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i? THE BIRTHRIGHT. I IttMrilliUf b'crnioii U?Iivit?U( lliefcyu |ogua by Rabbi UvMltry of Jmesb iud Euh. The Intelligencer has beenjprmltted 'to print in full, u remit sermon on "The Birthright," delivered by Rev. Hubbi Levi, of the local Hebrew jt congregation. Said the rabbi: '* "My (rlendi, the sacred author In the nu t ation of the incidents'with which Ue presents lis to-morrow, shows timti he had a wonderful insight into human nature. We have already seen His dramatic and exact delineation of preceding historic events and we now approach that series of incidents which have ever been of a most fascinating |T character, the portraiture of Jacob and Esau. Of course the first thoughts that arise to our minds when these names art mentioned, are the sale of tho birthright, and Jacob's securing possession of tho same. You are all familiar with the details of these events and with the words which have become po charac!, teristio of the first of them, Esau's plea unto Jacob, 'Give me some of that red stuff,' referring of course, to the porridge which the younger brother was preparing and for which the older was willing to tmcrlfloo his birthright. But this evening we shall devote some attention to the second of liiese events above mentioned, and endeavor to find therein some lesson which we may well take its heart. "Jacob had thus secured the rights to the birthright. The birthright Itself, however, had not yet come Into his possesion, find herein lay the difficulty. For unto Isaac, old and decrepld, wellnigh blinded with age, none was dearer than the rough, shaggy, stalwart Ksau, pictured by theologians and commentator# as possessed of ull the evil eharaeterlfitlm of fife, although the Biblical narrative, when studied In its entirety, gives us no reason for Judging him other than an Individual capable of affection. in-so-far as he Is willing to delay hl8 vengeance until after his father's death, capable of bitter grief, rough, yet straightforward, and possibly too much given to levity to realise the more serious aspects of life Withal this he Is the choice of his old father, Isaac, and In return gives unto his parent the choice of his findings amongst the vast woods and fields about his home. To emphasize this loving relationship the second of Israel's patriarchs prepares IO Rive UIIIO ma mvuiiic oui? iiin m.ur right of blessing o? promise, that would ecure unto Wsau the rJght.s of primogeniture. How Rebeccah, hearing the conversation twlxt father and son and being partial in her affections, desired the beloved of her heart. Jacob, to secure the blessing, how she dressed him in ahaaey skins to give unto him the ^ appearance of the elder brother, how ' she gave him Instructions concerning the preparation of the food for his father; of nil this you remember the details. Now ploture unto yourselves the next scene In the dramx. The aged patriarch outstretched upon his couch, almost sightless, addresses him who has entered, and being told he is Esau, fondly speaks unto him, bestowing upon him loving caresses, and In affectionate embrace showers upon him kiss ufter kiss of paternal love, ere he calls down upon him the choicest blessings of heaven, and the birthright has gone to Jacob. And yet. withal this, the old father had hi* doubts, fo<* despite the name riven, and the food brought, as he passes his hands lovingly over those of Jacob, he whispers, "Yes, the bauds are the hands of ICsau, but the voice Is the voice of Jacob." "It is to this verse In particular, my friends, that I shall direct your attention, this evening, ln-so-far as It presents us with a fine text, for a consideration of two-sided lives, if r tnay so put It. and for a further consideration of the question as to what part hatul and voice should play in the development of our life, whether the vlctorfe# of existence have been Gained by the work of hand alone, by the Influence of voice alone, or whether It has not been rather the combined activity of both that Is responsible for civilization and for the progress of mankind. "Glance, then, for a moment at an ordinary sphere of life that presents Itself unto us but too frequently. We bave been accustomed, year In and year out, to have onr text of this evening emphasized to illustrate on*' of the most fearful characteristics of some individuals, "hypocrisy." And you will Immediately see what bearing a consideration this rharacteriBtlc from a rational standpoint bas for us all. The world throughout its history, has had but too many double lives, as I shall <erm them; lives wherein action and ??!... .?? ??t nrrroiv ivhproln deed and JJlimvc- \IV Iiui ??r? ?, creed differ most materially. "The hands are the hands of Esau,, yes, but the voice remains that at Jacob," and . take th* thought in the ordinary realm of charity. 1 remember having1 heard 0 gentlemun ask "what's the difference where or how charitable donations art* Riven, so long as they are given?" Well, 1 suppose the needy recipients of gifts can make use of them, however and whensoever they may have come, so that che end become* good whatever llhe mean* In such Instances may have been. And yet will you for a moment seriously think that the end Justifies the menus? That ho long as the result Is beneficial, the means of securing such end may be ns mean and contemptible and as low and degrading as possible. During early and medlalval times, this was to be sure, the cose. No means were considered too fenrful to secure an end that seemed worth*', and as a result tins world saw a period of dark nges, which it has taken century upon century to illuminate. Surely you see the bearing of my thought. "From my standpoint. I would ns soon, nay, far rather, behold a donor, absolutely refuse to give, than to see him give liberally, and then have him curse the luck that brought the poor unto hi* door. The author of Proverbs voiced the proper sentiment, therefore when lie said "Jletler Is a dinner of herbs where love Is. than a stalled <,x and hatred therewith." Welter Is a dry morsel and quietness therewith, than a house full nf sacrifice's and yet with strife. Tlettor I* ? neighbor that Is near than n brother far off." and he might have added. "Hetter is n mile given With heart whole feelings, than much given with anger and bitterness, and the author who said. "Open wide the bond to the poor nrid needy," lit more meant that one should open one'* hflfid. but clone one's eyes and one's heart and one's soul than did Moses command us to hold In disrespect everv ??ne except our parents when he ?al<! "Honor thy father and thy mothej.' The gift tnuy b" given, but if feeling / less. IhoUflh It bear all the evidences of charity. It will have lost the true nromfl ihnt characterises a noble girt Tin bunds may bo the bunds of l<>m, bt?l fhr voice Is the voice or Jacob "(Untieing In another direction, wr shall find that our t?*xI has significant hen- also, Hhnl<cHHjnire In his fearles? way, once wild: " 'Till ?vei common (ha men are merriest when tiny are frutr born"," and In these few words we ina* find a wealth of meaning. It Is only to? true, and too sad, that mutiV men i*e servo their happiest moods for places for Incidents and event* without tin hams, so that though on the street, 01 when visiting, tbeV may seem to be thi hnpplsflt of mortals, yet only loo fre fluently, the moment ths thfe-duild o home is cro?ned, when entering I he smili gives way to a scowl, III* laughter to i dissatisfied mutnble, utwl Willit shouh be n happy home, be- .line i but a Merle of rooms that bear a mulo-l resemb Inn00 lo Pandora's box of miseries "With the opening of every doar, a nev miser? becomes visible nnd life at leas home lift, becomes unbearable. >rn H nJVB-LUIIU V yet why nhould h man reserve hid com plaints for home? Why should he awml low his rancor when without the home' Show to the world u smiling face an<! then make the inhabitant!! of the home his nearest and dearest. become th< scapegoats upon whom he muy cast u will, his impatience, anger *iud scowls" Why, I ask, should an individual, tin most polite and courteous (o a visltoi or acquaintance, ever yield to burst* o dlscqurtesy or impoliteness to rela lives? "Why, while on the lookout, coutln ually, for places ??f amusement and en i joymenf. why, while continually seek Ing to nuke engagements for passim the time in a pleasureable manner Why, 1 usk. when such is the rase should not the home come In for ? share of these enjoyments? Why can not some pleasures 4ie found at home Why should not the hearth, ami the sit ting room and the parlor be the scenei of life's best, greatest and mosi lastln? happiness? Why, I ask, and'hlstor] echoes, re-echoes the word, 'Why?' Ye: It tnay well be regretted that in 110 there exist but too many examples o Jekyll and Hyde, where In one Individ tial there seem to be combined two dl* tlnet characters. now to the outer work all that is gentlemanly and pollshet und courteous, now to rhe Inner wdrlc of the home all that Is ungentlemuulv rough and discourteous. The handi may be the hands of 19sau. yet the volet ever remains the voice of Jucob moment, to the realm at religion exciii slvely, we shall And that here also out text may give us much food for thought 1 cay to the realnl of religion exclusively and yet It's exactly there that the fault Ilea. For there should be no such thing as religion exclusively. If, by religion, we mean anything we mean under all circumstances something that should always be with us. tome feeling yearning, desire thut should pervade our entire lives. If It be the binding of on individual personality to that ol Its Maker, then this bond should fcxim in the home, in the street und in thf business by nil means, us well as In th< temple precincts And yet how many people seem to think that religion is a matter concerned with the temple only that religion is religion, but that busl* neos Is business. Yes, and how many ure there who fall to realize that In excluding from the domains of business and home life the inspiring und benefb cent presence of religion, they are thUf excluding all those elements which elevate life andtmake It worth living. The temple Is no more Identical with religion. I mean 110 more represents nil the religion of a people than does the sun represent all the heavenly bodies It Is only a part, to bo sure, a necessary and Indispensable part, and yet only 11 part after all. Religion ouijht to know no limits. It should be evident or Monday as on Saturday or Sunday, Ir the home nnd the office, as well as In the temple. There ought rot be. and 11 Is to be deeply regretted that there art Individuals who fall to realize these truths, and, who though devout worshippers, yet when It comes to a business transaction, remind one of Conati Doyle's character. Mr. Glrdlestone, whe was continually quoting scriptures, bul might well have put upon the door ol his office, the sign: 'Business conducted on a purely non-religious basis ' Ir the temple or church Esau's bunds were visible, but it needed but little outdoor Investigation to see that the voice still remained Jacob's. "And then. In conclusion, my friends, let us briefly consider the parls whloh voice und harul .should play iti lift* When the sanotuary was toeing hulll and all the Israelites were bringing their contributions thereunto, the Mid rash tells us that Moses stood by and wept at the thought that he ulon?> had not contributed anything. And as tu wept. the ancient Rabbius tells* us God appuared unto him and said, "Weef not: thy word Is most pleasing In mj sight." The thought which the Midrouble teachers here desired to emphasize, (Waa this, that those who have taught unto the world its greatest truths, deserve all the credit for the advancement of the world. Not the mater lul builders, but th" mind and sou builders. Assyria and Egypt and Greece and Koine all represented magnlflcen; kingdoms, built palaces and temples und obelisks and pyramids which wen wonders of architectural and constructive skill. All were world powers ant military ^iantp. And yet Ihey are unt< us Important to-day. not because o their works .A if that remain thereo are ruln'd. If these powers rep res em anything to-day. It is because of wha they have taught us. Greece is re tiowned, not for its temples, but for it! ideals of art and beaHtv. Rome not be cause of Its palacea, but because of it/ laws. And so throughout life. It was t Mosea and a Jesus, and a Mohamme* and a Lilt her who shaped the world'.1 history much more tlinn the men win fought the battles, or destroyed king floras, or built up magnjflcejpi domains And even the greatest- general* in tin world have not been the men with tin greatest strength or power, but rathe the men best fitted to command in thi literal sense of the term, men wjuw voices made themselves hoard through out the world. The voice has made It self heard in history's domain. "And yet with all this, words meal least to-day when unaccompanied^ b; work. What is needed to-day is no only the man who says, although, as remarked, he h is occupied and still oc cuples, a distinctive position In life, bu the world needs us well, the men who* hands are evident, who know not on I; to speak, but to work; who know no only hbw to suggest a movement, nn< Influence others to see Its good quullt ,. lea, but knows n? well, how to put hi shoulder to the wheel and ho hurry th movement to actual realization, Met talk, tale-bearing and gossip never hn done unythlng of worth In life, has nev er erected a lasting monument of good 1 hough it may have erected many o bad. Th?* Kabbf* once said, 'Kver; deed well done gives birth to an nn?r? who watches over tin* door.' It sayet' nothing of talk or words, am! in thl connection 1 should like to refer to on of those exquisite thoughts for whlcl j I'laude (1, Montoflre la so well knowr lie enils attention to the fact tha Isaiah describes his angels with on voice and six wings, with which to II and art. and remarks: "What an angel ' i le world this woulcfbe if every one of u ' did six times as much as he said " Ye> 1 tb" hands should play their parks I life, Actlofi Is absolute necessity fa | the success of n movement. The vole 1 may bo the voice of Jacob, th" hand 1 i those of Esau, yet ill modern life th" 1 1 should be so combined that what th 1 j tongue suggests of good, the hand should accomplish. Not only words,bu | j wntk; tint only thought, but deed. Old f A Never-dle, ' TIio "llf,!-0nin" ul ])r. Hull's Cougl i Hyrup will uovor draw lo ? clone When u mother once uids H. bIio con ! titiuoa lis uso right along i booaunc, tin 1 found, lor curing cough, cold, croup am i whooping-cough IJr.Ilull'l Cough Byrn) ! umiquallad hy any other similar mad Icluo, "I have ufi'fl l)r. Bull's Congl ' Hjnip, (or ten or Hilton yearn in th ' j family, for coughs ami lliroal trouble !i' caused by colds, and have found u I superior nrllcle." AIi.?. I). T. Clm lk< [ | 108 (,'ongrens Ml., Clovoliltid, 0.?lJi ! Hull's Cough Syrup cull hn lind evorj 1 I where for jMlcout*. Dealers will so IIIny linvv something else "Just n good or heller," bceniue I hey waul I j I make more prolll, Don't bo "lake I I In." JJr.lluirsCoughH.vrupIs Umbos' IZ/llli l 1 ivn, A I D, C. PONAN, M. D. mmrnrnmrnmimmmmmmmmm ? Ur. Uonan, one or tne best Known of Ken-, tucky's distinguished physicians speaks oi Terraline from personal experience. He Is one of .several thousand eminent doctors who bavo tested the product of Petroleum ?Terraline, In their practice and personally watched It's favorable effects. Of urupplsu id II. 3. and Europe. 1 Durang's Rhei | MRS. (JHNEKAL SHERMAN, wife of the General of the (jolted State* Army. Mye: _ - ?" . Initanrn It worked like niBClC." numsm, un-j ?m Sold by all Or 1 U. ! ? ; then will JJtu be true unto Itself. Only I solution of nitric acid will reduce ti . then will the true relationship between density of an over developed negatlv the different abilities In life have been but If used too strong the Aim will ' gained, and only then will we realize softened. Nitric acid will also take tl ' that we can make our Voices heard and yellow out <>f a negative, but the pla 1 our actions felt bf being pimple, truth- must be free from hypo.?The Camera. ful men and women, touched by no ; higher habit than sincerity, gifted with To Deepen Prlnii. : no other ability (mm that of doing good lf you flnd n pl.,nt ,vhlch. bc|, I and right. May the time not be far toned and llxed, has not been prlnti I distant, 0, God!" ^ dark enough or Is weak, do not throw . away, inn after the usual final wash it O00+++++++++++++++ and drying, well dump it again and tlx J OOO ..iiTriin squeegee it on a piece of fine grout ooi AMATEUR glass which lias been- previously w< AAA " washed and polished with "Freni j?Y 1 U A DH V chalk." Of course, it alters the tone , 1 nUIUU^rlllo bit, but It strengthens the print wonde *' 111H + # + + + + + + + + + ++ an<i tylso gives such a dellghtf At ,A This department, every Thursday * I Ai morning. Contributions from ailiu- Simple Fire F.itliixtiUlier. , <?<>!> telus, uddnswl "AnmtMir Pho- Pall Mnll Gazette: A simple fire i' OOO tography, must be In not later than t Tuesday. Amateurs are requested tlngulsher can be made at very lltt ; \ H?* " ??'? "?und, of comm. T, velopment. exposure, etc. Their nalt and ten pounds of sal-ammonli 1 tlons rnadi\? 01 und t,USBes" ure dissolved In seven gallons of watt 5 and the mixture afterward put In quart bottles, of thin glass, the gre t j?uini?uneo?u Photography. udes so made will be found to be ve i All snap-shot photography Is common- efllclent for extinguishing small ou 1 ly called in tantaneous. but the taking breaks of fire. The bottles should ' ,.f moving ..blects romo* under o ?epa- tightly corked and sonled ao as to pr "."""iMtlnn find tvliim it flip n . rato head. Then again. there 1b the ex- vnu .. ? j. dtement and uncertainty connected with curs they must be thrown In or no L it. Of course you can't always get your the flames so as^to break and thus II j object on the plate just when you want erale the gas contained to effect the d . it, and It requires a. quIckneBa of the eye Sired object. U that when once acquired Is a source of much satisfaction. I would recommend Clooel Old D?yi, aa a developer a combination of elk6no? Time lend* enchantment and wh gen and liyUro|iuliione In equal pai l# , j oW () f , and to start with the developer In a tvld ? , " state; then development will proceed proves many things, among them t slowly, keeping the plated as far away fact that the people of the nineteen from the fire as possible.?W. 8. Wake- century do not know when they are w _ man In Mall ami Kx press. Trl|H>il ( ?m?r? Him* Xo sane person would fxohangn elev '->"< " < - - wl"? xr'y"^ y observed In photography U "the focus- tury ago, aikl >, t we constantly hear r Ing." 1 have always found it more pro- ference to lovely times of yore and t 1 lltable when taking a photograph of a "days of good Queen Hess." The cot - stationary object to u?* a small stop and fmrlson between the dinner I able of th 1 give more time. The result In that 1 al- time and of to-day In sufficient to lllti r' ways get u good photograph, and one irate the ridiculous ride of this roman V thnt is always In focus. When giving a yearn for things which are gone. 1 t short exposure one has to use a larger stead of spotless drapery, glittering ci 'I stop, and consequently the object cut glass and silver, the people In Elliuubct) - I.h not as clearly rut as the one with I he time sat down before rough-hewn tabl s smaller stop. Portraits are different, as covered by no cloth. Join ts of moat we e they have to be made Instantaneous, as brought In on the spits on which th e the person sitting gets tired and restless, hud been cooked,and nobody troubled h und to get a good picture then Is tedious carve, but hacked the meat In the rude - to both. This Is for tripod, cameras.? way, great chunks being given the hu I* W. F. iiOwey <11 .Mall and Expreta, gry gu?*ts. These guests helped thai t selves with their fingers and their plat y lit tli? linrfa room. were only huge allocs of thick torn !' See that the room Is perfectly secure whjch were afterward eaten. The rer " from while llirhl; look to I lie llrcpliue, ' ?" ta of any morwl wen- thrown uml " ir Ihcpi* Is one, IIrill llif chlnktHundcr thu 'ho th? ll"8" ,vW?h hunK aboi '' door; if tInt.- H n Hkyllclil temporarily floors had no carpetn and w " covered with some material, see that It Is ooveretl with rushes, there was nothJi ' tacked down closely and not allowed to 1a HPo" but the Idea of the debris of 1 flap with any wind Work wllh rlean i'i'-il llltnrlnir thi> floor and perhaps ; ' dishes, glas>\H and bands. Clean all 'naming 'there If the dogs had not ha v' dl?h"H after use and rub dry or tve In in-ned to be hungry Is decidedly unplen " u ivick to dry. Keep one dish for hypo J,n'' and renew the bath frequently. Tidiness ? ' in a dark-room will reward tho operator Mil. c. M. DIXON, u well knot n handsomely. For development, have all merchant ?>f TMensant ltldge, Fult r bottles labeled clearly and within reach County, Fa., has a llltlo girl who " of hand; have a Holutlon of bromide of frequently threatened with croup, i.i h potaKluw close to your side. If expect- when the first symptoms appear, 1 v Ing over-exposure, work with less than wife gives her Chamberlain's Cou ' No. Let measuring glasse# be dean Ilemedy, which always affords prom s and beware of thou- with broken bases. relief. The ^r? and 00 cent sizes for m I Have a lamp that burns well and does by druggists, y not amoke, liavft us much ventilation ? - its Is possible. I > not fix a plate the nio- IT Is not a remedy put up by any To meirt the detail has appeared; beware of Mck or Jlarr.v; It Js compounded by e this, especially In rolls of films, obtain Pharmacists. lOly llros. offer a j good density. Mn.ve as much ole.tr t*>ld cent trial slue. Ask your drugglil, Fi Wtller as ever you con. If Hot laid on, "'tlm no ecnts. We mall It have several buckets, rinse well In vnrl .,'' MIION,. Ml Warren Hi., N. Y. Cll oils (;taji'' . Do not leave a flnlshed neg- Hltice IMI1 | havebeenh.great suffei , alive In a black ?il?n hi n nltik where "vom calarrh. I fried Hlys Cream Ha there |H a hot-water lap. Start with a ?nd I" all appearancea am cured. T< 1 wi'cik IlKbt fli'si. and remember that a ?IN" beadac h's from ^'blch I had In , minute Is a long one In a liark-rooiii. ??J1 n I vS !.'?i a a ^ J" i' Mai I . H. Vol, and A. A. Hen., Huffa N. V. Slnliti mi ftrgntlvM. m I li . iinHlm"- h.lpiii'h; ,,fi. i .1 PHOHI'ICflfTV .wim >|iil<-l<f>R, In I ? Him Ih llxi'il ilim ii iliup or two of iley-l- ||V,.r |. m will net mi II. Thl? |?.wui'? l.lilli. Kailv l|i,.,.r? nr.. I " I"1 Ijy II,)jylii? tho iihHh w|lh ||ttl<- pllln for ooiiHlIpatlon. I i, n tv.Mli MliiHmi <if Ill i hi Ml??,im||B,.mi?n >n>il ,,u hIuitk four ilropx iii ?ii uuwi'of wmi r I1Iiik.? ?ii<I llv< r tKlUblri.. Chorh-i II Hon! ' "Mil, i iii.' MP ,if m.ir.lK A ,\l,irh>'l in,I Twlflll in; I'bnlhl ' ? Hlii'li. 11. I", hi v Hi * i li nml .laroll Htl?? n'-vti ?niN? and printing y * " i on p. K Co., llriilii.|ioii : Amateur riiolograpltcrs. nwii ?ahtcma. II Mull Ontom Nollrlt.,1 !?!! XTr "" W. C. UIIOWN, 1222 Murkot St. I *' ? >7V^k> ; 1 f -% \ / "Tcmlio? lc; Co.?iiajiim' | TERRALINE ' INSTEAD OP J COD LIVBK UlL, I shall prescribe Terr aline in future instead of Cod Liver Oil, I have just used it in a bad case with excellent effects, It is palatable to the most delicate stomach, D. C. DONAN, M, D? Three Springs, Ky. FOR Severe Coughs and Colds. Tbe public cannot bo too enlightened regarding a remedy that renders the nauseating doses of Fish Oil unnecessary. Neither children nor adults caa properly digest Cod Liver Oil, while In many cases the ittoniuch rejects It altogether. Terrallnc Is pure product of Petroleum?tasteless and palatable. It Is for PNEUMONIA, THROAT and LUNO TROUBLES, severe COLDS and COUOHS. CROUP and WHOOPtNQ COUGH. It'a use In winter proventa children'catching cold In the first place. The cough, when Terraline Is taken, caa be cured In a night. Write for "Physicians*Testimony."?Sent free. t ( Letters asking advice In special cases will be answered by a I pbyalcian. 'he Terrallue CompMJ, Wjlbluctoti.'.D. C amatic Remedy. [ i?MI have frequently purchased Durani'i Rheumatic Remedy lor Irlendi iutterlnn vlch lihtuugglata. Ono Dollar. EVERY WOMAN tie /&\ floaeKiawineodoareliable, wonlhly,reGul*tlni modiclne. Only haraleattj te mk^da. T the purest drugi should bouooJ. If you want the bast, get Sf* fa Dr. Peal's Pennyroyal PlISs /\ V_ "X Ther an prompt, cafe and eartaln in retnit. Tbe bobbIro (Dr. Ptti's)oe rariieip. ,K r * *=\ oolnt, S?nt?nywbare.Cl.(W. AddfOM Fkal Medium a Co? CIotoUqiI, 0, pel For ualo by CHAS. R GOETZE. corner Market and Twelfth Streets. nirl it . .. ... ? : J* EDUCATIONAL. TllUSTEE SALES. I Mount de Chantal, Trustee's Sale of r\ *????. w-VA- Island Real Estate ul Studies Will be Resumed at thi? Acodemy _1T1I__14/ September 8. .897. SATURDAY, DEC. 18, IS97, ^ The advantages of this Academy for AX THE COURT HOUSE . tn?nlal and physical culture arc umut* * passed. The day scholars dine and lunch No. 25 South Front atroot. frame dwell* 311 r . \ , , . I"k. ? rooniM, bath room, etc. ,,, in and frnm Klwn /Hi lot#. ,Va?. 12. 11 11. It. ]$, )7, U,, iliut luuunif ? ? ?* - >Mh? .. _ . mntnr Kv i rnnwvanr* hv "ll' -l an(l " of Marshall's niHl'.lon T, the mo'or by a convcyaacr provided by on l*land. .Hi) feet by M fwt in ,rt the Sislcn free of choree. For terms and dopth, between Houth Huron ami South f .^u . A\ abash streots, mid adjoining the 3?M n- further information, address i;all Park on the eas?t. ry UUKCfRtSS Of MOUNT Dt CMVNUL i ? R|i\EIURT & TATUM, ar MRS# HART S Telephone 219. Citv Bonk Building- I u- r a lllUo AJSlfi o SAU1S Ul? umu V,ui'.n* School For Young ^ By virtue of u deed of trupt made IT I Reazon Mozlngo and Carrie B. Moxlnjt I rtfilPS and LhlS(Jrcn? *lls w,fe? uml Thomas Mozlngo. tonic.* LdUIL* UIIU umuii.ii. truBt,,e ,)CurlnK dat0 on :,ih day ?n June. 1K9T?, ami now of record In tneclw" 1310 *M>ni? MARkl T SIRIIT. WHI11 IVr,. W. VA. oltlcc of tin- county court of Ohio rcuntJ, re ,J' West Virginia, in Deed of Trust Book h? 5c,enth *nm"" StSSl0n 'bATTODAY.'tHB JSth DAY OF Ot On Monday, September 13, 1897. CEMRER, lfc!?T. , , l?U sell at public auction at the north .. door uf the court house of Ohio count). , ? . . ... Went Virginia, commencing nt lft Thin nchool ofTern a complete and thor- n. m.. the following; described two tract* ough education In Practical English, 0f land, situated on the waters of 1C Mathematics. English Classics. Latin, Graw's Run and Battle Hun. in UNW Modern Languages and Elocution. district. Ohio county, Weft VlrglnU. ?? "??- Bovs received in the Primary and Inter- bounded and dmcrihed a." follows: ho mediate Departments. For Circulars or First tract-Beginning at a stone ? Interview, apply to a white oak In Peddlcord's line, ana w n. iniorvww. nu > nor t(j Qf Mely,n #nd Mart,n Bo? nt ..?? .a crn/t'iic iiinr D?!>?>!ni<i man, and thonc? with Dowm#n' , s- MRS. M. SrCVtNS IIARl, Principal, north 33 west LW.7 poles to a stake in >ic Hue of Morrow Olbson; thence With WHFFLINO W. VA. son'9 llno north 77J wont 29.2 polww* ft. wnilllLllNU, w. VA. beech stump: thence north 14V ^J} >1- ???. polos to a stake; thence north SjH ww i'h 23.5 poles to a stone corner to other i??? M of Iteav:on Mozlngo; thence with MoiinP r- pt tttlftxtmrt tttfi lino north 20\3" east 42.4 poles to a . ,, r" PLUMBING, ETC. ,voort. tl>onou nortl. 3V wil l"f Ps "^ TT L M'KOWN tt white oak, corner to lands or Jaee ? ^ <0 ll. Plumbing. Has and Steam Kitting, .V.^nr,'.' SSffu /jV iXt V tuXes to1 *t Gasoline and oils of all kinds, Hewer pipe, : V?* ? ? h -nr* last 71 ?' " n- etc., 1911 Market street. Wheeling. W. Va. ?.? !lining and contain^# n. Telephone104. Estimates KurnlsW my.1 ^r!y.eliht (48) acrrs 5n?1 seventy if en 1>0BEUT W. KYLE, poles, more or less, as surveyed bj^ J* . rlv! X\ McCleery on the llth day of June. "J This being Iho saino property }h>t 5r Practical Plumber. Gas and Stum fitter. 'SS?,!} it. ?? ltowmnn, by deed bearing date on th?*' No. 11C5 Market street. day of .tune. IMS, and now of rec'ej ? tin' clerk'a ofllce of the ?ount} cou..^ * Gas and Electric Chandeliers, Filters, Ohio count v. West Virginia, in Peea n and Taylor Gaa Burners a specialty. mr2 No. M, pan- 106. _ ?,ir? :: W'M.IAM HAU1C A HON, ' ^ ' if " by Edward Kav, and corner to latin' - ' owned by TagRnrt, nnd thence wj" ^ | Practical Plumlwr*. Gas and Steam litters. ."u.' Morrow <llbson. fortnerly m !,' ! No. ? TW.lflh Street. Work done promptly ?t readable prleen. | I,';,lil'1IVto r,V"W* to''an Iron'^nd" ?? TRIMBLt & LUTZ COMPANY. Kh thence with Blee'e line smilb x\', ,, i|,( polos to the place of benlnnlt<c. ?n .1,, ' tnlnlng sixteen (1(1) seres and "n* n? . M ni lPPt Y HnttRR - a and foriv-eight (UK) poles, jm^ . . Vi? SUPPLY HOUSE ft .rhl> lho Hamr t..,n?l of Isnjl ?f*' ... ? ?nveycd to the tutld Itcaion u m, w M. Dunlnp, special rommlMiojJf & X- PLPMfUNO AND HAH FITTINQ, bearltn: date on the V- n ? ? fcl to Aunust. t*'Mi. and of record ., nnice qi tne county court of fiiioc "" BTMAM AND HOT WATER IIMATING. Weal Virginia ? f 1 I lie property hereinbefore d< ' rip ,y ty. be soln ss a whole, or in sepan*te er A full line of the cetobrated ?s tnay be deemed best by the trui lui TEH MS OK HAl.lv 4 i - BNOW 8TKAM PPMTfl One-third of the pure'"""' "Vti ? nir ir > . ns mtich innre as the purchaser ni'V ^i .J; ? Kept constantly on band to pay, in caah on ilay of sal. ,l1' *,V ' ? ? In two etiual payments a[ "n'V i?is'1 ' MAnittNiMiiv years, wltli Inteie?t from dav pf0oI MALIIINHin. purchasei Itlvlim hla notes W J1' "f|L- * .. Ill ll\ fill III.' . 1 < II' I Un HART BROTIIIR6 MACIIINI COMPANY, r,,.bu,h" ln" " !\u? ^ Instnlltnent iiayable annuniM '"p r,V* Mnnnfaetursra of Modern Engines, i^y^sp'ahl ie?-!l,r' " " "" " ill* Kut cutting 8?w miiir Caitini . gjjgjj w m i" ^'_n1 ? IP Mill Hupplles of All Kind < , . , . HKHTAUIlANT AND OAFK Jill ridrMiiiri), . . . . . . . IV, Vn. mr WIGWAM HI..SUUHW1 AND C*"' ' j !v" *' CHiuim roonw . "?)' ?i"i "l1"" CKNRRAIi MACHINISTS f I>adl< and Gentlemen s I ' ' a ( ANI- MANtTAfTtinung Of MAUISM ' WJXmZ Mui'!Vmo!,'.u'm( ?<!?. , ANI, BTATIONAUY KN.IINKH jy-JL. ^-'iVISV .'n -S Jill! Wlwllim, W. Vit. Julk H. IIIIUIIAKI".