >si
There is still some uncertainty regard- tt
Ing the time when the proposed through w
passenger service between Parkersburg I
and Pittsburgh on the Pan Handle and
Ohio River roads will be put Into effect, oi
but It Is thought in local railroad circles tl
that It will be provided for in the change ,a
in the passenger schedules of the two tl
roads which will be made on the 14th of ?i
this month, a week from to-morrow. B
A party of Pan Handle officials were in Jj
town Thursday ntght and left for Pitts- a
burgh yesterday morning. They were bl
on on inspection trip, but It is believed w
their visit had something to do with the
combined train service of the two roads n(
between Pittsburgh and Parkeraburg
The exclusive announcement of this
move, made by tho JnteJJJgencer, has ^
been received with satisfaction by the w
traveling public. \v
In the party of Pan Handle ofllclals pi
who visited Wheeling were Superintend- nl
ent O. L. Peck, of the Pittsburgh dlvlgw P
ion; Ohtef Engineer Thomas H. John- ui
son, Superintendent of Maintenance of b<
Way W. C. Cushlng, and Assistant el
Train Master E. T. Whiter. It
C., L. & W, EARNINGS. pi
The October earnings of the Cleveland, Hfl
Lorain & Wheeling railroad were $171,663,
an lncre&so of $70,083 compared with lo
the corresponding month of 1S96, a poor er
month, and an Increase of $8,967 over the It
same period of 1895, which was a record vi
breaker, says the Cleveland Leader, fo
These figures rellect what the coal carry- Ei
lng roads are doing. General Manager
W. R. Woodford stated the October
showing was the greatest in the history
of the road. The shortage of oars prevented
an increase of from $10,000 to $15.000
in addition to the amount mentioned. R'
Mr. Woodford expects the shortage of
coal cars to continue until the close of
navigation. There Is a remarkably
heavy movement, of finished Iron and Oi
steel products, even the railroads are
surprised at the large shipments. Some
e\t railroad.* In this territory have
decided not to Increase their equipment.
They have found, it was stated, that they E:
have all the cars and engines required
for over nino months In the year, and do
not consider It profitable to purchase
equipment that would be idle threequarters
of the time.
Railroad officers agree that the abnormal
traffic will continue until February
at least, and several officials state that D<
the rush will not end until spring. In all
respects the present Is a harvest for the
transportation lines that were so seriously
affected by the late business depres- D
A call has been Issued for a meeting of
the mileage bureau of the Central Pas- Rc
sender Association, to be held In Chicago jjf
on Tuesday next. The regular meeting qi
of the full asociatkm will occur the day n
followtng, when a largr? number of re- m
quests for reduced rates will be con- p|
sldered. Ti
Railways are exempt from taxation for et
fifteen years in Arizona, provided construction
Is commenced now. Thirty- ..
one lines have given notice of their In- . .
tentlon to begin work. The territory has
about 1.400 miles of road and it Is nearly
twice as large as Kentucky.
It seems to be understood that the Mo- tr
non will become a members of the new ai
one thousand mileage book agreement of tP
the Central Pasenger Association on No- jj!
vember 14. The reasons for going In are
that certain concessions have been
granted tho Motion In the way of train !.
schedules, thus making practical a plan
that will save considerable money for all ?
lines Interested. On the date named the ai
C., H. & D. and Monon, Big Four and
Pennsylvania systems wtll chan^o the
time of their schedules between Ix>uls- ir
vllle and Chicago and between Chicago 03
and Cincinnati.
m gi
Supreme Master Workman Tate to jj
Visit A. 0. U. W. Lodges Next
Month. 11
Supreme Master Workman Tate, of n
the A. O. U. W., will spend the early hi
part of December making addresses to b
different lodgea throughout West Vlr- 'J
glnla He has a national reputation as a r,
lecturer, and his coming la sure to ben- h
eflt the order In this state. The arrangements
and dates for hla reception have
been completed.
He will speak In Wheeling December n
1, Slstersvlllo, December 2, and every 0
day succeeding until the tenth, he will r'
visit in turn Huntington, HliUon.Ohrir- ^
leston, I'arkeniburg, Mt. Union, W?-?- "
ton and Fairmont. Ir has been sug- M
gested that Mr. Tate lecture In 1
Moundsvllle In the afternoon before go- c
ing to SlsterHvllle. Wolslburg, Benwood
and Moundsvlllo numbers could
arrange to hear him at Wheeling and
it is likely he will be heard In this rlty
tjfr a largo assemblaKe of (ho Workmen
of Wheeling and vicinity. n
Tako Laxative Uromo Quinine Tablets. *
All dmgglsts refund the money If It falls
to cum. 2f?c. r
In sxaulHlte .Ifwrity |
The rf-ms rnnv not lm eimlly, hut If ||M v
itro W"ll cut mid perfectly tIm-v will 1
KM-nlly ad'l to Mm wmi ret- h ?-hiirin< Tin '
trsde of snttlntr KMtiH tn nn nri. 'im u i it i
man posH? HM that ai t to ptirfcetloii.
John Becker & Co.,
V11 JrouIi htr?ftl, WlimlliiHt IV. Vi4. I
The inaugural number of the Athewum,
published at the West Virginia
nlverslty, contains all the addresses
silvered during that auspicious occaon,
am) It Is surely worth the reading,
he addresses of Presidents Andrews
nd Harper ure exhaustive and are full
f food for thought, while the Inauguil
address of President Raymond outnes
a policy that will surely, when
irrled out, place our university right
longslde of the very best universities
i the land. And why Bhould it not be
>? West Virginia boys and girls have
iHt as good brains as the boys and
iris of any other state In the Union,
ud they have the physical power to
ve these brains a proper development,
rid why not, then, should they not be)me,
right in our university, Just us
arnod and cultured us in any other
istltutlon. They can so become, and
i the very near future our university
bound to take a leading place among
le great schools of the land, llut
hlle this In true, It ought to be remem?red
that In our primary schools is the
lace in which to make our university
hat it ought to be. It is the head
f our school svHtem onlv In the sense
lut it la here where the crowning work
dono, while It Is the primary sohool,
r rather the good work done there,
lat makes the success of the unlverty
possible. The teachers In every unraded
school In the state ought to
live the power to create In the minds
! the boya and girls under their charge
thirst for a higher education, an amtion
to be something in the world, and
hen this is done our university halls
ill be kept crowded with a class of
iung ladles and gentlemen of which it
ied not be ashamed.
"We notice that there Is a disposition
> do away with the primary departent
of the university. This Just now
ould be a blow struck against it. The
rlter falls to see. as some 10 do, how a
eparatory department lowers the dlgty
and the standing of a university.
upil8 are surely prepared here right
ruler the eyes of the entire faculty,
itter than they could be anywhere
se. There might be no necessity for
If we had enough intermediate
hools, but until that time comes the
eparatory department is surely necesiry
and It ought to be kept up.
The high school under Uie supervlsn
of Principal Work gave Its first litary
performance yesterday afternoon,
was given by the members of the admeed
class. The programmo was as
"Wheeling; What It Was and What
It Is" Estclla Mugulre
Mothers and Homo"
Mary Richardson
'Wisdom Edward Lelner
"Cycle* of Tlmo" Loretta Morgan
"His Mother's Bongs," Our Folks"..
AKlHa Comerford
mowing Hubbies" Meta Holllday
"Our Folks" Graco Rolen
iglnul Orations?
"Effect of Intemperance"....Sue Jones
"The Power of Habit" Edith Moisc
"Are Americans Courageous?"
Lambert Boyd
"Sparta and Athens" Llda Wells
Kt'-mnore Class?
"Why I Go to School"
Martha Johnson
"The Klondike" Addle Evans
"Death of Henry George/
Emma Gatch
"Relations Between Spain and the
United States" Ada Smith
"Woods and Fields in Autumn"....
Jcsslo Young
abate?Resolved, That the Study of History
and Literature Give a Hetter Education
than the Study of Mathematics
and Science.
fttrmatlve?GlUesplo and Laura Crago.
eny?Uelle Tracy and Besslo McGranahan.
The performance throughout was
;ry good.
Dr. Jepson has presented to the high
hool copies of Butler's School Engih.
Moonoy's Latin Grammar, Irish's
nnograpny nnu ormucpy, nmunn
ew Mental Arithmetic, Brooks' Noral
Rudiments of Arithmetic, Brooks'
lain Geometry. Brook** Geometry und
rlgonometry, Brooks' Normal Stand d
Arithmetic, Mlino's High School
Igebra, White's Elements of Goomry,
for which he has the thanks of all.
The Longfellow Literary Society of
ltchle school still lives, though tho
gh school took so many of Its rnem rs.
It Is now composed of the
venth and eighth year pupils. It la
vlded Into four classes and each perirms
once every four weeks. Each
ass seems to vie with the others In
ylng to give the best performance,
id the result Is that every Friday afrnoon
they Kive a performance worth
taring. Quite a number of visitors
ttend at nearly every meeting. Too
uch attention cannot be given to these
terary exercises, as they are doing
le pupils more Rood than Is any other
tie exercise of the school. But they
re not doing as much good as they
Ight do from the fact that the pupils
> not prepare themselves ns well as
iey might. The Krentcst pood of these
cerclses Is to teach the pupils how to
cpress what they kno-.v In good lanjage
and with fluency. Parents ought
co-operate with the teacher In Imrcsslnc:
upon their chllren the great
ood of such exercises, because It is
ardto convince the average boy that
saying a speech" In school can have
ny direct or even indirect influence 01: ,
is after life. Parents and teachers
iust both remember that a boy Is a
r?y and not a man. and allowance must
c made for bis shortcomings. But alinugh
he Is a boy, there is always a
ay in p-ach his heart, and It must bo
'ached if he Is to become the man that
e ought to be.
As an addendum to the above It Is
ell thyt we aa teachers ought to ren-mber
that we were hoys and slrls
nee, the most of us girls, and try to
r?rnember Just how we felt and did
hen tried and tempted in our school
ffl, If this was done always, how
tany a poor boy and girl would escape
he punishment they now so often reclve.
An unusual Interest In the performnces
to he given at tho Opera lIoU3e
ext week by the Thomas l>. Van Orten
Phree Star Comedy Company, Is evllenced
In many ways, one of the moat
lotable of which Is tint It Is milch Inlkd
?.f In In it Is and other places where
I'-iiUemen congregate. That I he company
Is under the direction of Mr. Van
Men, who presented Miss Philadelphia
etc |,iwt HCiHori, Is nt. leant a HUgg-stlon
hat the performnnees will be satlsfaeory.
The remarkably cheap prices (10,
10 and .'in cents) of admission ore in
hemseives sufilcinrit t?? cause comment
vhere It Is considered that in addition to
he hcling company, the Miss I'hlladel bin
Ladies' Symphony Orchestra, niinilerlng
twelve pieces, will' furnish the
nusle. Iner. Mecurke, who was the Ituth
<prln?f Garden of the Miss Philadelphia
ornpany. Itobert Wayne nnd Ida Jlus"
II at.' III" "tarn which form thia trio.
Phe plays which will lie presented have
lever before been given at cheap price#,
"The Htranwe Adventures of Miss
frown" pleased a large audience at the
'Irand l*imt night. Thev laughed hynter
ally over the ludicrous Htuatlori*
brought about by i t-oung man enterng
a female eeiultinrv. nianfjueiadliiK
i ii i!It I. The piece will be repented
hi' afternoon, nnd the engagement
Mil close wllh to-nlghl's performance.
Pmm *lrifl0, n I'lienome.
I lOm . iP1) mil nine- of .hotel,
mil Capes, at
GEO, M, MNOOK & CO,*8,
Like the Pyramids
Are our pianos. They elevate
the soul with thoughts of hu
man greatness. They will
stand an enormous amount of
wear without appreciably
showing It, anil they are worth
going a long distance to see.
There aro pianos and pianos,
and we believe the Stultz &
Ajuucr 10 ou uniting me leuuers. ?
Milligan, Wilkin & Co,
8(rau|?rilu Cite r ty ami Wheel Inn Folki
J. W. Waldron, of Welch, is a McLure
C. C. Coffrnan, of Mannlngton, is i
guest of ihe Windsor.
Miss Rosa Boner, of Clarksburg,
registered at the Stamm.
Sffisa Etta Dunlevy, of Cameron, wai
visiting friends In the city yesterday.
Contractor B. F. Perkins was a business
visitor to Mannlngton yesterday
Walter Buckley, the East End bal
player, is able to be out after a few
weeks' illness.
Michael G. Warner is spending a few
days with the Eclipse Club, hunting
down the river,
Joseph Kline, of the South Side,leave:
to-morrow to accept a position as clerli
in a shoe store In Ashtabula, Ohio.
J. M. Collins Is home from Washington-Jefferson
college for a few days
visiting his parents on Sixteenth street,
Jesse Shaw, of Orangeville, W. R
Rlne, of Bird, and J. P. Campbell, ol
Garfield, are West Virginians at the
Will S. Rising, of the "Miss Browr
Company," is visiting numerous friends
in the city. He Is an old friend of Mr
and Mrs. George K. Wheat and Mr,
and Mrs. William Isett. When Mis;
Katlo Wheat was married to Oscat
Rainmelsberg, he officiated as one o!
the groomsmen. Notwithstanding tin
fact that he sprained his knee during
the recent engagement of the company
In Cincinnati, he has been shaking
hands with his old friends, Hurry MeLure,
Sam Harrison, Harry Wheat, C
K Tracy and ex-Sheriff Franzhclm.
A|>nlii*t Autonomy.
iCICY WEST, Fla., Nov. 4.?The Cuban
population of Key West are making
a great demonstration against the
acceptance of autonomy from Spain tonight,
with a grand torch-light proces
slon and addresses by prominent Cubans
at San Carlos Opera House
Strong resolutions were adoptee
against accepting autonomy. Among
the transparencies in the procession
were "Independence or death." ant
"Down with autonomy." Houses all over
the city are dccorated and present i
gala appearance. _ ?
(irrnt llrllnlii't Trade*
WASHINGTON, Nov. 4.?Consul Gen
eral Osborne, at London, has made a re
|)un iu im? Mam uv|>ai im> m UJ/VUI intrade
of the United Kingdom In IROfi. I
shows that the imports were $125,r?96.7.K
more than in 181)5, and from the ITnltct
States alone the excess was JOS.niL'.MO
The exports show a lance increase, belnf
valued at 11,200,727,755, an excess of $70.
000,000 over the previous year. The bal
anco in favor of the United States la*
year was $370,000,000 greater than nt an}
time during the past fifteen yeard, aim
prohnbly at any time previous t<> thn
period. In the exports to the Unite*
States there is no eonsplcuoun increase U
the value of any urtlcle.
Itrtlrra From (lift Turf.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 5.?Charlo
P. Fair, son of the late Senator James C
Fair, has announced hfs retirement fron
the turf. Mr. Fair has been a libera
patron of racing for several years, bu
has m?-t with nothing but hard luck. A1
his horses will be si>It1.
* A
01 nriinqlut* In thf
or-w |
Doings and Sayings in the Local
Musical Colony.
Monday evening, 8 o'clock?Wheeling Oratorio
boclciy Rehearsal?Odd Fellows'
Monday evening, 8 o'clock?Arlon flinging
Society Reheursal-Arlon Hull.
Tuesday evening. 8 o'clock -Philharmonic
Quartet Concert?Curroll Club
Auditorium. , ^ ,
Tuesday evening, 8 o'clock?Orpheus
aiu.riiwr ir..ImuranI?.fitnHni vutorv
of Music.
i Thursday evening, 8 o'clock?Mozart
Singing Society Rehearsal--Club Hull.
Friday afternoon. ^ o'clock?Womaji'i
; Musical Club Reheursal?A. O. U. W. Temple,
Friday evening, 8 o'clock?Wheeling Amateur
Orchestra Rehearsal? Mllllgun, Wili
kin & Co.'s Music Rooms.
"There Is always a ?ong somewhere, my
dear."~Jumts Whltooinb XClley.
i The highways and by-ways of
Wheeling were enleied by musJc Jast
i week. Every sort anil condition of citizen
had music thrust ut him and glad*
) ly grasped It. The development of musical
tuste has quietly progressed until
now everybody Is awakened by a general
clamor for more knowledge of
! opera, conceit, private soiree, and of
| the dilettanti, as well us the professlon'
uls, who create this Inspiration to something
higher than a life spent in ?os'
sip or "no-mlml-requlrlng" pleasures.
All concerts of the past week. Remen5
yl, Lyric Ladies of Chicago, "Evening
; of Song," St. Joseph's Academy and
Woman's Club, were exceptionally
good, and especially Interesting from a
study standpoint. Discussion of one.es'
peclally, determined that a poet's license
Is permitted the musical artist ns
well, and that while a Wheeling audience
Is fully able to discriminate, Its
prevailing characteristic is kindliness
of spirit.
i Rcmenyi's appearance In Wheeling,
after eighteen years, was Interesting
for many reasons. Ho Is now writing a
s work on Japan, the music conditions of
' which are most unique. The national
' orchestra is composed of eight young
' indies, who ore trulned from childhood
' for the profession. They wear a par'
tleular style of dress, and their hair Is
( left to fall loose over their shoulders,
Instead of being bound up In the fash
Ion made known through pictures.
These bands are found In all parts of
the country.
The Philharmonic Quartet concert on
. Tuesday evening, will be the only public
musical attraction of the coming
! loouU *rhnt n lnriro audience will as
sembie In the Carroll Clul? auditorium
' to listen goes without saying, ami for
' 11h Hake, us well us that of the musl:
elnns, It 1h hoped tho weather will be
[ more lenient than hint assembly night,
when the Impression of a splendid pro
gramme was marred for many because
1 of that fact. Tho enjoymont of music,
" It Is conceded, should rise above mnter1
lal things, but It ennnot, always. Without
any annoyances, an excellent Interpretation
muy he expected, of the
following proRvamnvu
Hnydn Quartet, Op. 76, No. 3
, Allegro.
" Poeo Adagio Cantublle.
i Filmlo (I'resto).
1 Mendelssohn Intermezzo
(From Quui'tott, Op. 13.)
" Allegretto ("on Moto.
Allegro dl Molto.
llorcherlm Monuet Cellbrn
t Ucetboveu Ouartott, Op. 18, No. 6
Allfcro Con Hrlo.
Adagio ma non Troppo.
? Srhorzo (Allotfro.)
t (a) I.ji Mallnoonla (Adagio).
1 (b) Allegretto Quasi Allegro.
Several musical treats are now "In
talk," to come to a consummation In
the near future, but not yet to be dlk
vulged. The ono, however, at which a
niece of Mrs. Gibson Lamb, of this city,
will be heard as the vocal star, Is book1
ed for November I!!*, and Its mention Is
1 no longer a secret. Aside from the art
tlstlc merit of the young singer, the so1
clal prominence nf family connections
and the enthusiasm of those In charge
i (I.
Sm Cflnadrt nnd I iiropr. Tho TcrfAlInn Tom
of the concert already assure a cor
<llal greeting to the stranger, as well ai
to any from this city who may be call
ed upon to assist.
Musical Wheeling adds its slnceresl
regret to that of all theatre-goers, ai
the proposed abandonment of the
Wheeling Opera House. Never wen
things more enjoyed than just la thai
house, and everything good that can bt
yet secured this season, to put in it
should be gotteu.
On November 15 and 16, the Camllle
I D'Aurvllle Opera Company will begin
for Musical Wheeling it's sad leave,
taking, with "The Magic Kiss." D.
( IvtN One n( Ha JCuJoy?bl? Every-Othri"
Friday illatlueca?Mrs. Pollock's Fajua
oil tho Inllncucc of Music.
The interest which always centers
around the concerts given by the Woman's
Club manifested itself again yesterday
in the turning out of a large
audience. The afternoon's music was
In the keeping of many of the club's
ablest members, and the entertainment
proved one of the very best given.
_\j ra. juiiua funucn |nciw?u mc musical
part of tho programme with a
splendid paper on "Music In Ita Relations
to Nature, to Art and to Man."
Its working out was instructive and
A Beethoven number, "Overture to
Prometheus," was magnificently played
by .Mrs. 0. P. Fllefc and Mrs. J2? &
Ryan. Mrs, ruck's as a performer
Is recngulzt-J and ber standing
uu a thorough musician Is acknowledged
by all. Mrs. E. B. Ryan had not been
heard as an instrumental for some
years and her exceptionally fine work
was all the more a surprise, though as
Miss Alma Conner she is remembered
as one of Wheeling's best pianists. She
entered the club as a vocalist, and the
versatility proven In yesterday's work
makes Mrs. Kyan an invaluable member.
Gumbert's Concert Waltz was well
sung by the semi-chorus, after which
Miss Blanche Laue made her debut us
a pianist. She played a double number,
MenUelsBhon and Chomlnade, and her
intelligent reading, as well as good tone
production, deserved hearty praise.
Miss Cornelia Stlfel, this season's vocal
debutante, emphasized the good impression
made by her nrst public appearance.
Her song, "The Gypsies," Is
an nilistic composition, excellently
suited i<> her beautiful contralto voice.
Mrs. Nellie Warren Holloway Interpreted
Schumann, perhaps the daintiest
of all the composers. In a manner that
even excelled, If that were possible, her
many brilliant renderings before Wheel ing
audiences. Too much praise cannot
be awarded her. She has both
technic and soul, and the line between
amateur and professional work is very?
fine when Mrs. Holloway's playing Ik
Miss Sue Caldwell, another Wheeling
favorite, and deservedly ho, sang very
artistically Do Koven's beautiful ballad,
"In June." Miss Caldwell has a
splendid soprano voice of remarkable
power, and a sympathetic quality pervades
It that is simply irresistible at
all times. ,
A double number, "Moths" and
"Hark! Hark! the Lark," sung by the
choral club In a way that reflected the
greatest credit upon Itself, as well as
its director, Mrs. Flora Williams, elosed
one of the most enjoyable musical aftornnnns
ovor civen In this eltv.
The people should appreciate the
work done for them In these bi-weekly
matinees and encourage to the utmost
limit the Woman's Club which, by the
way, has honored Itself recently by selecting
Miss Isabel Houser as the rcRular
accompanist for all vocal work of
the club. x No better selection could
have been mode, and congratulations
are extended to Miss Houser and the
Woman's Club by Musical Wheeling.
Mllllonntre MIiit Olca.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. B.?O. D. McLean,
the millionaire miner of Grnss
Valley, Cal., died at the Lick house late
last night, nfter a lingering Illness. He
was attended by his nephew, William
Wakey, of Kvansvllle, Ind., who will
take the remains east for interment.
Mr. McLean was Interested in many
mining enterprises and with Stephen
W. Horsey owned the famous Maryland
mine noted as a very valuable
property. _
flnvrmryri'a Condition.
GREENWICH, Conn., Nov. 5.-Henry
O. Havemeyer, who was operated
upon for appendicitis In his country
home nt Ralmors hill, near Stamford,
last Monday. Is still very low. although
recoverlnR slowly. At his house it was
said lie was progressing nicely, hut no
other Information could bo obtained. ^
pony, Wintilnnton, I). C. ^ 1
. k2?l
; Chief of Detective Bureau af WashinS
Cured by Dr. Greene's Nemira,
s Inspector Hollinbsrgar, Highest Officer of Detective Bureau
Advises All Who Wish Health to Use
Dr. Greene's Nervura,
Says He Has Used Dr. Greene's Nervura
Blood and Nerve Remedy Both for Himself
and Family with Excellent Results,
He Is Convinced that It Is the Best of
All Remedies and Will Surely Cure Who
Use It.
There are few better known ofllclals than time; if you pass restless, slcpplcas nights and
Lieutenant l. H. llollinborRar, Impcctor- w""?0,?>nj 'p as tired as wben you retired,
. . .. , .. T, . with dull head, no oppetito and general dispirit.
ln-Cbiof of tho Detcctivo Bureau at Wash* cd fecluic;; If you liavo kidney or liver trouble! j
ington, who has recently used I)r. Greene's rheumatism, neuralgia or tlio distressing weak.
Korvurn blood and ncrvo reine<ly with such ncsses of femalo complaints; if ynu have any
good efforts in restoring his health. Ho has of theso symptoms and feelings, br. Greene
used It also in his family with equally bene- Nervura blood and ncrvo remedy is just what
ficial effect, so that ho kuows positively w hero- you want, just the ono remedy in all the world
of ho speaks when ho declares to tho sick and which will surely mako you well.
suffcrintr of the world that I)r. Greeno's Ncr- Uso this wonderful remedy, ])r. Greonc'i
vura will cure ? will mako people well. Norvura blood aud non e remedy immediately.
Inspcctor-in-Cblcf llollinbergarsays: Nevor mind how little faith you have; never
?. t 1,1 vn n- mind how many other things you havo used
, Pr,.Grecno a Nervura bl?od waic?. fa.;ic?i: never mind bow manv timei
na ncrvo rcmeuy ana bo iar as invsoii ana . , , , ? . . , family
bto conecrncd It Hi Riven cni.ro satis Jiav?'Ti i yj" ^i" ?01
faction. I Iiavo known what Ills to see |*?|>lc i n - i ?rM,"c
afflicted with nervousness, and can sav that 1 ? ,9 tWQcficuit cttcct* tleht a\\?v.
am convinced that Dr. Greene's Ncrvur? will u'"1 l'f0.U,,U0 '? "? promise yoa a
euro tsucb eases." ot,ro' t,mt " wi" banish your dUcasc and make
L H. HOLLINBEROAH. J'0.1! wul'nnJ , .
Chtaf of ltetenivn liuroni. 1)r- Greene s Ncrrura blood and nero
Washington T) cLWcI 01 Ucte,M liurelu'remedy i> no common patent medicine, but
i tlll3 preBcripti(jn aud discovery of Dr. Greene,
If you arc nervous and your nerves are ;Ki West 14th St., New York Citv, tlio inou
vcak, you aro in a bad way. If you have successful physician in curing disease, Us?
humor or your blood is poor, you will poon bis wonderful discovery, for you havo tba
break down in health. If you feel weak, list- privilege of consulting I)r. Greene free. person*
less, with no heart or crier#)' for work oralivor by letter. You can havo tlio best r.m
pleasure, if your head aches, your back aches aultation, examination aud advico wilfcoul
aud you feel tired out aud wiscrablo ail the charge.
| | I,, n,MMn | EDUCATIONATi.
Beware of Imitations I Mount de Chantal,
Studies Will be Resumed ol this Acaden?
A I September 8, 1897.
jnt The advantages of this Acadtmv f?
The . VXiJ E mental and physical eulture are un.uf
JrtO pasted. The day scholar* dine and lunci
htB *2^ at the Mount, an i are taken to and from
j ~ " m\%M the motor by a conveyance provided by
^axestershire ?/% theSisUnfrteof charge. For ttnrn and
J, furtiur information, address
A . UiHICIRtiS 01 MOWtl lit CHVmL
Vf1 g*'V All tralimtQn ?t the Aciritmn*
| Court Reporting,
1 lisa.*" ! HSS
REAL ESTATE. Tho Court Reporting system of Short
? ? hand Is already well introduced and 1S
_ taught In Went Virginia, Indiana. Illinois.
Ui T-P, T?.TmsCTr~P Iowa, Missouri. Kansas, Kentucky. M r
_C v-< -I-vJ mlm\J r IJ?N ?L- Ijran. Tennessee, North Carolina, '-'l^rida.
* Virginia. Massachusetts, Pennsylvania
No. tU Sixteenth .treet }18 00 York; otht'ra <,r0 ''rc',"r""!
Ne Vt T^Stff.h^.VeM11' W n??r IS S2 It" worth 1ms also tioen tliorou?hl>
No! W Twentieth rtmt.'ild'lioor!""" 10 00 SfXat^V'l,l,J,""Ur'"1"
No. 23M Jncob strcot, 1st Door ? oo , tfr
No. 't: rhlriy-thlrd street, :i rooms... 7 oo NWItEUNG - BUSINESS - (.OLLEGii
No. 2241 Main street, 2d floor 8 00 .... . m,?t
No. 34 Slxtconth street, 1st floor is 00 Who ftro ,,!,|n* ,h,R 1" Ming mi
No. 2510 Alain strcot, 1' rooms r? oo responsible positions. ,
No. Zfi20 alloy a. 2 rooms f, 00 ? >'ou W|H|1 t0 ,carn shorthand. <Io no\
No. sr?27 Chapllno street, 2 rooms 4 00 waste your time and money on any oki.
No. lfilfl Main strcot, store room 1U oo tedious, out-of-date system.
No. 1(122 Main ?trcot, storo room 17 oo Court Reporting is sure to give cntiro
No. 1C14 Main street, 4 rooms and col- satisfaction.
lar. both gases and hot water .... 13 00 Pleaso Investigate. Call nt tho roi
Stable 151(1 alley H | (,y ofHco, corner Main and Twelfth street*.
No. 337 Main street, 7 rooms, both , n .
Wheeling Business College,
No. 129 Fourteenth street 22 00
No. 131 Fourteenth street ... CORNER MAIN AMU TWtll til STREOS
No. in.1 Fourteenth strrot 23 oo ?
8-roomcd houso Manchester coai prop- unr u i nT<r
crty, east of Mt. do Chantal fi 00 MWS IE A It B !S
Jt-roomed house Pleasant Valley... .. C00 <J
No 2312 Market street, blacksmith
",0" School For Youngs
.OOn^Mnrm win exchange for U,(i'eS fl"d Cl>'ldrei1'
NoU^??fie"oiloeh street II <00 1310 AND 1318 MARklt S1RI11, VttlltlM, W. VA
,^ou"e"?,!5noVhnnl.I:!bf.rtr:.,."r.00"."'V,1 surnth Annual Sc?lon Will Begin
No. 1171 High street On Monday, September 13. 1897.
0 acros land Potors' run and 4-rooined
house. * , .
No. 4f.2 nnd 4R4 National Road. This school offers a complete slid tnor*
No. 1025 MeColloth s treat. ough education in Practical K'?k"'* *
No. GO Seventeenth strcot. Mathematics, English classics, Latin,
Modern l.<nuirUAgcs and Elocution.
lAMF^ A HFMRV A,tT HTUnm. conducts by
J/AIVIL-O r\a u C, IN fi I < llubbard, offcrn superior advantai:;"1 '
t???l TT.tnln Airnnl n I. , ... Peildj, CIlHI'I'Ill, \Vlltcr Color, ^ 10)011
?.iS in,? 1W ; CoUoctor, Notary Drawings and (ill Palming .
* u. utw! ! "nH'on Attorney, No. IJjlJ Hoys received In tho Primary nnd Inter*
Moln stteot. mediate Departments. FOP Clrcuiais or in
flroom l.rlrk on Ohio str.et, Mar el eel , WHERI.lNfl, W. VA. bridge;
price $8,850; big bargain.
1 acres and r>mi?II house near flreggs* MRJDIOAIj,
vllle, iilmul 0 miles from I'll)', prill. I
' T]oik'\'!'"i"o feet on Hniith lliirnn utroel, IVIADE (VIE A MAN
III IHSI) IM ilinvn. I'ii In m i mi y,.,,r,i tlnir zlQx A.IAX TAW.B1S 1H1B1T1VII VI J,"1'
10-rootn In lili an rlnevnth iiin.'i. It- fl/i i>i.....m ('.lilies
tHeen nai> ud lioob (tmif. v*?i i!"'Ir,!::r ^,v.Lrvrj2SKi13i;
I,nt nil feet front, river view. North York \ AM rr,,ifnn. S'l.^v IinirI,fu mi.i tan'v
mreet. nl I: \"vrr r. .im*. I^^?t viinltij In .11.1 or ,i"i'"i-e"'1
l^?t SOxlim feet North Huron street, by (H mmu f?r>tiiily, tumtnimin
ZniH . lit SIMM) InnsnUy nnil (Vituumeoi'i'1
Money in Ijonn on It.,,I K.l.to, SJ??WrjTfl:?IK
?... .... hI ! iiihiii Iwivinf llii? vniimiiH AJn? T'''/
ROLF & ZHNB.* "frr.GOCTS,,
hWMpi - If'.il IrriitniMiO f'? HJ
rpilio lNTI!I.Uni5N('Htt I'ltlNTINn T-nr enln 111 Wlicllni, W. Vs . lr
1 lOstalillshmeiii -Neat,accurate,ptouipL Prug Co. fsM-ttnA1

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