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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 31, 1898, Image 6

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| AN EXPLANATION
K* Will- be Demnnded of General
jfe Mllei When lie Arrived.
| MILITARY COURT OF INQUIRY
IftrA-. Td- . tV>TTIVT?mrT Tt'ATJ ntTDAPT.
I KENT OFFICIALS REFUSE) TO
JWBCUSS THK COMMANDING
GENERAL'S ALLEGED OFFENSE
IN'HIS ABSENCE-SOME INTERT
VIEW6, IF GENUINE. WILL UN\.
DOTJBTEDLY HAVE TO BE EX'
.PLAINED?AN UNFORTUNATE
(V CONTROVERSY-.
WASHINGTON, Auk. 30.?Whfrn gens'
returns to Washington he will
toeairi&ed for an explanation of recent Interviews
appearing with him, and- the
; publication of certain dispatches which
the war department has not made pub,11c.
Whether tl)e Investigation will
. talte the course of a military court of
3T; inquiry or or a private interview uetween
the President, the secretary of
& war and General Miles, remains yet to
;-\ toe-seen.
f: 1 yirtil the arrival of General Miles the
jj? war department will not discuus the
r/ matter. Secretary Alger says that the
$! department will not enter into any con?j
trdversy with Its subordinates, and he
does not propose to discuss matters affecting
General Miles during his abn,
??**
{ -. The department is of opinion that
General Miles made public the dls?<>':
patches of the secretary. General ShafI?
ter and himself, published this morning.
j|/; Such action it regards as a breach of
P*: military regulations, but no military
court can secure proof that General
Miles made public the dispatches if he
*; ? the person to whom they were furfc
nlshed refuse to give the information, as
j? several njMUary trials have made it set?
tied law that no military court can comV'
pel a civilian to testify if he doca not
k' w*nt to.
| General Miles also may be called to
i,'. IntoKulowa w^h him n?.
_V'. "?iWV?W *? ?*>? ??**.. T.V1I- ......
r unlets disavowed, they would place him
ip- In the'attitude'of criticising his superior
? officers, and subject him t military dlsV\
clpline.
The publication of the dispatches to?
day taken together with previous Inters'
views in the Kansas City Star, were the
?' topic of conversation among: officers of
^ the war department, and already there
if :- Is a disposition by some to take sides in
? the matter, while others deplore the
? conditions as tending to lower the tone
of the army and to do irreparable into
Jury to the service. It is expected the
ft controversy will extend to both houses
j- of Congress and it Is feared will have an
fi\ adverse effect upon legislation which
h will be asked to better the army. It is
E: generally understood that the regular
will havo lartr?>1 v lnrrpSSt>il.
EST ??? ? ,
f at least until the conquered islands are
i disposed of, and it is feared that legislate
tlon in this direction will be hampered
* J by the inevitable controversy between
? the secretary of war and the general
i comrnandlng the army.
pi TBAOSDT OF THK WAB.
Kine Hnnrtrrd Spaniard* nntl Mxtnri
' PrleiU Loit In the Philippine*.
? TACOMA, Wash., August 3Q.-The
i- Hong Kong Daily Press la authority for
i Uje statement that 900 Spaniards, in:
eluding sixteen priests, lost their lives
several weeks ago whon the Sfvanish
6 gunboat Ley te was captured by a vessel
belonging to Admiral Dewey's squadron.
The Leyte had been stationed in
jj? an adjoining Island, where the insur|
gents were numerous and aggressive.
; The latter were gaining ground rnp't:
Idly, eauslng 900 Spaniards to board
these sailing: vessels In an endeavor to
escape the natives, who would rnassai
i ere them.
i The gunboat Leyte undertook to tow
jy- these three transports to Manila bay.
^ where the Spaniards aboard them would
? surrender to Admiral Dewey, If they
j did not succeed In landing somewhere
i and reaching Manila under cover of
daVI ss. After the Leyte had towed
^ them down Pampangan river and some
distance along thn roast a heavy storm
came up, making It necessary for the
J gunboat to cut her tows loose and proJ
ceed to Manila for assistance. Before
getting there sh?? was captured by the
: Americans the next day. and an Amerlcan
vessel was dispatched to find the
three transports, but failed to discover
any trace of them.
k The natives on the adjoining coast
say they saw nothing of any vessels.
The ,Hong Kong Press finally reached
j the conclusion that the vnssels foundered
with all on board.
To I'antnl Viitro'i Will,
? BAN FRANCISCO, Annul SO.-Th?
l> Examiner says: Four heirs of the
y Adolph Sutro estate have begun a conteat
of the will on the ground thnt the
S cx-maj'or wan mentally Incompetent to
execute a valid Instrument at the date
Pf mentioned In the document.
g Those who challenge the probate of
their father's will are Mr?. R V. Morblo,
Mn|. K. vNeusbnum. Edgar Sutro and
ft Mlia Clara Sutro. Their attorneys will
* attack the will on all the legal grounds
* allowed by the statutes of California.
?? Two of the heirs. Mrs. Dr. Emma
^ , Merrltt and ChnrU-s Sutro have n??t
joined In the contest. The matter will
come up before Judge Coffey to-day.
/ I?nke Steamer FoniiiUn,
CLEVELAND. Ohio. August 30.-M.
g A, praoicy, or mi* city, owner or me
i steamer Superior, received the following
telegram to-day from the captain
-4 of that vessel: "Thu Superior sunk on
H the west side of Hollo Inland in four
fathoms of water. Th? rn<-inl?fr? of tlu<
crew are all safe and an- at Ohnrlovol*.
The HfnuiiT i:? a tulal wreck."
The Superior was loaded with Iron ore,
and was bpund for Toledo. Blio was
? towing the achonner Randusky, and In
i a heavy galo became waterlogged and
, dropped her tow, and a little Inter went
/ dntvn nil nluivo nnt??<l
.?
ItRvkUil'i A riilm Milrr.
The best salve In the world for Cuts,
Bruises. Bores. T'lcers, flail Rheum,
Fever Sores, Tot tor, Chapped Hands,
Chlllblalns, Corns, nnd all flkln Kruplions,
ami positively cures piles, or no
pay required. It in mi a ran teed to give
h perfect satisfaction or money refundad.
T. Prioe 26 rents per box. For sale by Logan
Drug Co.
1
If lllr lUt.y l? Cutting Tertli.
Be sure and use that old and well-tried
remedy, Mrs. Wlnslow's floothln?
' Byrup for children teething. It soothm
the child, softens the gums, allays all
pain, cures wind colic and is the best
kremedy for diarrhoea. Twenty-five
cents a bottle. m-wAf
-f * ! : : i ~
PH
One of the most touching nights
ting, and where the hospital tents i
a pleasant word to each of the sui
meeting between Mrs. Logan and
boy was doing well.
BRIGADIER (IKNKUAI. GREENE.
Never Will the Battle of Malate be Referred
to Without Mention of This
Dashing; Hero. 1
If there is an American officer whose
memory Is Indelibly stamped upon the
mind* of the Spaniards It is Brigadier
General Francis Vinton Greene, who,
wfth h'ls division of .soldiers, was foremost
in driving back the enemy when
they made the attack .upon our forces at
Mala to. The disadvantages under which
our men had to flghbwere great,butGeneral
Greene proved to be the right man
In the right place, and, as Is well known,
the Spaniards got the worst of the bargain.
Brigadier General Greene halls from
Rhode Island, and besides being a graduate
from West Point he enjoys the
unique distinction of being the son of
the oldest living graduate of that institution.
Nine years aj?o he became a
major and engineer of the First Brigade
of the Nutlonal Guard of New York.A.nd
those who are In a position to know bear
speaking testimony to his ability ond
soldierly qualities. In January, 1892,
General Greene was elected colonel of
the famous Seventy-flrst regiment, and
for the faithful performance of duty he
was promoted to brigadier-general of
volunteers by President McKinley when
war with Spain was declared, and ordered
to report to General Merrltt.
Qeneral Greene Ib probably better
known as a literary man, for Ills study
of the classics has been deep and exhaustive,
but his service In the Philippines
has certainly proved him a dashing
soldier, fully capable of high command.
Kttrouriigttii; Nctrt.
WASHINGTON. D. C.. August SO.?
Dr. Wymnn, surgeon general of the marine
hospital service, has received encouraging
yellow fever news from both
Key West and Galveston. At th" former
place n<? new casos have developed
within the last three or four days, and
he Is of the opinion that no fever cast's
'Xlsts there now. There are no new
cases reported at Galveston, and the
qharantlne established against the city
has b<on raised, but It Is continued
against Fort Point, whern the troops are
quartered. Altogether the situation ju
very satisfactory.
Frr? Pills*
Send your address to II. K. Rucklen
9: Co., Chicago, ana ket a rree sample
box "f Dr. Klntr'n New Life Pills. A
trial will convince you of their merits.
These pills uro easy In action anil are
particularly effective In the curt- of
Constipation and Sick Heartache. For
Malaria and Liver troubles they have
been proved Invtltlftble. They are
I guaranteed to be perfectly free from
every rtcjeterlous substance and to be
purely vegetable. They do not weaken
by their action, but by giving tone to
the stomach and bowel* preruly Invigorate
the system. Regular slxe foe p?r
box. Hold by Logan Drug Co-, drug*
1 gluts. m fUlltf
In Hit Hour*.
Distressing Kidney and Pladder illsens'
relieved In nix hours by "Now Clrrnt
South American Kidney Cure." It 1m a
great surprise on account of Its exceeding
promptness In relieving pnln In blart
<J?T, KHin',>" ?">U I'll' Kf ill IIIJII" '?r IV
' male. HeJIevea retention of water nlj
moat Immediately. If you want quick
! relief And our? thin la the remedy. Hold
! by It. II. I.lat. drugglHt. Wheeling. VV.
Vo. " it&*
llow to Cum All f?kln niimiri,"
Blrnply. apply "8WAYNI3'8 OINTMHJNT."
No Internal tnedW-.ina required.
Curea tetter, cczcma. Iteh. all eruptlona
on the fnco. hands. no*e, etc.. leaving
the rkln elrnr. white and healthy.
Ita great healing and curative potv?r?
are pomencil by no other remedy. Aak
your druffKldt for SWATNG'S OINTMENT.
Avoid aubatltuti*. ttnaAw
. - . -
i 1
I
I
IN THE HOSPITAL TENTS
at Camp Wlkoff, where the wounded R
ire over-burdened with wounded Midler?
terers. In return, as ?he went from one
Qeaeral J(?eph Wheeler was a touching i
CUSHMAN K. DAVIS
One of Ih* Pence t'<uiiuiU<louer? THIuks
that Some uoou mar <'?ih> *nl of tkn
< xnr's |*r?M Propot?l?.
CHICAGO, August 30.?Senator Cushman
K. Davis, of Mlnuesota, member
of the Paris peace commission, stopped
In this city.a few hours while en route
to his home l?f8t. Paul, where he expect*
to remain and rest until September
17, when the commission nails for
Europe. When asked for his opinion of
the probable success of the czar's proposal
for a disarmament conference, he
said:
"While the obstacles In the way of the
abandonment of the standing armies
seein almost Insurmountable, still I
would not be at all surprised If very material
good could be accomplished by a
conference of the kind proposed. It
might not result In the reduction of the
standing armies, but it would be a step
toward that goal, and it might have
side results which would be of the greatest
value.
"The czar has done a great thing In
putting forth his suggestion. While
Russia, would undoubtedly benefit
greatly by the change, I believe the
czar's motives are not in any sense selfish.
and that he Is perfectly sincere In
his desire to bring about benefits to all
the European,, nations. The Kusslan
Imperial fumlJy has always had a vein
of human!tarlanJsm, and even of sentlmentalism,
in matters of reform, and
Its achievements have been very great
in some lines.
"It Is. of course, very hard to say
what the proposed conference would accomplish.
England would guln Immensely
by disarming, and would undoubtedly
work hard for It. The smaller
and weaker nations are being forced
to bankruptcy aud ruin by the armies
they feel forced to maintain. They may
have to reduce their forces merely to
I tn ?xl?tence. whether there is any
general agreement or not. Russia is so
protected by Its barrier or Ice and snow
behind it, and by the character of its
people, that it could nfTord" to disarm.
Certainly it would want to avoid- fighting
until its great military road across
Siberia is completed.
The eastern question is very* serious,
and may at any time lead to trouble.
So many of the elements of It require
delicate treatment that I do not sc<? how
the nations Interested can nfTord to disarm
until they have a good basis for action
in this field. Guarantees of good
faith will be needed In some form if
disarmament Is to bo accomplished,
and how they are to be given It is difficult
to see. I do not think that an International
court of arbitration would
necessnrlly b?> Involved In th*? disarmament
plan, but the conference may open
a way to such a bit of progress."
REL1EI: EXPEDITION
T# Farlo fllco Arrives Homo?DI4 Gooil
Work for the Hick Solillera?War .Department
Mmtnrt Prompt I jr.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., August 30.The
yacht May which arrived in this
ni vln Wwnnrt N'owh
brought the report of the representatives
of the nullonol relief commission,
ex-MInlster to Italy William Potter,
William Van Renssalaer; Louis C. Vanuxem
and Dr. C. C. Graff, who went to
Porto Rico to superintend the distribution
of tho supplies sent to the sick
soldiers b?r the commission. The May,
which was loaned to the government by
Mr. Van R??ns?alaer, left this city on
AuffUMt G, and reached Popcp, Porto
Rico, August 11. Tho report states that
the commissioners reported to General
Miles and were by him referred to Col.
Greeoleaf, chief surgeon of the army in
I h*? field. Col. Gr eon leaf ordered the
seventy ton? of medical supplies to be
taken from the May und placed In the
lower floor of the customs house, which
I I* now being lined ns the headquarter*
of the army In Porto Rico.
Aft#?r giving details of tho distribution
j of the supplies, the rejtort says:
I "In almost every loytnnco we found
the army surgeons mo*t anxious to
have at their dlapoaltlon money for tho
purchofo of needed luxuries for the
sick, MM'h ns frrsh milk, Ice (when ohtuinahle)
nnU eannpd good*, and we are
happy to report that In eivry case W
hove been nl?l? to meet the demanda
made upon 115.
"There no about Ifi.ono American aol?l|r?r?
In Porto Rico and on thr day of
our departure, Aukum 23, there were
i.eno men on the slok Hat. Of thin nuruher
one h.ilf w? re casus requiring
prompt and onreful treatment. There
ivaa (i large number of (vI*hol?l cnaps,
liut on the 22nd Innt. till** dlaeose was
Hoc (in inc incroqm*? n mm nim n muicnfm
the m.ilmly had been carried from
the rnmpH at h??mc ami H not ImllrfcnIoum
i<? Porto Rico. Ilotrc.ver, there
%vum a very lnrpf Increase in diarrhoea.
fifMntWKi dengue. or broakboh? f??v?*r
uml malarial dlHorder* llnu to the hot,
unhealthy rainy seri?on. Jnnt commencInif,
which cau?*a tho water supply to
be ftlled with malarial norm* from the
conMant deca^InK vcifetutlon.
All mi*(Heal authorllien In the army In
Porto lllcu ujtrcc that the sick list la
mmmmmmmmmmm??J??
I WITH MKS. JOHN A. LOGAN,
ougt) Rider* and the gallant volunteer* ot thi
, km afforded by a vlaion of Mr?. John A. I
tent to another the murmur ut "Gwd bless yi
>tje. "Tell 010 about my aon," she whispered
[Increasing and that an alarming condition
may i?o expected unless the war
department promptly arranges bnrrnHw
for the army of occupation and
immediatelp pi ov Idea additional trans-,
ports (the hospital ship Relief being Insufficient)
to remove such of the sick as
can bo safely transferred home, the
convalescents and those enervated by
climatic conditions. It is Impossible for
men from a northern climate to recuperate
In n tropical country during Its
most unhealthful season.
"In conclusion, we are glad to report
that we reached Porto Rico with our
medical and hospital supplies Just ut
the time when they were most needed,
as owing to the lack of etteam launches
with which to unload the' vessels in the
harbor and thoso hard aground on the |
coral reef.the medical department coijld J
not secure Its supplies promptly and ,
our consignment had been most careful- |
ly selected, containing many useful ar- |
tides not supplied In the hospital ;
equipment of the United States army. ;
"We cabled to the national relief
commission on the 22nd Inst to forward
to Porto Rico o consignment of light
groceries, such as condensed cream,
cereals, canned soups, clam broth, etc.:
also pajamas and underclothing, all of
I which are much needed in the hospitals
and nrc not obtainable in the island."
Attached to the report is a letter
from General Miles thanking the commissioner*
on behalf of the arm** for the
supplies and for a biff-consignment of p
American Hans; also a letter from Col. ti
Greenleaf expressing thanks for the 0;
gift of an Ice-makJng machine in which
he says: "I cannot adequately express *
the satisfaction with which the results A
of this donation will be received by the pi
sick. Ice In this country is an expensive 0
luxury, costing $30 per ton in Porto
Rlcan money, which necessitates exer- *?'
else of rigid economy on the part of our u
medical officers In its use. To have tho |,
! output of such a machine at our dispos- .
al is a blessing, the benetlts of wMch "
can only be appreciated by those who
, havft served in these hospitals." n
^ w
MO YELLOW FEVER t?
- \\
At Gump U'lhoir-Hniiinli Victim* of ^
Purnlvlomi Olalnrtn. p
NEW YORK. August 30.?Medical c.
officers at Camn Wlkoff.Montauk Point, a
deny that there have been deaths at the 11
camp hospital from yellow fever. The .<
two men whose deaths there yesterday ?
was said to bo attributable to the disease
named were, according to the surgeons
In charge, victims of pernicious n
malarial fever, which those unfamiliar
with yellow fever frequently diagnose J
as the latter. Dr. Nicholas Senn, assistant
surge-on general United States d
army is quoted as Maying to-day at n
Camp Wlkoff: "In Justice to the camp ti
I want to say that almost none of the
sickness umong the soldiers up to the
present time and none of the deaths
have been due to the conditions which
now prevail hero, or havo In the past. J1.
Sickness has been almost entirely limit- V
ed to fevers contracted In the south, and "
the death rate would have been much P
more than now hud the men remained 7
in the sou til Instead of being brought
line. d
"The change of climate lessened the C(
effects of the fevers and improved the u
condition of the men. As a consequence
the only sickness which can be attrlb- a
uted to this camp is dysentery, or les
ser troubles which may have been ci
caused by Hie change of diet or ivater. t\
"80 far none of the fevers has heen in- 11
digeniouH to cam p. But I f the inen re- a
TUB 8TUONCJK8T FO
The Ciilnu.io people nrt* utrenffthenlnff th
(ho biff kuim nvnllnblo. It looke utt th?
Chlnuio, tha'ChlneM empire would be <11
with a fmall portion left f.?r the Empire of
built am) equipped with modern Mrearnu
hands of the Jnpnnojw mnny ICunpfcan ffu
lent la I Kingdom, and the Chlutflo ure pr
Invader*.
ll
i American Army are now rocupera- ?'
-ogan, who passed every cot and said
ju" wa* heard on both aides. The d
I, and the general assured her that her J:
P
v
? * r~ r
d
v
Viceroy curzon's enemy. s
Viceroy Curzon's first task will be the d
uttlng down of a little native insurrcc- n
on which has broken out as if in honor jj
C his appointment. The native Indian
> a typical bad man; worae than the t
.merican Indian, because more numerus.
Were it not for the natives the life A
f the Viceroy in India would he alto- c<
ether too glorious. Mr. Curson and his v
'ife will be compelled to rule and keep t]
i subjection 300,000,000 of India's naIves.
},
__ j,
iait> they will certainly be attacked
ith typhoid fever. This will lie due g
> the germs which they will get In the c
ater. For a time this camp will be a
ealthy one, but In a few weeks the ty- ?
hold fever Kerms from the sink? and
bsspools, row scattered so thickly *
bout, will permeate the earth and con- ?
imlnute the water supply. s
"To make this place healthy we
honld have a system of drainage which P
ould carry away all these g??rms. but
i build such would cost a Inrgo sum,
wing to the extent of the camp." n
Several hundred rots arrived last 11
Ight and were this morning put up In
lie different hospitals. There Ih now
nough room to accommodate nil the u
Ick.
Convalescents are being discharged
ally from the hospital and their places
re being taken by the sick from the
ansports.
(Train the Klondike.
Mr. A. C. Thomas, of Marysville, Tex.,
as found a more valuable discovery
linn has yet been made In the Klon- 11
lUn Pnr vears he untold n?r.
ny from consumption, accompanied
y hemorrhage*; and wan absolutely "
ured by Dr. King's New Discovery for
opsumptlon, roughs and Colds. He
eclares that gold Is of little value In
omparlfion with this marvelous cure;
ould have It, even If It coot a hundred
ollurs a bottle. Astnma. lironchltls
nd all throat and lung affections are
osltlvely cured by Dr. King's New Dls- B
ttvery for Consumption. Trial bottles
ree at Logan Drug Co.'s Drug Store, n
legtilar size 50 cents and $1.00. Guarnteed
to cure or price- refunded. ^
si
i Hi
T
o
A ?
.} a
35T- * d
UT IN CHINA.
[?>lr forte and mounting them with all
mgh, in the coming content over the ^
vtiled betwiVu England and Kuula,
China. The Chinese forte are well .?
i. Since the Chinese defeat at the O
inn have been Imported Into the Co- ?
sparing to give * hot reception to all
WIIT TOOMIA CIOM
ladttlsM ud CIlMaU for Uw W?*|
lay Mtmliy
PARKEBSDtlto. Aug. if.?Follow.
ig la the report of the weather tm
op coalitions (or W?* Virginia tor
IS week ending Monday, August 3:
lis An* part of the week waa mirkrd
r high temsierature, deficient rainfall
ud excess In cuiwhlne; the latter part
t cool night' temperature*. icauered
cat ahowers and Increased cloudlnoa,
he condition* wan favorable tor tha
iatur!ns < crops and rapid advanca nt
of farm work.
Wheat threshing la completed elcrpt
.er a few cuuntlea In the northern tec.
on; much damage was reported t?
heat l? ricks and It ivaa rapidly
ireshed out In order to save It.
oat threshing la nearly tomnleted.
1th poor results reported; the crop la
imost a faHure pvtr counties.
Hay harvesting is completed, except
k'er a few localltlts; the crop secured
as in poor condition, but will give sufcient
feed for the winter.
Corn continued to do welV ar.d is rapIdy
maturing, with care well tilled and
irge. Foddwr corn- Is being cut. The
rop Is the best one for many yean,
nd is practlcaHy made.
The buckwheat is in- fine condition
nd is maturing and being harvested.
Millet is being secured in good condiorx
Potatoes are being dug, with good
ieldH reported; the damage from re*
ent rains was lcm than was expected.
Tobacco, gardens, and pastures are
olng well, and- are In good condition,
omo early cabbage is rotting, and
ome grapes are damaged by mildew,
ut generally a good prospect is reorted.
How1r.fr for fatt wheat is in general
rogrcss and advancing rapidly, with
round in good condition for seeding.
Mason?Corn has improved rapidly,
nd beginning to ripen; wheat ground
i being rapidly "prepared with a large
creage; potatoes in poor condition;
iH <rtinw(ntr ndvnnclnfr.
Jackson?Corn ripening line and som?
arly corn being cut; buckwheat doing
ell; turnips promising'; pastures good;
lowing advancing.
Calhoun1?'Threshing of wheat and
uts completed; potatoes being dug
1th good yield; pastures good; corn In
ood condition.
Gilmer?Corn, pastures and garden?
i good condition; threshing ubout
ompleted, wheat not damaged' as much
s expected; cattle In good condition.
Lewis?Corn, partures and garden?
olng well; some buckwheat harvested;
uli plowing in progress; early corn
Ipenlng and late Ailing well.
Ritchie?Corn made, and good; pota?
t>es rotting; ptowlng for wheat In
rogresc; plenty of hay secured, notrithstandlng
the rains.
Wood?Corn about made, and in good
ondltion; plowing for wheat in progw
ers; pastures and garden? in good conition.
Jefferson?Pastures In- good condllon;
late corn- has Improved- very
tuch; ground In good condition* for fall
ceding.
Berkeley?Corn; pasture?, garden?
nd buckwheat looking well; faH plow,ig
In raipld progress; a good crop of
rapes. v
Morgan?Corn and pastures growing
apldly; piowlng for fall wheat rapidly
dvanclng; gardens in. good condition;
rapes ar.d pears- a good yield.
Hardy^-Ttireehing being rapidly adanced;
a great deal of .wheat spoiled
i tho ricks: plowing for fall wheat In
rogress; corn and pasture* doing wen.
mineral?'Thrashing completed; oati
amaged by rains; not half of crop
aved; {lowing advancing; corn doing
eH.
Grant?Corn, grass and gardens in
xrellent condition; thrcfhing about
onvpleted. with a good yield of wheat;
ats almost worthless; fall plowing la
apid progress*
Preston?CJoxn. pastures and' gardens
fling weHr'stime plowing done for
rheat; oat threshing in. progress, oati
amnged; potatoes turning out well
rapes plentiful. N
Barbour?Corn, pastures and gardens
oing well; corn earing out good and
early matured; some plowing done for
kH wheat; hay harvesting still la
rogress.
Taylor?Corn, buckwheat and pasures
in good condition; plowing for
ilea* In progress; wheat threshing In
rogress. c'rdp badly damsged; hay
bout ail Inf-'oane and turnips in* good
ondltion.
Monongalia?Fall grass and corn s
cry rur.-k growth; wheat mostiy
fireshed and- fairly good.
Harrison?(Torn. bu<kwtieat and pa?ures
in good condition; some damage
o corn and tobacco by wind on 24th
ist.: fall plowing in progress
Doddridge?Corn Is a very heavy
rowth; pastures and gardens in good
ondltion; fall plowing in progress.
Tyler?Favorable to growing crops;
orn, grass ami gardens doing well.
Brooke?Corn In fine condition, will
oon be ready to cut; potatoes In fair
-u nnthre^hed is bad!y
nr.uitnju, a...
polled; Mock scarce.
Ohio?Very favorable; plowing In *
rogregs; corn and grass ii> good eondllon.
Marshall?Very favorable for plowing
nd tnreshlng nearly completed; corn
nd grass In good condition.
0S2 f ACT.
reMrrlulitn Tlionaaiid Clnlm?-Tl'a K?ct
mHlfafOBt llu?kt(l hy \Vfie*U?uFro?fc
Pacts are what we want.
An opinion won't do.
Opinions differ.
It Is hard to pick the correct one.
ISven doctors disagree.
You huve a backache;
One friend tells you to use piaster*;
They will cure the backache?that'a
is opinion.
Another recommends n liniment.
You follow the advice of one?perhapa
oth.
Hut are you cured?
We think not.
The ache perhaps leaves for a time.
Hut it conies back.
The fact is you don't reach the cau?*
liacknche meuns kidney ache.
Oo for the kidneys and the backache
oes.
Doan'a Kidney nils are for the kidays.
That's why they cure the backache.
This is ii fact?it can be proven.
Wjieeling people soy so?here'n one:
Mr. It. M. Smith, of t1S2 Market street,
ays: "I bad backache on and off tor
Ix years, ond it grew worst? pteadlly.
he trouble. I think, wax first brought
" by a fan I had while working *t
ly trade as o carpenter, and a flight
r>ld or the least exposure always proth?
necre
ueeu nn mine*. m *
unn from the kidneys I>ei-ame rn*u
r ami I imftered n Kreot >*"' fr
p. III. .if dltilnene, ?o bid often, in?
h'-n walking on the street I w
early fall over. I used porous *>'"
re, hut ah they did ine no Rood. I B
|i Hi.-lr use. I nlso mod n Rre?t '
r different klndn ..f mfdlclne. ^ '
[ lief. If any. ?n only temiwmw.
k'lun I mw Ponn'* Kidney Pnlx
1 wan tyd * p0"1'1, not *15
p town iiftor them, *o 1 too** a,
10 Uwin.Dru* Co.'u Btore "?I*01 *
1*. I never hn?! nnythlnic nitf
rumptly or do m#' such po?ltl\e r
k did Uoan> Kidney IMIIft ?nd g
insclentioualy recommend them 0?
cry I???hI rcmody I ever fotind for
?rm of klilnry trouble." . .11
Dnnn'u Kidney Pill* nre for ?lel? "
color!'. Vm? .'.<1 rent* p.-r !>"*
.oil on rwolpt 'If uric.' !?> Ko"?V. f0r
urn !\>.. Iiiirrolo. N, Y? Ma ???i" ,or
:?#? United
I.* O. NwmUy Kirnnlom ?in Po?r,h
Plvlto...
Comnwlnir Sunday. M?V
,.crr Snn.lov Ihoronfter. until Sopt'"'
rr :r.. Inclualvr. th" Hnlllroorn A
111 m il wnrnlon tlckcta to ?nd
II Mutlotn Iwlnwn Whwlln* J
rtflon. Hood roturnlnc il?le of
no fore for the round trip. n'l!l
?nta added.
l?t!aai3SS2*&&*

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