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WHKKLIXG, AUOI7ST 00. 1808.
REPUBLICAN CONGRESSIONAL TICKETS.
BLACKBURN B. DOVENER,
of Ohio County.
WILLIAM S. EDWARDS,
of Kanawha County.
Fourth District, |
R. H. FREER,
of Rltchlo County.
UI1IU CUtNIT KLfttSLILAN IIUILI. |
, , (Nominated Juno 28, 1838.)
For House of Delegates,
H. P. BEHRENS.
B. W. CONNELLY.
HARRY W. McLURa
County Superintendent of Free Schools,
GEORGE 8. B1QG3.
The Presidents [Diplomatic Appointments.
The comments that are being: made
by the press of the country on the sue- i
cestful administration of tie state department
by Secretary of State Day, as
vindicating the Judgment In selecting
him over the criticisms of those -who
didn't know Judge Pay quite as well as
the President did, have given rise to
further comments concerning the manner
in which the distribution of the most
Important diplomatic places has been
It is a matter or common comment
among: conservative Democratic papers
and statesmen, as well'as "by the Presl- j
dent's own party friends and supportera,
that In the selection of the diplomatic
representatives of this country to |
the great European powers he has acted
solely with a view of sending abroad i
men of the highest merit, and who have )
been in the past not so much noted* for j
their abilities as political leaders as for
their attainments and knowledge of
diplomacy. The official records have,
In every instance, borne out the wisdom
of their choice and Mr. McKInley has
been successful in meeting the public
expectations In every 'case. This applies
throughout the diplomatic and confcular
Referring to the proposed transfe- of
Ambassador John Hay from England
to Washington, to succeed Mr. Day as
secretary of state, the Washington Star
(Independent) Is led to can attention to
the "admirable manner In which the
President has managed the leading diplomatic
patronage." The Star recalls
that while the names of many accom'
pllShed men were presented to Mr. McKlnley
as proper for the ambassadorship
to England, he chose Mr. Hay,
whose sole recommendation was not political
leadership, but "his "excellent
equipment for the post." This selection
was applauded throughout the
country, and now we read in London
dispatches that few representatives of
the American government have left I
London followed by so many cxprcs- I
slons of regrets over his departure as '
those which will follow Mr. Hay.
Other similar cases concerning the appointments
made by President McKlnley
In the service are referred to In a
like manner?those of General Horace I
Porte*, ambassador to France; Andrew '
"White, ambassador to Germany, a man
of letters and In already good standing |
(before his appointment) at the Berlin i
court; General Stewart Woodford, who
handled matters ko well at at nana umu
the declaration of war; Mr. Straus, who
was chosen on account of important business
with Turkey which he was very
familiar with, though he was a Democrat.
The point made by the Star Is that
the President chose three men, and others
of the same character In the dlplo- '
matlc service, not because of their
prominence as party leaders, biit because
of his belief In their peculiar fitness
for the duties. There Is no reflection
In these commendations upon the
equal ability of the distinguished leaders
of the Republican party to nil these
places. The point Is 'that the President
himself made choice of those he sent to
represent the country in this important
service on his own knowledge of and
in his own confidence In their equipment,
and uninfluenced by party con*
The Right Vayto Begin.
One of the moat important among tho
Hurt atepe toward the regeneration of
Cuba and the transformation of the people
from the condition under which they
hove been living to ono of enlightenment
will be tho opening of the Santiago
public echoola at once, and the provltlon
for teaching the English language.
Thca? echoola are to be conducted
upon tha principle of tho public
school system or ine muiuo uj. mu ouivu,
and will bo liberally supported from the
[ rtvenuc? of Santiago. ThI* policy will
fit pursued throughout Cuba and
Notwithstanding the fact that educa<
lion in Cuba, under Spanish rule, has
been nominally compulsory, the Spanish ct
government has never supported' the le
oonjmoo school* and oommon educe- to
ttos, as lr. Spain, has been woefully nog- ti
looted. The policy of Spain ha* been to
tu seep iib tuojecui iu osjeci oi
at borne aa well aa In her colonies. The
military governor of Santiago, General
Woods, Is beginning on tbe right line bt
of exerting the civilized Influence of tc
America on the Cuban people, in order bt
to make them appreciate the blessings ot
of liberty, now that they are to have It,
through the ofllces of tha great repub11a
The Cuban? wlli not be wholly ca.
pafbleof self-government until the American
standard Is atopted. - Publlo w
schools, liberally supported, will accom- cr
plish as much as many another course ?P
to be pursued ^
One of the peculiarities of the Spanish v,e
rule was the educational requirements, Pc
without a dollar of the money bled from
the people being given for public schools.
The changed conditions, after Spanish to
rule Is formally snd completely ended to
In Cuba and Puerto Rico, will quickly
solve problems which are Just now -being Jjj
gravely discussed by some Americans, gr
not a few of them in sn unnecessarily pi
pessimistic spirit J?
The United States government has V
never yet failed to deal successfully fh
and on correct principle? with such d*1
questions arising concerning the inhab- fil
itants of annexed territory in the past. ^
The way is Just as easy to-day as it was
when we gained other territory, with w
elements in the population which caused
apprehension on the part of opponents
of annexation. an
Hard to Believe. bo
The utterances attributed to General ed
Miles in a special dispatch originally ca
published in the Kansas City Star, from rn
Ponce, Puerto Rico, are astounding t01
enough to demand proof that they are
genulnev, What General Miles is quoted
as saying concerning the war depart- 4'
mem officials and his own position at jjj
Santiago during the campaign, la en- jj
tirely at variance with what he has ap
been quoted aa saying on former occapo
The correspondent of the Kansas City su
paper places General Miles In the light
of claiming 'that he was In actual command
of the forces at Santiago, In spite ap
of the statements to the contrary at the -wl
time, some of them by himself, and yet th
he is pictured as fixing the blame for all ?v
the abuses there, which led to so much
suffering and disease among the troops th'
upon General Shafter. The point Is, If
General Miles was present in Ms ca- 01
pacltpr as general-ln-chlef, and was in r
actual command, why should he bold
Shafter responsible for the cause of any '
complaints that have been made? 1
The public will be slow -to believe that
General Miles has been correctly report- tin
ed. There seems to be some mlsunderstandings,
if not actual personal feel- ?
ings, growing out of the Santiago campaign
which will have to be adjusted ]
officially In some way. In .the mean- is
time the public will do.well to suspend to
Judgment until the real '/acts develop, git
Beyond a doubt the whole matter will 11c
I hi* mnrfa rlAflr In snmo wn.v boforo Tftnir. va
and all responsibilities will be properly Jer
Chairman Dawson's Remark. Re
Chairman Dawson, of the Republican
state committee, and secretary of state, j
is quoted as saying, when asked as to do
the political outlook In West Virginia: *
"Wo are going to win, because we de- onj
serve to win. We deserve to win be- wo
cause the national and state adminls- ne1
tratlona have been faithful to their
trusts. They have .served the people ?
faithfully and honestly. I think I know blc
something of the political history of this ^
state, and I say emphatically that the op]
state has never had a more faithful, a i
conscientious and economical admlnla- *
tratlon than the present one."
It Is a matter of fact, confirming Mr. V|f
Dawson's assertion, that the conduct vol
of the eta'te ofllceo has been with a view
to guarding the state's Interests from an j
economical standpoint, and the laws tjjZ
have been executed faithfully and hon- be
estly. Reports of the various state ofll- Hg
cers, when presented to the public, will po;
bear this out Pew men in the state tin
are more familiar with the past leglsja- ln<
tlve history of West Virginia and the for
affairs of the government of tne atate Th
than Secretary of State Dawson. He j
Is capable of making comparisons, and bf*
they are very likely to b?? made from t0*
the official records. 11 g
A characteristic of Democratic county
conventions in this state this year is the
red hot temperature which prevails as JJJ
a rule. This is particularly true in the ouj
larger counties. A few days since Ka- tor
nawha county witnessed a turbulent
convention In which chairs figured as his
weapons, and In Wood county, on Tues- his
day of this wreck, It Is recorded that fac- ^
tlonal bitterness hold sway to such an 1
extent that a remurkably weak ticket
resulted. The trouble grew out of the C
turning down of Parkersburg D<W>- no
crate by the country districts and the "
city bosses are in a state, of mind over "
the matter. mj
As the dates for the state fair ap- ^
proach the public Interest Increases,
and the Indications arc that, weather
permitting, one of the most successful 1 n
exhibitions in the history of the assort- lie
utlon will be the result of the prepara- 1)y
Hons that are being made to make It so.
The attractions In the way of agricul- Cn
tural exhibits and* farm animals, will be
especially notable, and all (he custom- Ho
ary features of the fair will be up to the Ho
sianunru. nia buhc wi unuaiuii .n An
*v.iys a Kreat one for Wheeling, and thl*
year the number of visitors Is likely t,> 0
be largo enough to satisfy everybody.
The announcement that the last of n0
Sh after'? urmy will anil from Santlag ? ^
?<" h#? urolnnme newa to the nub
lie. In view of the sufferings which tho 'n?
army has undergone from disease since
tho campaign closed, the fact that the
la?t of the sufferers are en route northward
Is a relief to the whole country. cle
The Parker#burg Sentinel's "report"
of tho Republican conference In that an
city In nn Indication of what tho people
of the state may expect from the Demo- jjj,
cratlc press during the campaign this In
fall. It is to be tnii old course of rank ,nw
misrepresentation and falsehood con- ^
, _ ... . . , - - t * ? * ?
trnlng the movements of Republican
(Ldert. Till* policy ha* been so long _
illuwed by the Democratic organ* In I
||? elite that the public 1* growing
>look upon Ituft chronic case ot par*
The Connecticut woman who forced
;r eon, who deserted from the volun- Jer
regiment of which he was a memsr,
to return, had a proper conception ?
a soldier's duty as Well as something
the character of a Spartan mother. y
STATE PRESS GLEAHIHGS. ^
Mrs. John W. Low sent trf? Post last o
eek a large sprig cut from a second
op of raspberries raised by her. The
rig Is laden with fruit of a very fine ?
irlety. It is something unusual for
is late In the season. Her flrst crop of C.
irrles were very early.?Morgantown _
The pig stys and cess pools of the ?
ivn arise like huge volumes of smoke
heaven.?Spencer Record. tl
It must be a strange and novel sight
see those pig stys sailing hither and
lther through the air. No wonder the
laniards surrendered?with Yankee
g? to the right of them, Yankee pigs
the left of them, Yankee pigs before
em, and stys presumably filled with A
jnkee pigs ready to drop down upon "
em from above, what els? were the =
stracted Dona to do??Olenvllle Path- ~
Otto Anderson, of Glenvllle, this state, p,
Ho enlisted in the army with a Chlca>
cavalry regiment, was killed In the m
fht before Santiago. Otto was well
town In some parts of this county
d at Buckhannon, where he attended
hool for two years. He was a bright w
y, and from our own personal knowlge
of him, we believe he was a brave tv
Idler. He had a good position in Chlgo
before enlisting and would have
?de hlB mark in the world.?Deling- re
F. W. Plerpolnt, son of ex-Governor
erpolnt of this place, has been select- or
as Methodist Protestant Publishing "J
ent in Pittsburgh to succeed Prof.
S. Fleming, who has accepted the tj,
polntment of superintendent of the co
irkersburg city schools. Mr. Pierilnt's
many friends hero are glad to
irn of his promotion and wish him
ccess.?Fairmont Index. ne
It Is is not often that we have two wi
pie crop failures in succession, but we
U have to make a record of that kind in
Is year, says an exchange. From th
cry appearance the crop will be light.
iu will miss your cider and apple but- nc
the coming fall. The cold, wet wea- su
pr In the spring injured the blossoms ?
id the fruit fell off soon after it was in
rmed.?Weston Independent. fo
rhe camp meeting held by the colored Dl
ethren near this place closed Monday
;ht. The closing exercises were of a
ry Interesting nature. They consisted ch
marching around the altar seven ^
ties while the Ram's Horn was sound,
and burying a dozen stones.?Grant
A Glortoud Opiiortiml'y.
?arkersburg State Journal: Glorious Jj*1
the opportunity which presents Itself
the Republican party of West Vir- ojJ
ila. The conference of many Repub- en
an leaders in this city Tuesday, reais
that the party was never In bet- ^
' snape in us nisiory, ana never Dei- ,
prepared <o carry on a vigorous and * _
itorlous campaign. ,
Vn enviable record was made by the
publican party 1n 1896. That record g.
a be. and must be, eclipsed in tills "
mpnlgn of 1898. An
energetic and harmonloua action will 1
Such action will be inaugurated at ?
Sverything is in our favor. The party
s never more united; the enemy was
i/er more divided. We have Issues to
rn, the- enemy are starving for the
nt of Issues.
rhe campaign will soon be in full
ist. Once opened, it will be waged
th tlreleps energy until tho close of
ctlon day. Republicans have a grand
portunity to clinch West Virginia as
Republican state forever.
f every Republican will go to the Ty
lis on election day, there will be ?io Wj
ubt about the result. It will take a Th
rorous campaign to get out tho full w<
I*ltxrr*? Thorough Kcpnhllc?nt?m. fh'
?arkersburg State Journal: It's a pity Jr
it there are not two congressmen to
elected In the Second. If there were,
n. U. S. G. Pltzer, that sterling and by
pular young Republican from Mar- ret
sburg, would be the unanimous nom- 'rh
*?. Mr. Pltxer Is making a big fight p"
the nomination against Mr. Dayton, <j|t
e indications are, however, that tn<
yton will bag the plum. fla
fr. Pltzer was hero yesterday and, jm
the way, was an interested spectn- tjr
at the county Democratic conven- an
Jpeaklng of his race for the congres- no
nal nomination, he said: stt
If I don't win, Mr. Dayton will at nrc
ibv nuuw liv iiiu> in "hm. * nu
i making the race In earnest, but I cot
int It understood that it If a thor- \
jhly good natured contest. Mr. Day- an
\ and I aro friends, and I have <he tar
rhest respect for him. If he wins the Ca
ruination, off will come my coat In
helm If. I will do my best to Insure f
I believe that our district can ho card,
but it will take united work." /
'llic Kiernnl.Invetill#. IN*
rn^n?....... > >*- v.oiiaii ....... !u
,II1V.UHIS i | lUUIIU. I'll. niccnu, jrUUi
looks Ju?l like other folka' noaM." '
I heard you say the other day. mam- w*
i. that Mr. Meeker had had his nose j^0
the grlnds'tuDe for seventeen?quit wo
Tlmt FrUlcy Mttla Follor. ^ll
let a feller hero to-duy that I ain't aeon
In yearn; J;'1
's old un' Bray nit' withered up, an'
pore, ho It appear*; ?i?
jlnk?! It do b?em .singular thet such n ?
thln? could !?< .
line that old wrlnklod feller used to go
to vehool with me.
was the liveliest little kid that ever X
plny?d 'T spy," X
uK-d 10 pelt the pAUengers when tho x
old buj? 'ml i!o by, Y
lick a gang of fellers ior tcatutr crip- 9
pled Ted, 6
iuho ho was always good at heart, for a
all ho raised Old Ned. X
' now ho'? old: somehow I can't Just
think of htm that way, Q
vcr neemed like ho wan mado for any- A
thing hut play, A
* it mnkt-rt mo tremble kinder, when T
I look hack an* boo
at frlHky llttlo feller who went to school O
with me. 4
?Amsterdam Sentinel. <S
The literal* In llm World. A
i Herman hnn Junt completed a hlcy- A
that has ono wheel nine feet In dl- Q
ietcr. Two people ride It?one on JL
4h Bide of the monster wheel. It runa
easily as n smaller bicycle because A
Its scientific construction. The sefen- q
e formula of Hostetter's Htomach A
:t'?rs Ib the reason of It* great virtue i J
making the weak strong, and In cut a
; most of the evcry-day ailments of X
n and women. If jour health la poor A
~ piASOS. '
laving employed Mr. Bruno
loehl, a piano builder of 22
ears' experience, six of which
rere in the employ of Knabe
c Co., of Baltimore, this
ives us the services of three
rn?rt wnrlrm?i. viz; Clarence
>wen, H. C Geiseler, Bruno
loehl. We respectfully solicit
le care of your piano.
lilligan, Wilkin & Co.
One touch of love mends all a heart's
Some men marry maids and some are
arrled by widows, N
When It comes to manual labor the
rerage man Is an immune.
The man who looks upon the wine
hen It Is red may feel blue later.
A woman changes her-mind so often
lat it keeps her busy speaking It.
Be sure you're right, then go ahead,
gardJess of the road others take.
Lots of people ore -too conscientious to
> and yet manage to suppress the
Life may be a grand, sweet song, but
le can't get much harmony out of It in
Self-praise Is like a church steeple?
ie higher it goes the narrower it hemes.
When a man asserts that he Is Just as
>od as another man he always believes
There Is nothing new under the sun?
:cept Spain's introduction of barbed
Ire as a munition of war.
Boarding houses are necessary evils
tended to convince bachelors that
ey should have homes of their own.
When a man is sure that his friends
;ver say unkind things of him, he is
re -that all his friends are dead,
rhe woman who is continually lecturer
her husband either thinks he is a
ol, or else she has forgotten that a
>rd to the wise Is sufficient.?1Chicago
REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR
GeneriaJly when a husband seems
anged to his wife he also seems
ang?l to some orher woman.
When & man slops to wonder whether
womtan wttl make Mm. a good wife,
isn't in love wj.h her.
[Jove Is a different le!nd of a disease (
iy other; you can cure it easiest after
gets to be dhrondc.
Babies may be a slight improvement
i their grandparent8-, but most par- "
its are at Ws improvement on their
When a man flr^t thinta ho is beginner
to understand a woman it Is time
p him to wonder how long she has
fdersiood him.?N. Y. Press.
o screamed in terror when her pure?
Vas snatched from out her Jeweled hand
id hurled a modest semi-curso
toward the fleeing, bold brigand:
id when the copper caught the thief
the seized the purse with anxious air,
id breathed a sigh of sweet relief
:o And her treasures all wore there.
A penciled note
Her fellow wrotj. .
A .sugar plum,
> A wad or gum,
A hairpin (l>ent),
. A copper cent,
With broken crook, *
A safety pin,
A curling tin. J
A powder rag,
A sachet ban.
oso were the treasures which she bore
ountl with her from store to store
liile on a shopping tour, to see
a many pretty things which sho
>uld love to buy if she but had
e cash, and with a smile so glad
almost mado tho copper sneese a
? thanked him. and with sprightly easo n
Ipped on to seek another store n
two where sho could shop some more.
Catarrh Cannot be Cnrnt.
local applications as thev cannot
ich the diseased portion o? the ear.
ere Is only one way to cure deafness,
d (hat is by constitutional remedies. .
afnc?s Ih caused by an Inflamed con- "
Ion of the mucous lining of the Eus:hlan
Tube. When this tube Is inmed
you have a rumbling sound or
perfect hearing, and when it is en- f
ely closed, Deafness Is tho result,
d unless the Inflammation can be ta- *
n out and this tube restored to Its
rmal, condition, hearing will be de- .
oyed forever; nine cases out of ten '
! caused by catarrh, which is nothing j
t an Inflamed condition of the inu- 1
13 surfaces. /
Ve ;\lll give One Hundred Dollars for j
y case of Deafness (caused by ca- I
rh) that cannot be cured by Hall's
tarrh Cure. Send for circulars; free. '
P. J. CHENEY. & CO., Toledo, O.
'old by Druggists, 75c.
lall'fi Family Pills are tho best.
iUGUST 27. 1808, NIAGARA PALLS. J
EVELAKP. LORAIN & WIIEELf,
RAILWAY. FARE FROM
IIDGEPOHT, O., AND RETURN,
Knrlli't tirniirit Wnitilrr. f
>1(1 you ever see it If you have you
sh to see It again. The Cleveland,
rain & Wheeling: Halhvay (one of the
n*lers), will take you to Niagara Falls
1 return for less than you can stay at
Excursion train on August '27th _
;h through sleepers and ladles' coach- I
from all stations. Consult agents and 4
a ticket entitling you to a good seat
berth. Everybody going this year.
?p-i?v< rs grantt d at Chautauqua lake. J|
Intelligencer couponT ^
Our Nation |
In War.^e^je |
The Intelligencer Ih Issuing in a
weekly partM an tnvalnablo filns- x
iiiaicii'v nf tl>? Himnlali-A im<r. W
Iran war on floa am! land, tho pic- 0
imliiK reproduced from photo- L
jcrnjihH and original drawing ox- rt r
prewdy lor this work. Tho ??^ripn, X fc
which Ih a continuation of Uncle Y
pnnvn nnvy i uruuuu, ni*u in- v
eludes photographic reproductions A
of pictures owned by the govern* q
roent and states, showing the hero- X
Inni of tho nation during tho past I
They nre Issued In 1ft wrokly part* f ?
of H'? pngc< I'aeh, and urn fold mo"
tho nominal prlro of 10 cents each X
iind ono counon cut from tho Into]- X llgencer.
They enn he purchased Y l
nt the InielllRencor ofllco on ami J
ofter Monday, August 1, or will lw> 6
sent by mall; add t cents each for A *j
pOHtsire. Nos. 1 to 5 ready Mon- X h
day, August 1. V
ttr mis on 6 "I
JBWEJtT?JOHW BBOKBB It OO.
On the Surface
thinly plated Silverman
looks like the solid ware. You can tell th<
difference in the way It wears. But whet
the article you bought for solid or trlpW
plated turns out to be thinly plated, J*hai
are you going to do about It? Good!
bought of ui are sure. We know whai
they are and we tell you fully and frankl]
all wo know about everything you ask t<
see. Everything is protected by our fui
guarantee. "It's, hetter to be sure thai
John Becker & Co.,
. JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS.
3S37 Jacob Strut. Wliwlln, W. V*.
J. B. BHODB3 & 03.
Early buyers of M
Dross Goods can
find here + + +
with wide wale.
New Granite Suitings.
11 /?< <
New lovert notns.
All in the new colors
for the coining
Fall. Just opened.
J, S. Rhodes & Co.
STOVE 3 AND RANGES.
[BIS PURITAN GAS RANGE
Hns 5 Burners on Top.
Baking Oven 16 Inches square.
Boasting Oven 16 Indies square.
Double walls lined with asbestos. Open
nd closed tops with each range. The best
nd most economical Gas Bango In the ,
larket. Call and examine them.
SIESBITT & BRCX,
1312 Market St*
^ Sqpt 5, i 1, 8 and 9. M
0) Horsos, Cottle, Sheep,
Swino and Poultry, + -f
IJETECNTRoniw. pacing nirrc
11 ILfUlAND RUMNJNG llilV^J
Speed Entries Close Auqust 29.
ace between the twoGuidclcss Wonders.
AND PARACHUTE LEAPS.
Dig Display of everything.
It is Everybody's Fair.
Come and See the Great f air.
LIVE SIOCK ENTRIES CLOSE SFPT. 2.
XCURS10N RATES ON ALL RAILWAYS.
for list and information
A. REYMANN, President.
CEO. HOOK, Secretory.
STATIONERY, BOOKS, 1STO.
f> AS15 BALL GOODS.
Hammock?, Croquet. War Maps and
owl 11 w. PlUsburich Dispatch. Conuneral
1'ont, Tinir:?. Cincinnati linulrwr,
Commercial Tribune. New York
:iU other trailing dallies. MaKarlnes. Stu*
oncry, GospcJ lij inns.
C. H. QUtMHY,
1111 Marl; et tit root.
' ~\\Y ANTED?aiKL FOR qSEEsB
\v housework. No. U PouKMsth iu^Tfl
-lirAJ<TKD-BOT IS TO 18 YKARS~r??
W^TApplr u WHBSUSo
A DMIN18TRATOR'8 NOTICE^ I
Having been appointed administrator *
the estate of Conrad 8cheller, ] Wt?
notify all persona Indebted to uid ?,tl,
to make prompt payment to th* un?t!
signed, and persons having claims aiais.
the eatate/tfUi prevent them to xn?, pro*
erly attested. for settlement. *
Administrator of the Estate of Cotirai
. Labdr Day Notice. I
Those having secured privileges for
Labor Day Picnic, and others desiring ts I
> secure privileges, are hereby notified th?
? tho Committee on Privileges will be at tfe
* Pair Grounds on Friday. August 26. t*.
? tvreen the hours of 1 and 5 p. m. Ail in.
I I?? STt'imfiB ai Iki'
I "me. 35 OSCAR HOWARD
< auM gwraan Prlvllego Commi
! RAND '.OPERA HOUSE.
I VT,. Oponin* Attraction.
Friday ana Saturday Nl*ht? ,?j s,.
Company In ?"1
A DfHlthtrul Comedy Drama Klrtt
E.- E. WORTHENT"
Peabody Buildinj, Roan Nj. 3)1,
1126 Market Street,... Wheeling, W. Vi
^-TAKK KI.KVATOR. ?
Tit finest and lugest in titt city.
Albert Stolze & Ca
Will J. Cummins
will leave far Qndnnati and intermediate
points Saturday morning at 8 o'clock.
J. M. GAMBLE, Mailer.
A. comfortablo 8-roomed dwelling, with
all modern conveniences, at 33 South Front
street This property 1b In first-class condition
from cellar to roof. Inspection Invited.
At low figure; easy terms. Will
pay 10 per cent as investment if you don't
want to occupy.
Splendid residence on Fourteenth street
Property at 23 Virginia street, handy
Good 6-roomed house, in first-class condition,
on Maryland street for Jl.COOt
Rents for 118, paying 12 pur cent It's s
TO LET?15-roora flat, northwest corner
of Main and Eleventh streets. Possesalon
plven September 1 Flno location for
Gk O. SMITH.
Real Estato Firo Insurance, Surety ttondi,
Exchange Bank Building.
Zinc, Etc I
Givei a lasting and quick poftsk.
ASK TOR THE NEW YORK POLISH.
R. H. LIST, 1010 Main St.
CALLING CAPS andWEDDING
In tho very best and latest styles at the
lowest prices, but little hl?her than print*
ing. Our trade has grown rapidly In thli
department, and we are doing all we can
to keep it and add to it.
STANTON'S BOOK* store
Mont de Cfaantal Academy,
UNDER THE DIRECTION OF THE
SISTERS OF THE VISITATION.
First-clnss tuition In nil branches. Excellent
accommodation*; home comforts;
good table; large and healthy rooms; ex*
tensive grounds; pure air.
For terms and other information,
Directress ei Mont de Chantal Academy,
iWwellng. W. Va.
Just In Season.
THE NEW PATENT
For prcparin'j'corn for stewing, fritters,
ctc. You got All the good of the com.
I leaving the hull on the ear.
WHOLESALE AND REMtL
GEO. W. JOHNSON'S SONS,
|:1210 Main StrcoL
WIILCl IN'G, W. VA.
A xohool ftWIhe thorough Instruction of
l>nyn nml young im?n. Military.
K'tiuUsh. Military deportment in oharRC or
on otllcvr of the L'nitod State* Navy.
Hoard of 1'riiHteefl?Hon. A. v> i amrbell,
prenldent; A. J. Clarke", e.?q., vice
president; It. C. Ditlx?>ll. erq., treasurer;
John L. Dickey, M. )?.. wocrotary: Aurh?*
tus Pollnek. v??j. Wllllnin It Simpson,
esq., John j. Jones, esq., lion. X. K. Whitaker,
John 8t/Nnylor, e.-o., Hon. Wllli;?m
I*. Hubbard,* Ytiurv ??i. Russell, esq., !< **"
Jacob HrlttlnKhnm, lion. J. It. Sommorvllle,
Wlllinm F. 8tlM. e*q.
For further . onrtleulnis nddrcsx any
member of the -Board of Trustees. or
JOHN M H1KCH, A. M.. 1'h. I> .
_ Fall term Opens September 12. lSiS. auH i
J-U WX-.1 W-KL4.
In the caso of the estate of tho Intestate.
Walter Nmvmnn, the auxiliary bulge
First Letters of the District YttirbluP.
Licentiate Manuel L. Ltijan. by an i t
dated 6th of the current month. or<l> r* ?
convocation of those persons who bcllevo
themselves with rights to the r:atr?,
through notices which will he published
throo times at Intervals of ten days. in
the newspapers Called the "Ofiflal <M
Katado" and the "Idea Libre," and in !?' >
newspapers having the largest circulation
at Ute birth-place of tho deceased, In orler
that those Interested may appear to m.?' <
etnlm within the period or thirty <Us?
from the publication of tho lant noti? <
And In compliance with the law, I make
this known to whom It may concern,
rhlhunhua, Mexico, August C. l.V?s.
<8lgm;d> J. DIS LA H'7f NAVAUUO.
nuts Clcrtt of the Court.
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