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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, November 29, 1897, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1897-11-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE PRODIGAL SON
The Parable Furnished a SplcuUi
'laIk ut Y. M. C. A.
IT WAS ILLUSTRATED BY VIEW
Til* 8|i?n ker, He v. W. W. Smith, of Bore
?.? Froiu hit ihtmc, "llie Hoy i'lclm
etl," Involved u hlruiiK UtKOUrii, CUi
lug For ill blcrlltiK Wards of AuvtiiLargc
Aitdlcncc Enjoyed hit luicr??llu
Addrc**.
Rev. W. W. Smith, of Berea, Ohl
grave a splendid illustrated address, ei
titled "The Boy Pictured" at the men
meeting at the Y. M. C. A. yesterds
afternoon, and his effort was greatly ei
Joyed by the largo audience preaen
Tho parable of the Prodigal Son was i
lustrated by several panoramic view
Ittiat the prodigal might be an old ma
es well us u youth, was clearly s
forth In Mr. Smith's introductory n
marks. The word prodigal, meant los
and tho s<Hll could be lost In .sin at ar
part of life's Journey.
The flrst picture represented the ag<f
father regretfully handing money to t)
son to leave his home. To the rear <
the fnth'-r was another son, but old<
than the prodigal, and who was watel
ing to see that the younger brother d
not got more than his , sharo. T1
speaker dilated upon the temptatioi
that beset the youung man In a strani
city, incidentally giving illustrations'
the effects resulting from bad com pan
He went on to show that men becan
prodigals after reaching the forties
milestone of life. Ambition in buslne
or politics led tliem to work schenv
that drove religion out of tholr heart
and they became lost, or prodigals. T1
snertnolc nf rho rlso nf a nnlltlclun i
business man induced other men to ti
the same road?and that road, led
moral ruin so often. Prodigals a
made by losing respect for the Sal
bath, but a great source Is the love f
money, and the desire to get mom
without earning it, has tilled the Jal
nnd penitentiaries. Mr. Smith argu<
against Rambling in Its simplest fori
and discountenanced the habit of bo;
playing marbles for "keeps." He a
vised young men to save their money,
email part, at least, of their dally ear
# Ings. Another thing that makes a pro*
Igal Is th*? forgetting to pray, and ai
other is the midnight club|
The second picture showed the proc
gal son, staff In hand, on foot, mil
from home. The picture was symbolic
of paths of sinful pleasure. The ne
picture was a continuation of this, ai
showed tha young man drinking win
surrounded by voluptuous llbertlnt
The speaker used strong language
denouncing the "masher." He advls'
young men to be pure, nnd paid an el
quent tribute to woman.
The next picture shows the youi
man soliciting work, and the next w
a companion picture showing hi
among the swine, nnd Ids head Is ca
down. Many young men. said t
speaker, would then have become rec
less. and plunged deeper Into dlsslp
tlon.
In the next picture, the father w
seen sitting by the door of the o
home, poerlne out into the distant
looking for sight of his son. Sometim
the father saw a young man advancln
but he was doomed to disappointmei
He never lost hope that of his son r
turning.
That his hope was rewarded w
shown in the next picture. The son r
turns and the father embraces him,bo
being moved to tears.
' Succeeding pictures showed t
clothing nnd feasting of the hungt
naked prodigal Mr. %Smith asked t
boy, If he he the only son. to stay
home. He should stay at home to coi
fort his mother and father In their c
age, and he drew a pretty word plctu
of the household, which contained t
old folks and happy romping gran
children. He sooke tenderly of t>
memories that cling around home, ai
bis description of the tlreslde nrou
which the children Join with their fat
er and mother In innocent games a
pastimes, was touching and made i
effective impression on tne auatence
The next picture showed the fath
sitting in hlB chair, with the prodlp
son on his knee. and amid a scene
general rejoicing. Mr. Smith said
thought the picture was "to^sofl" wh
he first made it. and for some time \
terward, he didn't show it. but expe
once had taught him that there w
none too much sentiment.
The last view shown was "Rock
Apes," and the hymn o' that title w
sung the audience as a lltti
close. 9
TO THE J?. 0. U. A M
An Arittrna lu Wheeling <otuiclla by II
C. II. Oruffnm.
Yesterday morning in the Nor
street M. E. church, special scrvic
were held, attended T>y the sevei
"Wheeling councils of the Junior Ore
of United American Mechanics. The
was a large turn-out of the members
the order, who occupied seats at t
front The sermon was by Rev. C.
f.lrahnm, pastor of the church, w
snoke on the totflc, "The Brot'herho
of Man."
In the course of his address Mr. Clt
hotn paid:
This brotherhood represented befr
me to-day has many things In comm
with other orders, and yet It has oh*
acterlstles peculiar to Itself. It Is call
Junior In distinction from Its eld
brother of the same name which nd\
i cates similar doctrines and Is govern
by like rules. It Is but u youth In ai
but not so In numbers nor Inlluen
As the name Indicates, It Ik a unit
order, but any order not united wot
not be worthy of the name of an ord
]t Is American, and therefore might
uropc-Iy called a national order a
peculiar to the statu and stripes. ^
in the sense that it Is hostile to otl
nations, but that It sees everythl
Ihrouph American glasses. Home nt
s?y that this Is too narrow and selfl
but this question Is too large for d
cusslon at llils time.
It is helpful to Its members by aldl
tltem In business and In seeurlng e
ployment and In helping thorn to
successful In life's battles. And
helping lis mnmlters, It helps all w
whom thev associate. It Is a bene'
lent order In that It visits tho sick, I
orphans and widows in the hours
dishes and thus aids suffering I
inanity.
It Is educational In Its work by *
doirlng and oncouraglhg the comtr
schools and general education, T
not only In the development of tho
(elicit or man's mental faculties, >
the moral nature also The best d<
mi > tnuKht by II in that Jn regard
the Hlble. And while It advocates t
true American Men of Christian r<
glon In giving the lllble lis proj
place In the public schools and all r
tl' tial phU'cn, It advocate* a doctt
broad inou&h for the world, IflVr
('In tiMM whatever his opinion
other subjects (aught by Ibis order, <
?.u 'i. iihrid "f fellowship on t
question of the lllhle's proper place a
its linporlani e Tho lllble Is (he l?
nark of true American cltlRensh
I 'el hrone it find our national glory v
vanish UN the deu lie fore the May si
Wi- should thank (lod, that w!
fnstty officials In prominent places hi1
failed to honor the Divine Woid as
I Importance demand*; mat the O. U. A.
M., a? well u8 some other orders, are
' neither afraid nor ashamed to contend
foi It and keep it where its rays of holy
light can shine for lu? Author and to
d bless manhood. May the Almighty
bless you and every other society that
exalts His word!
j FOR BROTHERLY LOVE.
A Strong Plea Made by Bev. Dr. Hutch<
lnson in his Bermon Last Night at
the Fourth Street M. E. Church.
r?
^ Rev. Dr. Hutchinson, president of the
A West Virginia Conference Seminary, at
Buckhannon, occupied the pulpit of the
? . - . ..
rourin orreei aj. la. cnurcn at com services
yesterday. In the evening his
text was: "And we ought to lay down
?? our Uvea for the tyrethren." It was an
eloquent and forcible plea for more
*8 brotherly love, and it was attentively
iy heard by a large congregation.
Dr. IlutchlnKon said that In the
t. present day there was too much selflsh1
ness. If a man falls the world doesn't
care, but says, "every man for himself."
in Some people don't care If their nelgh^
bop is sick, and even don't like to hear
of It: they any the sight of suffering Is
s" painful to them and jars on their
it, nerves. They often are willing to help a
iy sufferer with a cash contribution, but
will not come in eonlaet with him, or
give him perional aympathy. Also,
** men will contribute to a church in their
le midst, but refuse to give to one a dlsnf
tance nway. It's a business principle
with them to contribute 10 the? home
? church, every Improvement In thr
,1 neighborhood enhances the value ol
their property.
The speaker referred *o the popular
plaudits of the unselfish devotion o(
Father Damlan, the missionary upon8
" the lepers, and the tributes paid him
J* at his death a few yeora ago. But while
./ lie should bo honored, he was really not
2 a hero, for lie was doing what every
"J man should do, fulfilling the spirit ol
the text, "We should lay down our lives
for the brethren." To follow this In.p
Junction may cause heartaches, sleep,
less nights, overturning of fond plans,
I* a turning uslde from pleasures, but It
will mean the grace of Christ. Some
./ people qet the Idea that It la impossible
' * to make the sacrifice In modem times,
' but the verf highest type of Christian
character can be developed In the nined
teenth century, nnd amidst all the ad^
vantages of wealth and learning. The
' highest type of character can exist now
j. us in the days of the Apostles. The
* religion of the Nazarene Is Just the
same now, or else It Is a failure.
I* Dr. Hutchinson then went on to say
* thar the ideal of a Christian life Is
happiness and tnie happiness Is found
it only In Christianity, and Christ's life
should be the pattern. He spent the last
aJ three years of His life on ealfth. dolns
^ good unto others; and there is no record
1(i where he ever consulted his own com10
fort, but went about helping the slch
,j,' and needy. And If he consented to any
j,J sendee that called for personal sacrlNj
flee should anv service be too low for
0. man? Should t\\o do one certain
thing and not do other thlnjjs? Willing
w to Join an organized movement, glvlnp
na cash contributions, but unwilling to gr
out into the slums and give a warm
Ht handshake, a word of cheer, fearing to
[l0 rub shoulders with some one, "who'i
k?" not In our set."
a. To attain any end requires nreat sacrlflces.
The Inventor, the discoverer
aa the explorer, the master minds of liter,1,1
ature. and similar beneficiaries ol
.G( mankind have had to give up all pleas*
oh "res to the active pursuit ofi their work,Rt
If is related of Agasslst, tljc biologist,
!hat upon being asked to /lecture, a
el tempting: financial offer belni? held ou
a* Inducement, that he replied: "Money
aH I haven't time to make money," Whal
was true of the scientist is truo of th<
th missionary. The noblest, purest life
can't be a struRpIe for money. We adho
Tnlre the soldier because he lays down
yt his life; and We strew his grave wltli
ho flowers because he made sacrifices
at And the profoundest sacrifices ar<
n. made the most Joyfully, as an lnstanc<
,l(j of which, Dr. Hutchinson referred to i;
Tp young Knprllsh lord, who pave tip hi!
he title, wealth, position and everythlnp
rj. that he mleht go out ns a mlsslonart
hp among the Chinese.
n.i Mon are ruahlmr hither and?thlthor
nd seeking happiness: they haven't learn
h- rd the secret?unselfish devotion to thf
nd betterment of their less fortunati
an brothers. The world mav say "you'ri
throwing your life away." hut Chrlsi
ior says, "yon ought to lay down four llf<
ral for the'brethren." Th? only suecess'u
of life Is that linked with Christ. S(Tmucl
he teaching Sunday school, or so tnuc!
en (giving lo charity. Is not the -way t(
>C- live, but the real practical Christian
r|. Ity Ih the Ideal.
us
FAREWELL WORDS.
of III
Health Compels Rev. W. H. Hayder
ng to Resign the Christian Church Pas
t orate.
A large congregation was present n
lv# the First Christian church. Rev. W. H
Hoyden, the pastor. delivering his fare
th well address. For four years and threi
months Mr. Haydon has profitably la
ral bored at this charg? but nervous pros
lop trntlon has compelled him to resign. Hi
:re will spend a year or two on the" ol(
0f homestead. East Cleveland, Oh o, nnr
the change to llirht work on fruit an<
nc truck farm, It Is hoped, will recuperati
B. his system.
ho East nlpht Mr. llayden spoke fron
od the text: "When 1 came among vou
came not In the excellency of speech, o:
a- men's wisdom, because I deliver n<
knowledge but Christ, and Him crucl
ire fled." He reviewed his ''onaoctlon wltl
on th" church, and gave his hearers goo?
ir- advice. An nvernge of sixty addition
ed to the church had been made annuall;
ler during his pastorate. Many were move<
o- to tears us ho wild the words of fare
led well.
no, Mr. lfayden has been In the mlnlstr;
co. over eighteen, years, and expects to re
ed sume actively at the expiration of twi
ild years at the most. He has been an nr
er. duons worker, and the Chrlstlai
be Endeavor branch In his church ha
nd prospered greatly, Mr. Haydeh belni
lot Identified closely with thIh movement
wr Next week he removes his ftfc.//ily t?
ng Wellsbnrg, and will stay there a fev
?y weeks before going to Cleveland Th
"h, community hopes Mr. lluydeti will b
Is- speedily restored to good health,
HTltCCK 11Y THE CARH.
An Old Man received Herlous Injurle
lt|J at the Riverside.
Yesterday afternoon about o'clock
'Charles Frelhart, an aged resident o
iu- North Bfltwood, was seriously Injured a
tlie Riverside, by being struck by'som
*n~ cars hauled by the Riverside "dinky" en
Ids nn employe oT tho Rlvor
In- side, buL was crossing the trucks, am
nit had Ju?t VtOppfld OUl Of th# u-iy <?f i
passing Baltimore Ohio train, and did
fn n't notice tho Oilier ears ooml'iK tip 01
lin the other track.
II- Ho was knocked down, and receiv?d i
H?r severe cut on the forehead, brides In
hi- Juries h> his foot, three of Ids t*?'S helm
Inn out off. lie was removed l<? Ids hotnfl
Iy and Dr. McDonald sutnunoned, hut as li
on seventy-eight years old, his recover;
mi Is considered doubtful.
his
nd MtHAKfl OTttftM ami Caldwell situ
ul- at llallad Concert to-night,
t ill TO AUlIK A C<IM> l\ (IIVN IMW
mi. Tal?o Enxaflvn Jtromo Qulnlnp Tableb
iii" aii druirRliits ' fund (nomoney it it roll
ive Id CIIIO, Tho uoftUlllc liUfl E. II. f,
lis on each tahlet.
SCHOOL MELANGE.
As this is a time for Thanksgiving, it
is well, perhaps, to consider what we, as
cltlxens of Wheeling, have reason to be j
thankful for In an educational way; and j
considering all tilings, we surely have |
some reasons to be thankful. 1. We
have good school buildings for both our
public and private schools. 2. We have
a good school system, run by a board
of education, the members of which are
fully alive to the importance of a public
school education. 3. We at last
have a high school, well under way, a
consummation long wished for and even
prayed for by thos<' who hail made the
matter a study, and who knew the Importance
of suth o school to_o city llko
ours. 4. We should be th"ikful that
so little sickness exists to keep pupils
from fchool and that all our schools are
well attended, pertmps better than ever
before. j
One of the greatest Improvements In
our schools the past two years has been
made In the subject of drawing. The
Prang system introduced at that time ,
In the primary rooms has proved a
aucri'HH tipvond tha fondest pxnootnlions
of the friends of the system. During i
those two years under the efficient supervision
of Miss Parsons' wonderful
progress has been made. The teachers
this year are doing ali lifcthelr power to
carry on the good work, but thfc teachers
in the higher grades are at a disadvantage
in the matter as they have hti^l
but one year's instruction from Miss
Parsons. This year will show whether
| It was wise or unwise to continue a supervisor
of drawing In our schools. As
far as known to the writer the teadhers
are doing* aiJ In their power to do
just as good work as was done last
year, hut in the higher grades, it Is
venturing upon work In which the
teacher has no guide except the rules
laid down In the books. In nearly ev,
ery city of the size of Wheeling and In
many where the population is muoh
1 less, a supervisor of drawing Is considered
a necessity.
Throughout the public schools,
Thanksgiving services were held, either
1 Wednesday or Friday, of the week Just
past. This is as it should he. It gives
the children an idea of the meaning of
the day. It is a good lesson In the
early history of our country, as the pupils
study up and write concerning the
origin of the day, II fixes on their minds
the heroic struggles of the Puritan
fathers, who, In the midst of all their
hardships, found time to spend one day
In prayer and praise to the Giver of nil
good. And they are thus taught the
true object of Thnnksglvlng and they
can see how the day Is now prostituted
from its original purpose bv the great
mass of our people,.bv making It a day
for the lowest sports, and for carousing.
Instead of remembering the mercies of
Him who keeps us fromyenrto year nnd
, giving Him the thanks due Him for His
mercies.
The following Is the programme glvf
en by the Longfellow Literary Society
I by the serond cl'iss? all the performances
relating to Thanksgiving:
! Song?"Happy Greeting" By Class
i Readlntr of the President'? Proclni
mat Ion llnriT Russell
Recitation?"Tho Dressed Turkey"..
John Minkemeyer
Essay?"Thanksgiving" ..Gordon Watt
Recitation?"Thanksgiving Day" ...
Harvey Asrnus
Song Class
Essay?"The Right Way to Keep
Thanksgiving" Willie Detwller
Recitation?"Waiting for the ChllI
dren" Geneva Anderson
Essay?"The Origin of Thanksglv
lng. etc Tiiu;y Maeklm
i Song?"Tho Thanksgiving Turkey"
Class
Essay?"The Last Thursday of November"
Ada Flood
Recitation?"For What We Give
Thanks Minnie TTlnkleman
, Recitation?"Thanksgiving Dinner"
i Mary Williams
[ Song?"Tho Farmer's Hoard" ....Class
, Essay?"The Puritan Thanksgiving"
f Nettle JPetJtt
Recitation?"Tho First Thnnks^lvlng"
Mabel Rahr
Essay?"How Some Keep Thanks'
giving" August Fette
, Essay-"Tho Pilgrlm'3 Thanksgiv?
lng" John Conner
I Dialogue?"Away Down East" . .Ge,
neva Anderson. Lucy Mochin,
, Mary Williams, Willie Detwiler.
j Harvev Adams.
, Song?"Fill tho flaskets" By Class
1 After the exercises, tho Rev. S. TJ.
i Crummett. pastor of the Weslov M. E.
. church, being present, was called on to |
say a word nnd responded In some time1y
remarks on tho Importance of the
work In which the pupils p.re engaged.
He urged on all to make the host of all
i opportunities they* have placed before
. Iliem. it Is a great thln*f to ho n hoy
nr a rrlrl fifteen years old to-day, and ho
urged on all to become what every hoy
t and girl can become. If ho tries. After
hi* talk, the entire school sans;. "The
West Virginia Hills" with n vim.
And now Thanksgiving being ever.
J tho mind of the average hoy and girl
- will begin to look forward to Christmas
nnd for the next four weeks, visions of
Santa Claus will fill the mind mtrch
oftonor thnn will visions of geography
1 nnd history or arithmetic and arram1
mar. But these holidays are the Mplce
1 of chlld-llfe. They are the red-letter
i days of the school hoys and school
girls, and they should he allowed to
? enjoy them to their fullest extent. We
I ?are only hoys and girls once In mir
r lives, and Mio older ones should ro5
member that they were children before
- they were men nnd women. If this wore
i done always, our boys and rjlrls would
1 onjov hotter times than they Hoino?
times do now.
f "THIS PEDAGOGUE."
PLAZI9 IN A STABLE.
Just before 1 o'clock this morning the
fire department Was called out to exD
tlngulsh a blaze In a stable to th: rear
- of 1123 McColloch si reel.. Tho blaze
i had started In tho loft. nnd the stable
h was aoon burned down. The stable
if was owned by Mrs. Uusoman, but It
was rented by William Bowers, an
') employe of the Wheeling Corrugating
if Company, and his horse and bugj;y
i> were gotten out none too soon. The
0 less conslntrd of the stable, which was
a cheap nffalr. and a small amount of
hay. The origin of tho lire ls^ unknown.
Illlllnrrr KtfnlilUlinmiif fliirtiPil.
R PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Nov. 2*.-The
millinery and furnishing store of Apt
Ilros., Nos. no nnd II North Mighth
r ?|r? "t, was damaged by flro lo-da.v to
1 the extent of about 575,000, on which the
'' firm carried $f.o,ooo Insurance, Tho
- building, which fronts on Filbert street.
. as well ns Mighth and which Is owned
. by thy estate of George 8 Lang, was
1( damaged to the extent of $10,000, eoverer|
by Insurance The origin of tin* fire
* In unknown. The building l? In the
heart of Ihe shopping district and the
entire fire department wa* called out.
After two hour-' hard work, they extln'r
gulahod the flames without any serious
'' damage to other properly George Cost,
I' /i fireman, l\ ?>t badly binned ribout the
face during the tire-, and llelhel Partridge,
n Inddei'iuan, suffered o broken
r m
1IPJAH Ml1" Anna .tones, of Katies,
vllle, O., lit to 111tt)11'm Hallad Concert.
OAflTOniA.
1 3*
?? ????????
IT APPEALS TO YOU.
rhe Baxar and Doll Show at Alienhelm
on Thursday, December 2.
Altetihelm! What a beautiful meaning
that conveys in German. It cannot
t>e translated into English without losing
some of its tenderness. Distinctively
it means a hom*?not the home
that charity provides, bu,t in every essential
detail the fireside of comfort ami
the aboda of cheerfulness. This has all
Deen brought about by the unselfishness
>f one man, whose name ft is not necessary
to mention, aided by the thought'ul
ministrations and untiring efforts of
ihe lady managers of,4the Institution
ro be brief, this worthy monument o'
philanthropy h.is very seldom called
Jpon the generosity of the people to aid
t, and the tnfrequency of its calls recommends
It to the consideration of everyone
at (his time. On Thursday. December
2, the lady managers will give u
Bazar and Doll Show at Altenheim, and
It will interest, the friends of the Institution
to know thai the affulr is in the ,
hands of the following capable com- ?-?mi
ttees:
Reception committee?Mrs. A. Reymann,
Mra. L. F. Stifel, Mrs. H. Dalzell, ^
Mrs. Amanda Foster.
Doll Show and llazar CommitteeChairman.
Mrs. M. A. Franzhelnr.aaslste<l
by Mrs. George E. Stifel, Mrs.
George Wis?, Mrs. Albert A. Franz- J
helm, Miss Jennie Bailey, Mlaa Nettle
Reymann.
One of the features of the evening
will be a real Indian, having her unl- '
que basket work for sale. She can tell
you many weird Indian tales, and on
demand, will alno tell you your own
past, present and future.
During the afternoon refreshments
will be servd by Mrs. H. F. Behrens,
assisted by Mrs. Fred Behrens,' Miss
Laura Stlfol, Miss Flora Stifel, Mlas
Helena Schwertfeger.
The supper committee consists of Miss
Amelia Stanrni, Mrs. N. R. ScoW, Mrs. ?.
A. Reymann, Mrs. Stroehleln. |
Thrt dining room will be In charge of I
Mrs. Fred Soli wort feger, Mrs. Charles V*
Schmidt. Mrs. William Goerlng, assisted
by Mrs. William Stifel, Mra. Algers,
Mrs. E. Trusehel, Miss Anna Pfnrr,
Miss IC. Klelnfelder, Mrs. Charles KI1Imeyer,
Mra. George Fbellng,Mrs. James
Riddle, Mlsa Flora Morgan.
The candy booth will be In charge of
Mrs. GeorKe Lutz.
No function at Altenhelm would be
complete without one of Its famous
suppers, and this pari of the entertainment
has not been forgotten on this
occasion. Convenient trains on the.
motor line will be run, and announce- _ A
ment of the time ?f lenvlnw the city will
be made In the local columns hereafter. *
ALASKA'S GOVERNMENT.
Governor Hrudy Ulvca ltl? View* of the
IV'rnlN of (lie Territory.
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 2S.-In an Interview,
Governor John G. Brady, of
Alaska, said: "The business men and
bfflclals of Alaska are concerned In effecting
someichange or amplification of
the laws a? tbov are at Dresent In force.
"They will combine to submit to
Congress a proposition to authorize the
appointment of n commit tee which will
consider the needs of Alaska on the
ground. My Idea Is that the committee
should consist of a senator, a representative
and three bona-llde residents of J)W
Alaska. If we are able to get a com- .
mlitee something may be accomplished J
for the practical good of Alaska. Otherwise
time devoted to Alaska wlU be I ST.'
frittered away In the consideration of ,
Individual bills of no benefit to the
country as a whole. Many think Alaska
should have a territorial form of gov- ST I
ernmcnt. The objections to this are
manifold, chief among them being the
sparse population of the country. A
territory means taxation, and the people
are not there to be taxed. It would
be of little avail to submit to Congress
resolutions for a change In the code now
In existence. These things must be Investigated
by a committee which can
ascertain the needs of the people bypersonal
observations. We want any
extension of the land laws, the status
of the natives declared, the regulation
of the fish Industry, the right of appeal
and laws for the preservation of game.
"The smuggling evils must also be
dealt with by the committee. Last year
21.000 gallons of Canadian whiskey
wore smnirirlprt into Alnska."
Governor Brady thinks that Alaska
will be ns great an agricultural and
firming country some day aa a mining
one.
Governor Brady's trip to this city Li
on private business. Tin will not go to
Washington to attend the coming
flesalon of Congress as has been report<"'
, D
Miirilrror Itrcalii .lull. Jn
WHITEHALL. N. Y.. Nov. 28.?
Frank Lajoy, who killed William Jackson,
a deputy sheriff, near Paradox
Lake, September 17, and who was after- ?i
wards Indicted for murder In the first =
degree, escaped from the county jail at
Ellzabethtown last night. Lajoy was -?
one of three brothers whom Jackson
was attempting to arrest for violation It
of the game laws. ^
THE soothing, henllng effects of Dr.
Wood's Norway Pine Syrup Is felt al- H
rnofit Instantly. There is no other cough
medicine that combines so many virtues.
Sold by all'dealers. 2
SALT
RHEUM
Mont torturing and diflflRurlnp of Itching,
burning, unily skin and scalp luunorii in Instnntly
relieved by a warm bath with Cuti*
xiiAVHoAr, a hIiirIo application of CutiuunA
(ointment), the great skin euro,and n full do?o
or CimcUHA Uerolvi nT, jtroAtent of blood .
purlllura and humor cures, when all clao fails. IV
(uticura No
FALLING HAIR <<>
? No.
I
I
fill (HOWNISO TOUCH 01 A
IIIAllllllil WOMAN'S TOIIII ^
l? nxaulnlte Jewelry n
The Rome uuiy not bo eontly, but If tnri n
ii. w?11 mi nhn perfectli Rat tliry \?i! i,nn
ifiintlv mid lo tho wint? ?" < ohariUM. Tin fs'
trii ir of fi'Mlnit weniM l? an art, Our work- n
inin poi??<'M? Hint art to perfection.
John Bccker & Co., J
JRWHLKIIH AND OPTIOIAN8. "J."
il.VJT ifnitob Htrtnt, %Vlie<*llii||, W? Va, M
I
TjP/--I Your market
V\ Y and butcher shop ought to use Pearline,
I \ ' i surely. There's no place'that needs to bt
? - ( kept cleaner.
~ There's no place that's half y
MM Til Kr bard to keep clean. Soap and
\\/ftutV water >s no use at a"- It
/ 'JJ 5 M takes Pearline, and nothing
-< & I xi \Z but Pearline, to keep down
?\( |l "? ? the general greashiess.
733]Ld LgJ How many places you see, when
if if the whole shop and fixtures in it
?\f seems t0 be fair'y cry'Dg out
? ?7? %=lilFN( for Pearline! w
Millions Pearline
FURNITURE.
FURNITURE
-SALE!I
)ne Month Until Christmas,
*
Don't wait until the eleventh hour;
than Lrirlf hprnncp thp "stnrk is
li Iv I i Ikiwik vv ww% www * - w?"r broken.
COME NOW!^
Select your goods; we will deliver
them any time between now and
Christmas.
-Hjr ==r
LOOK AT THE BARGAINS:
-ORATED fi()n WHITE <T9 1()
LAMPS vJVl ENAMELED DEDS . .
INKS, Oak or Mahogany, ()Un MJUU OAK inlrrUmfcKi, C I r))
Mi24 Top J0? Five Drawers . . . >M.4J
INDS, Oak or Mahogany, /jfln FINE fl"
16x16 Top Wv COUCHES ....
We deliver goods Free of Charge
to any part of the city. Goods
sold on reasonable terms.
HERMAN FRANK.
- 7
FRANK E. FOSTER,
Receivers White, Handley & Foster,
2247 and 2249 market street.
OAS HEATING 8TOVEB. | EDUCATION AT*
as Mount de Chantal,
NEAR WHEELING, W. VA.
P #1 f IA ft Studies Will bo Resumed at this Acade*
" September 8, 1897.
4 The advantages of this Acxdemy h*
lOVGSe mental and physical culture are utmrf
pasted. The day scholars dine and luod
PURITAN, at the Mount, and are taken to and ton
the motor by a conveyance provided
ACME, the Sisters free of charge> For ternu J
_ _ _ - . , . further infornuHon, address
VULCAN, umrciRiss o? mow ot awntt.
,T AT AT -An trains>l0?at l^jA^cmv.
NATIONAL MRS HARrs
A large variety ol Myles Sdmo! for VoaiH >
at all priccs. Ladies and Children.
1316 AND 1318 kUKktl SWUI, Willi I CO, * "
lesbitt & Bro., Seventh Annual Session Will Boo'11
On Monday, September 13. 1897.
i.n-j MAUKi/r sTHK.nr
a mm T,1,s offers a comploto and |]|J
REAL H8TATHJ. oukIi education in Practical
TTpm - ? Mathematics, Knallih Classic. UUft
TP.TTlTvl M ' Modern languages and Elocution.
? K^fSXj JX/-CLI-LN JL ART BTUDI07 conducted by Mrs. *JJ
r . . Hubbard, offers superior advantage '?J
3M Main street, 6 room* and both Pencil. Charcoal. Water Color, trsjroi
"a8 .?t, ? V '!? W Drawings and OH Painting. .
\Si M .i? !{???! I *E? ........ 10 00 lioyn received In tho Prlmsrr anil tntjj
lbl4 Main street, 4 rmmis and eel- mediate Departments. ForCirculars or Iff
r, both gases and gas range In tervlcw, apply to
tchen 13 on
^ 1?r^n\niarraeA\?!i%^:::: if, 8 MRS- SEVENS HART, Principal
SA87 Chapllne street, i'vs. :: *!? .. wheeling, w. va. i
1610 Alloy It, stable r. (>o ? ^
127 Fourteenth sl.roet 2.100
m Fourteenth street shoo MACHINERY#
13.1 Fourteenth street 2.100 VVi'mvv,~aC? ,
omcd house ?-mhi ?if Mi. do tNinn- l Ji.i'aiAN \ CO.,
I ftW 1,1
lo'aiv"y'n: km ssiik;::;: j k okkkral machinists
OMH'il liuuxu cuinrr Aliay ' ii.n n'(i AND MANUFAOTUHRI18 OK
'WoVihrrom'Mrooi:::::::::::;::^ , AND "**TIONA.?V KKOWWI
HMtS Main street p oy . Jul? Wheeling. VL*
.! In feoMschtn Rhjhtaurant and caf?-.
?? WIGWAM RLSlAlRANI ANIt cut
r"lTW'n lvnr *" Ho, MAIIHRT sTHKFI.
0. 1071 MeColloch street, $1,40(1 wrv#d lh ,hf,r W.horf'
? aeres land West Liberty, fl-room. d ! B rVV,n" 0W">P *ml *m,K ^ L nnlf
se and orchard. |M). 0,t,J,r ?o?kllW, and prices reasonsM* J
o 1171 illnh "lreel I72A restaurant that provides a flriWj""
rr" ,v""" r"?,
sr- w?c4oM^.?' n,,"t
IAMES A. HENRY, I11!!':.}.?? :'-M?kn< ??'J? ! urHJ'*
.."""Jif an^nt, i' i'm', Nolnrv | fi >n | !:'hV 'J'.ot'1'nt'.np'taht'y v|,llh.
im ilrii " N", !??* hi:,ni> i'nii uiVkhN' nTw a and *
n,n Birctu now FOUUTMBNTli BT11UGT*

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