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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 02, 1898, Image 4

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IB ' T
THE INTELLIGENCER
MM Mr. hod lulu W
Tte loteTOgeecer Pubtisfaisg Co.
23 AMD 27 fOUnOXTB STKCl
Tcnui Pot Tim, br Vail, IB Adr???
pMU^e PrtptM.
' Dally (Ms Difi ta the W?tk) I T-rJ5.t
Dally, Sl> Heaths... 9M
Dally, Thm Sloatlu 1.3)
Dally (Thm Day* la (ha WMk)^ 3.0*
Dally (Two Day* la Uu Week) 2JX
Dally (Om Month) 4.
Weekly (Om Year la AAvmmtm) 1.0<
Wakly (Mix Hoath.) 04
WE DAILY INTELLIGENCER Is dollv
?fed by carriers In WbstUn* and ad*
Jacent towns at 10 cents p?r week.
Yenonn wiming to lurocnw vt Lac
DAILY INTELLIGENCER can do ac
by sending in their orders to the In?
TELLIGENCER office on postal cards
or otherwise. They will be punctually
I served by carriers.
Tributes or Respect and Obituary Notice!
60 centa per inch.
Correspondence container Important
ne.wa solicited from every part ot the
surrounding country.
Rejected communications will not be returned
unless accompanied by sufficient
Postage.
(The INTELLIGENCER, embracing Its
several editions. Is entered In the Post*
office at Wheeling. W. Va. as second-claw
matter.)
mxrnonn xtTNssai
f tffteriel loeen 823 | Coeetlef Koo?- JBX.
THE INTELLIGENCER,
whukiilflut skn?nd*n 4< i??oi
*6= .
REPUBLICAN CONGRESSIONAL TICKETS.
First district,
blackburn b. doveker.
of Ohio County.
Second District,
ALSTON O. DAYTON.
at Barbour County.
Third District,
WILLIAM 8. EDWARDS,
of Kanawha County.
Fourth District,
R. H. FREER,
of Rltchlc County.
WHO COUNTY REPUBLICAN TICKET,
(Nominated Juno 28, 1898.)
For House of Delegates,
H. F. BEHRENS,
B. W. CONNELLY.
HARRY W. McLURE.
RALPH McCOY.
^nty Superintendent of Free Schools,
GEORQE a BIGGS.
Unjust Statements.
The dispatches that are being publish*
ed In papers outside of this elate, alleging
thai there is complaint about suffering
among the members of the First
West Virginia regiment, which baa
been at Camp Thomas but la now al
Knoxville, Tenn., should bo traced to
the authors, who should be exposed.
The "stories" are usually dated at Parkersburg,
but are certainly not the
work of any respectable Parkersburg
newspaper man. There has been cause
enough of complaint about poor camp
conditions without adding to it by the
creation of falsehoods.
It has already been shown, even by
the most sensational newspaper accounts,
that many causes of complaint
fcave been due to lack of discipline, In
some cases, and the negligence and incompetency
of officers in others, and the
. dispatch we have especially In mind
seems to reflect upon the officers of the
First West Virginia regiment. In Justice
to these officers, and for the crfedit
. of the state, it should be said that there
is not an lota of truth in what has been
published of this nature. Privates of
swtmnnnv. in wrltlncr t.> their friends
and tire newspapers, speak In the highest
terms of their officers and of the
splendid condition of the regiment.
4 letter from Colonel Spllman, quoted
from in Wednesday's Parkersburg Journal,
states thatHhere have been but
two deaths in the regiment, neither being
due to camp conditions?one from
neuralgia and another from a stomach
trouble, and that the only two cases oi
lever were of recent occurrence. The
Journal says: "Colonel Spilman states
that the record of the regiment for
iiealth stands at the top of the list of the
Chfckamauga troops, owing to the care
the boys have taken of themselves and
the sanitary conditions of their camp."
This should be sufficient evidence of
the competency of the officers of the
**'?1 anil thr. <Iln/>lnHnc of the
rim -- -men.
Whatever complaints may be
brought concerning the general conditions
at ChlckamauKa.the records of the
West Virginia regiment, and several
from other states about which reports
have been published, clearly demonstrate
that strict observance of rules of
health and personal oversight by the
regimental officers could have saved a
vast amount of sickness.
The Irrtelllgencer has no purpose to
offer excuse for any one who has been
Co blame for unnecessary suffering of
tho volunteers In the camps where large
bodies of troops have been Assembled In
the heat <?f the summer, but the public
should not be misled by a too hasty
judgment In all cases. The conditions
have been unusual, and the story of
sickncvs and suffering, sad as it is, Is
similar "to that of other wars. War re
cords almost universally snow mat more
lives are lost from disease and exposure
' than In battle. Near twice ns many
men died In our civil war from disease
as from wounds received In battle, while
almost two and a half tlin?-s as many
were discharged from the army on account
of sickness. As to eases where
the conditions demand Inquiry Into the
conduct <?f certain ofllclals, they will he
dealt with by the Chief Executive. That
Is certain.
Too Emotional.
The Philadelphia Pre** refer* to <he
fact that the war ha# developed n great
many emotionalist*, who ?h'?w 8|?wh of
overdoing "the bleaching of Hpnnhh
character, by rcaaon of sympathy for a
defeated people." The Pre** In right
about thla, There has been decidedly
too much lionizing of tll/idriKUlffhcd
Spanlah prisoners, and a fjrent den] of
Sympathy wanted upon Hpanlarda who.
before their aurrendi r, were rrndy to,
and In many Instance did, report to
mean* that are not recognised In civilized
warfare, whenever the opportunity
presented Itaelf.
Bympnthy if aJJ right, because It In a
plendld vlKue. Humane treatment of
pilsomia of war fa a rational virtue,
which it characteristic of the United
States. But sympathy and emotion are
being, in many wars, carried to the ex1
treme where & little cool Judgment la
more appropriate. The Pre? la right
when It calls attention to the /act thai
* on every side are evidences that tht
Spaniards have not changed their view
j of the people of the United States, m?r of
0 thle government, a whit If anything,
d they are more bitter u> their hearti
? than ever, barring, possibly, the few ex5
captions who have had opportunity tc
j partake of our boapltality In captivity
and have shown their appreciation.
The Spanish lead era, the go\ta-nmen!
and the people in Spain hate the "Yan1
kee p!$aM as much as ever. The "emo1
tionalista" In thla country, as our east|
ere contemporary calls them, atoul'J
bear in mind that there is auch a thing
as confusing ideas of magnanimity with
' hysterical sympathy. The Spaniard*
are not competent to understand the
American character, and they are ton
Villn/4 ?.Wh naHnnaI Va?r?l t/i aunt tfi
understand it sufficiently to appreciate
it.
The Suburban Electric Line.
The fact that the Wheeling and Elm
Grove new suburban electric line will
coon be completed, and that cars will
: likely be running within a few days, la
I welcome information to the Wheeling
= public as well a? the people who live
al??rrg the lino of the road. A fifteen
1 minute service on the road will be sc
5 complete an improvement in the line ol
convenience and rapid transit, as well
as comfortable travel, with an absence
of smoke and dust and other annoyances
incident to the old system, as to bring
about almost a revolution on these
points.
In these days suburban electric lines
have proven advantageous in the way of
encouraging the development of the su
burbs of our cities, and the building o!
homes In pleasant localities, increasing
the general beauty of the surroundings,
but Wheeling has been content until the
present to do without the luxury. Now
that she has It, In one Important direc,
tlon, doubtless the appreciation of the
public will be manifested by frequent
patronage of the line, not alone from
necessity but for pleasure.
Charles Emory Smith's name Is mentioned
in connection with the appointment
to Great Britain as successor to
Ambassador Hay. Possibly Mr. Smith,
whose experience as a diplomat is sufficient
recommendation for him, would
And the post more congenial to his tastes
than the position of postmaster general
' in the cabinet More, Mr. Smith's ap,
polntment would be as acceptable to the
public as that of any of thoso who have
been mentioned for the high honor. The
President has displayed rare Judgment
in the selection of our ambassadors to
the European courts, and whoever the
choice falls upon for Great Britain, he is
likely to be a man of ability and ex(
perience.
"This is too terrifying," is the exclamation
made by Count Esterhazy when
Informed of the confession of Colonel
Henry. It evidently was terrifying to
Esterhazy, If to no one else. It is possibly
terrifying to others, In spite of the
r evident Intention of the government not
to reopen the Dreyfus case. In view of
f the developments a revision may be unavoidable,
to satisfy public clamor, but
If It Is true that this revision would not
necessarily benellt Dreyfus, since tne
ministers contend he was convicted on
other evidence outside of the letter
1 forged by Henry, the public may not be
so easily satisfied. A cabinet crisis may
be forced as a direct result, to say the
least of possible consequences.
In the midst of all other important
foreign news, the fact Is briefly noted
that the Chinese government troops
have been defeated by the Kwang SI
refcels, tvlth a loss of 3,000 men. Thus In
a single flght In a Chinese provincial
uprising Is a greater loss of life than has
i occurred on the American side In the
four-months Spanish American war on
land and sea. In China enormous looses
of life, whether by war, storms or fire
arc so customary as to need iiaruiy more
than a passing mention.
The sinking of the hospital ship Olivette,
due to leaving open her port
holes during the night. came near costtng
the lives of about eighty perrons, rt
Is fortunate, however, that the result of
this bit of carelessness cost no lives
whatever. The lesson the crew learned
will probably prove lasting.
POIlirED PARAGRAPHS
A woman's look may affect a man
more than her words.
No one hn? be?*n nble to prove that
Bacon was Shape's peer.
Realization is never a luxury to the
man who did not hope.
Only the f<nr of endless torment
caunes some sinners to repent.
It In saf?'r to learn from an enemy
than It is to Instruct a friend.
It's useless for n man to se??k for a
steady Job If he isn't that way himself.
Turn Nome men 10000 In a brewery and
trouble would very noon begin to brew.
Fleshy people would undoubtedly fall
off a good deal If they would try bicycling.
It Is easy enough for a man to figure
out n plan whereby he tuny obtain
wealth, but
Nature's laws are disregarded by th"
officeholder who occupies two places at
once.
The woman who takes In all n man
tell* her often does It for .the purpose of
taking him In.
It Isn't much to the worm's rr??r!lt to
turn when trod upon; nny old t>arrihoop
will <1n the nnmo thlnK.
Nothing ever upmm ch?- cvrn tenor of
a woman'* wey? no much a* th?- Intuition
Hint hor bonnet lan't on utralght.
When a man tell* you h<- hnn just been
marcled II Kom?'tlrn<i? puzxli* you to
know whether ho expect* congratulation*
or nympatby.?Chicago Dally
Newt.
REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR.
Tno average woman naiea 10 kiii n
chlek?-n till aft?-r aho haa learned to
give the baby It* both.
No man ever w??ara underclothe* that
nrn't patched unless ho la u prince or a
bachelor.
If hiiNhanda hnd to buy their wlv. h a
new trownu ev< ry .?|k months* thoro
tvould bo fewer divorced.
If you want to k? ? p on thr- right aldo
of n woman make her afraid t?i get on
the wrong aide of you.?New York
Press*
*
HIGH' LIGHTS.
1 To err I* human; to make amends for
f the error I* abnormal.
The idle always think they wlH feei
i like working to-morrow.
i The child that reaEy loves to go to
, school is too delicate to go.
We love to borrow trouble, because
we are never asked to return it
If everybody bad a sense of humor
stupid people couldn't make a living.
Invalids outlive healthy people bei
cause Invalids take care of themselves.
The best woman living might be a
dangerous flirt if she were better look
in*.
A bandbox after it Is wrapped up
looks more like a bandbox than it did
: before.
Man understands woman well enough
to admit that be doesn't understand
her.
It Is well to be honest, so that we can
' believe the world is not all made up of
thieves.
i No picnic is a success unless every
woman present gets a piece of the cake
she made herself.?Chicago Record.
ABOUT SUC0M1H ATI OH S
1 Southern States Set a Good KxauipU In
thu Reap'ct.
New Orleans Times-Democrat: Mississippi
has renominated her entire delegation
to Congress, as follows: 1, John
| M. Alien; 2, Thomas Splght; 3. Thomas
' C. Catchings; 4, A. P. Fox; 5, John S.
Williams; 6. W. F. Love; 7. Patrick
1 Henry. Captain Splght is practically
a new roan, although renominated. He
Is highly commended by those who
i know him. With this exception the del,
caution la renominated for known value
, and for services rendered in the position.
[ This has always been the rule in the
south to renominate men who have
demonstrated their worth. The practice
in roost parts of the north is different,
che attempt being made to divide out
the offices, so as to let every man have
his share. Hence, the comparative want
of the northern delegations. We have no
1 occasion to And fault with this bad
practice, since it admits the south without
a contest to the political supremacy.
It ought not to be necessary to say
that the argument that a congressman
has had his share of office,and that others
supposedly standing In line- and
waiting for it, like a line of people at a
theatre box. is worth nothing. Public
office Is not a matter of reward for
faithful voters. It is not a matter of
division of spoils of office. The citizen
who looks at It in the mercenary light
is not merely untitled for office, he is
unfitted for the uuffrage.
In order that the state may be served
by her best men It is necessary to regard
experience as well as fitness. Experience
alone If not enough?neither is
fitness alone enough, provided the two
qualifications are shown to meet In one
person. This argument applies to
Louisiana as well as to Mississippi. The
state does not need to be contented
with an untried delegation In the lowet
bouse, and the rule should be to re-elect
unless there is some particular reason
to the contrary.
II.. I. . CI..,.
On Saturday, August 20, the citizens
of New York did their best to give a
routing and enthusiastic welcome to
Admiral Sampson's fleet of battleships,
tfhlch entered the harbor early in the
morning. The celebration was an impromptu
affair, but the flagship. New
York, had hardly entered the Narrows
before the shores of Staten IsIand.Long
Island, ami New Jersey were black with
people, "nod along tne docks of New
York City, from the windows of the tall
buildings and up along Riverside Drive,
one could see nothing but countless
masses of people, all madly cheering the
returning conquerors.
The grim battleships showed little or
no signs of the fight with Cervera's
fle<?t. First came ttie flag-ship, New
York, from the mainmast of which Admiral
Sampson's twin-star flag of blue
was flying, and which was under command
of Captain F. E. Chadwlck. Next
came the Iowa, under the command of
Captain Evans; then the Indiana, under
the command of Captain Taylor; then
the Brooklyn, bearing Admiral Schley's
blue flag with two stars, under the command
of Cantata Cook. She was follow
ed by the Massachusetts. under the
command of Captain HlRHlnson. The
famous Oregon. whose wonderful burst
of speed In chasing the Cristobal Colon,
and whose wonderful fighting powers
excited the admiration of the whole
world, came next. She was followed by
what was once known as the "hoodoo
boat." the Texas, which has brushed
aside the "hoodoo." and shown herself
to be one our best fighting machines.
The vessels were more or Icsh cleanlooking,
with the exception of the Massachusetts.
She was dirty, and, ns one
young girl put It, "respectable dirty."
The vessels proceeded up the Hudson
river ns far as (Grant's tomb, where our
picture* taken from Harper's Weekly,
shows the vessels. After saluting, they
turned around and went down the river.
They stopped a short time at Governor's
Island.and then proceeded to their
onchorage off Tompkinsvllle. The occasion
was one long to be remembered
by New Yorkers and others who saw
the parade. The spectacle was very
impressive, for these vessels, with their
guns and crews, had mode American
history. and had won for this country a
ne w glory. The men who had done so
nobly behind the guns could be seen
Handing on the forward decks responding
heartily to the cheers of the crowds.
There was rot much time for preparation
for this parade, but what New
York could do to honor these ships and
men was done, and the day will not %be
forgotten ok long a>. generations hand
down records to succeeding generations.
A I.II l.ti*.
Jtock-a-bye, hush-a-bye, bttby, my nweet,
Pink little nn^f-rs and pink little fee1,
Soft Is your pillow, y >ur CI "!i' I* White?
Kork-a-bye, nunh-n-bye, baby, good-night!
Hock-ft-bye, huah-a-bye, al?ep and grow
strong;
Life Is ii journey, the pathway Is long;
Soon must tlif hnby f?<-: up and aw:iy Rest,
little pilgrim, oh. rent while you
may.
Drop the white curtains with fringes of
brown,
Thin Ik the way Into dim Slumhertown,
Six misty bridges that melt as wo pax*.
And street after street -that 1b wuvlng
with gras.-.
Rook-a-bye, hush-a-hye, baby Is gone,
Wandering fnr till tin- peep of the dawn.
Soft evi*ry footstep that panne# tin- itlU!
Smile and be dumb when the cradle hangs
tlU.
?Boston Pilot.
Itm unis|r|it for l*lv?? Vrnr?.
It In reported t'hat a man In Indiana
has not hiwl an hour's sleep for Ave
years. He constantly walks about, unable
to rest, and is now littN- more
mini it nnnciuiii ? iivic aic tii'iuiMii""
of men and women who are unubln to
slnep mora thniv ?n hour or two u
n'cht because of nervousness* wwikimm,
dyspepida, headache and constipation.
A certain remedy for thei?c
disorders Ik Hos*tottcr'? Stomach Bitteri.
Ail druggists k?H It.
Itrturn Y.m II. * ??.
Round trip 10. Tickets on nale 8?pl.
mi.. r 3. 4. 6 and fl. good returning until
K?-i>truil?er 13th. with prlvllcgu o?
. xtonnlon of limit until Octolwr 2. TinMnlllmori'
A Ohio in (h?- Hho"t nnd dlt.
t route and Is th- only lln< : mining
Holld traln*~tw? eucli uny, dally, !?
twten Wheellpi and Cincinnati. Vof
tli'.h" r>'iiR<)nn tlit* 8i*j?h*n? l'o?t hnn decided
to ko over th?- Baltimore Ar Ohio.
Kor full Information* Apply to agant .
??r to T. C*. fturke. 1'uw -tiger and Ticket
Akuui, Wliuoling.
FUMoa.
An
Ideal
Piano.
la parity and sweetness of
tone, end in durability end rich
flDOMrance the
Stultz &
Bauer
Piano
is an ideal piano. It is used
exclusively by scores of famous
musicians and in thousands of
homes. See it and hear it before
you buy.
Milligan, Wilkin & Co.
SENSATIONAL CLAMQI1
Uolotf too Far?Tha Cff.cU of Aaui- Ex<tf j
garatloua.
Chicago Inter-Ocean: The first effect
of the sensational clamor about alleged
abuses Is to lower the tone of public
sentiment. At the beginning of the war
and all through the war Americans
stood together In a way to excite the
admiration of the old world. Foreign
critics were In the habit of saying that
a people moved by so unselfish a spirit
of unity deserved <o conquer. If the
.-lenstttionallsts rightly represent the
people now, our critics abroad would be
Justified in saying that Americans who
cannot appreciate either organization
for victory or viotory ttself do not deserve
success.
* The second effect Is to discredit the
army. When war was declared the
government Intrusted the selection and
management of camps to the most experienced
general officers in the regular
army. The management was oot left to
subordinates or to inexperienced enthusiasts.
In every case a major general
of long service and splendid record was
placed in command, except In the cases
of Lee at Jacksonville and Wheeler at
Tampa. At the time these selections
were made it was universally conceded
that the right men had been chosen and
| that the mistakes of 1861 would not be
repeated, i*ow. u mere ib one ivw u*
truth In the charge? of the sensationalists,
these officers know that the criticism
Is for them. If the c^mp sites were
had, as the sensation mongers say they
were; If the sanitary conditions were
not what they ought to have been, the
finest officers of our regular army are
less competent than the most rattlebrained
youngsters of the yellow press.
The third effect is to create false impressions
as to the volunteers and their
officers. The logic of the sensational
charges of the yellow Journals is to the
effect that the volunteers have no
nerve, no stamina; that they cannot resist
exposure or the temptations of
camp; that they cannot endure even the
hardships of camp life at home, much
less the rigors of campaigns in an enemy's
country; that they are poorly officered,
helpless In caring for themselves,
insubordinate in the matter of
regulations, and disposed to regard all
untoward conditions as grievances. The
people are not willing that our splendid
young fellows in the volunteers shall
rest under such Imputations, but what
care the sensationalists? They would
1 sacrifice the reputation of every volun|
teer to carry their point.
If the sensation managers can make
I the people believe what they say
again6t the volunteers. The result of
this would be that the next war would
1 be fought mainly by regulars, seasoned
by exposure and trained to uncomplaining
acceptance of unpleasant conditions
and unquestioning performance
of arduous or dangerous duties.
State of Ohio. City of Toledo, Lucas
County, sfl.
FRANK J. CHENEY makes oath that
he Is the senior partner of the firm of P.
J. Cheney & Co.. doing business in the
City of Toledo, County and State afore
said, and that said nrm win pay me
sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every case of CATARRH that
cannot be cured by the use of HALL'S
CATARRH CURE.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this Gth day of December,
A. D.. 1S86. A. W. GLEASON.
(Seal.) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally,
and acts directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Send
for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY, Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are tho best
Parlor car ?o < Inclnnatl <?pt. ftlli.
September 5, thp Ohio River railroad
will, in addition to through coaches, run
on?- of their palatial parlor cars to Cincinnati.
without change, on train leaving
Wheeling at 7:40 a. m.. Eastern ,
time, arriving at Cincinnati at 6:15 p.
m. This is the only line with throuRh
parlor car to Cincinnati. For fen
reservations, call on J. G. TomlinAn.
passenger and ticket agent. Union station.
ICxruralon Katri to r*tntkey mi I .Hacklint
Vln Wheeling & Lake Eric, September
a an<l September 6. Rate $11 00 for
round trip via rail or boat. Rood for
"0 day*. Shortest and mont direct route.
Two through Toledo trains dally, ex- 1
<*? pt Sunday, Sam Sherman, traveling
passenger a??'nt. 25 City Hank
Building, or telephone 924 for particulars.
_
Itolnreil lUtn vln Olilo lllvrr l(.
Wheeling to Cincinnati. O IS 50
Wheeling to Lexington. Kjr 7 60
Wheeling to Louisville, Ky 9 00
Wheeling to Loulavllle, Ky.. second
cla.sa 8 r.O
INTELLIGENCER COUPON.
Our Nation ? |
In War,<?i# |
X The Intelligencer If laxitlng fn A |
x ur. kly part* an Invaluable IIUjh- Y
truted hlntory of the Spanlah-Amer- J
fc* lean *vnr Oil urn unci lanu, ww jut- v
turow helng reproduced from photo- A
X Krnph.t and nrlginal drawing* ex- A ,
|y for t!il- wurk. Th? Mritf, X
which Ik n continuation of L'nelo T I
Q Batn'M Navy rortfollo, alno In- Q \
A eliuh'H photographic reproduction* 4 .
ri of pictures owned hy the irovcrn- q '
X ment and state*. xhowlng the hero- i .
imii of the nation during tho past r
Q oentury. ... V
4 They we iMued In in weekly parts 4
A of 16 psattss each, ami hit Mild nl Q
k tho nominal price of 10 cent* each A
and one coupon cut from the Intel- X
?? llgencor. Thry can !><? purchased V
4 at the Intelligencer ofllco on and ?
q after Monday, Augimt I, or will b?. Q
X nent hy mall; add 2 centH each for A c
X pontage. Noh. I to & ready Mon- X c
V day. August 1. x r
% cu mis our 5 1
awMT-ww B?cnE?od
b
On the Surface *
thinly plated 8ilverware G
looks like the solid ware. You can tell the
difference in the way it wears. But when e
the article you boucht for solid or trlole Z
plated turns out to be thinly plated, what f
are you going to do about It? Goodf
bought of us are nure. We know what
they are and we tell you fully and frankly
all we know about everything you ask to
see. Everything Is protected by our full
guarantee. It'i better to be sure than
orry.
John Becker & Co., i
JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS. v
85S1 Jacob Street. Wheeling, W. V*.
AMPSBMBNT8.
j
Sept. 5, i, 7, 8 aad % 18%
. Cl
GRAND EXHIBITION
Of Horses, Cattle, Sheep,
Swine and Poultry. + + +
?????
riETEEN tkorrwg. pacing n i rrc
rlrlEEPUvD binning...... KALES
Speed Entries Close August 29.
Race between the two Gnideless Wonders.
SIX BALLOON RACES?
AND PARACHUTE LEAPS.
Big Display of Everything.
It is Everybody's Fair.
Cone and See the Great Fair.
LIVE STOCK ENTRIES C10SE SfPT. 2.
??? tC
EXCURSION RATES ON ALL RAILWAYS "
For list and information
ouoress secretary. o
A. REYMAYM, President.
GLO. HOOK, Secretary. m
Q RAND OPERA HOU8E.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday and Sat- ^
urday Matinee. Sept. 1, 2 and 3. *
^ THE BROADWAY BLRLESQIERS.
Lottie Gllson and John KernelL ?
30?Vaudeville Stars?30. ?
Night prices?15. 23, 35 and GOc. Matinee ?
prices?1&. 2a and 35c. au29 ?
Q_RAND OPERA HOUSE.
One Solid Week, commencing Monday, ?
Sept. 5. Matinee Saturday. ?
THE HUNTLEY-JACKSON STOCK CO. ~
Monday and Tuesday Nights....The World ?
Wednesday and Thursday Nights.
The Fast Mall
Friday and Saturday Nights and Saturday
Matinee The Tornado
Prices?IS. 25, 35 and 50c. sel pi
+ TOUR OP THE UNirtD STATES. +
The Ober-Ammergan Co.'s
"PASSION PLAY."
Carroll Club Auditorium, CI
Week of September 6. Admlnlon 25c and
35c. Matinee daily except Monday. Tick- js;
eta on sale at MUllgan. Wilkin & Co.'s.
au3Q-tth&s
;!B..Y.r. CATARRH R
for a generous r
10 CENT Mgfgg, RAl^
TRIAL SIZE. HS/WiSfrCOLDl
Hrfe1 Hpij?I
Ely's Craam Balm &?Jrw y,
contains no co- |M J?
calnc. mercury nor Mr S ^iSH ?
any other Injurious ^MU co'
n^is quickly Ab-HBL^r^5> B 2
orbed. Gives re- BHr\?,
lief at once. Itgg p /* flo
SE^JSVSSSSCOLD'N HEAD ^
Allays Inflammation. Heals ami Protects
the Membrane. Restores the F.*n*?x of r
Taste and Smell. Full 8lie 50c; Trial Slzo
10c, at Druggists or by mall.
ELY BROTHERS. ?'1
mtrf&wy 66 Warren Street. Now York. ^
I Read.....
: Tloo* l m rrl-cr\r : in
a dii w i.uii sdrnj : ,-ov
: : i?t>:
j Intelligencer, \ ?
; : 3
i Price Only 2 Cents, j j|
IN8UHANCB.
RBKL ESTRTE r??
TITLE INSURANCE.:If
yoa purchan* or make a loan on real |
estate have the title iimurcd by the ;
Wheeling Title and Trust Co. 'Gi
NO. ISIS MAKKKl DTIIKKr.
U. M. IU:Sfc.?.#L President
L T. STli-'KL... Hecrotary 13
2. J. HAW LINO Vice PrealdMlt 01
kVU. H. TllACY A??'t. Secretary .
J. It U. QILCHRI ST. .Examiner of Title* j
<*?>? 1 ar
BTATIONBKY. BOOKS, KTO. j
J JAMS WALL GOODS.
Hammock*. Croquet. War Mipi and
Vovcltlo*. Pittsburgh Dlnpatch, Comtner- . .
'lal Oaietlc, Poit. Time*. Cincinnati . .
lulrer, Commercial Tribune. Now York . .
md other lending dalllet, Manaxlnes, Sta- . .
loncry, Ooapcl llymn?.
0. II. QUJMBY,
lilt Murkot Btrcct. ..
Kgw ABTwmwna.
i^riWngy-flBtl) TOR OENOUtfl
W boi??<rt < iu? Qapha.
inn. K B. THOMAS.
' Preparatory School 1
1
ffsrHSftSsa
SB to prtawT 4??ud?bl For lure,
JKiatloo. m? UIg|S glMpWw I
Jij No. r, South P?m sum. I
surety 8onds mswh I
l?w*??nUn? thf ONI.T (cr-xn rmpu, I
Htharlxcd to trmnimct thin ryar?. ;,.r j
StoSItD Wwt Virrtnl*?"Pld^lty ^
X?Ih Co.." ot SUnrliod; ??U
jfewd. alpbed paull. I
WmmI In*urmnc?. 11> Mrtu Si
Wamed-ABoi'cllor. tllhtr on ubr, , 1
ommtMlo^L- 10
'arattine Wax
For Sealing Jeilies and Fruit*
Avoids mould and dlscolorauoa.
In one-pound cakes. At ... ,
n. r. Btmtm
otrude's Coflceatratsd
jtctea Boaqnet.
FOB FLAVORING AND COt,
OIU.VG BOLTS. GRAVIES, Etc.
ALBERT SIOLZE i Q.,
Dmdnnati
Packet. dt & ? a
STEMS WILL J. CIMS
rHI lean (or Oodnnati and iatemtiHt
oints Saturday morning at 8 o'dxt.
T. A. MORRIS I ca,
letepoooe no. n l AqoU.
j. m. gamble,
ieal Estate Bargains.
? North Broadway. S-rooxn brick bou?.
arner lot, SO by 120 feet
A good 8-room brick house on Fourteen!*
:rcft.
41 South Broadway, 7-roora frame houc,
leap.
2622 Market street, 6-room brick boa?,
>t 26 by 100 feet.
ft-room house on South Penn street.
5-room house on South Penn street
5-room house on Wabash street.
6-roora house on New Jersey.
Money to Loan on City Real Eiuta
rheo.W. Fink&Co.,
'Phone 6S7. 1150 Market Street ^
> > FOR SALE * j
Warwick China Co. Stock.
West Virginia Glass Co. Stock.
Central Glass Co. 8tock.
Crystal Glass Co. Stock. '
Fostoria. Glass Co. Stock.
Aetna-Standard Preferred Stock.
Riverside Iron Works Stock.
Exchange Bank Stock.
Wheeling A Belmont Bridge Co. Stock.
Wheeling Bridge Co. 8tock.
Wheeling Bridge Co. Bonds.
Wbltaker Iron Co. Bonds.
FOR RENT.
Fine residence, completely furnlsV^
)th all modern conveniences, on Chip. ,
ne street, between Twelfth and Fourenth
streets. Possession can be hid a:
ice.
Money to Loan on City Real EcUti
HOWARD HAZLETT,
rOC 1?9, BONDS AND INVE8THEXH
Exchange Bank Building.
test Virginia
tate Fair Notice.
? Miss Anna Reynmnn. Fup*rJcttnd?
ent of the Ladles', Children'! ar.d An
? Department*, and Mr. W. It A>
? derson. Superintendent of th< Eda*
? I naruPlmi.hf will hfc fln th#
f? Ground*, in th* Main DulMIn*. oa
?? Thursday, Friday and Satiniir.
.September 1. i and 3. from ! to S
? o'clock p. m.. after which dit? rx?
? hiblts will not be accepted under
? any circumstance.
? GEORGE HOOK.
? Secretary.
When You Want
LTRE EXTRACT VANILLA '
MEXICAN' VANILLA BBASS,
We have them in quantities to suit.
HALMER'S. COXE S AND COOPER!
GELATINES.
JCTRACT* BEEF. BEEF. W1.VE AX!
IRON* and MALT TONICS.
I H. LIST'S, 1010 Main Si.
or Rent. DLSWABU.
An elcRant modern residence. 10 reoai
id bath, hot and cold water, both jr*?*
?st side of Chapllne between TwtfltJ*
cond and Twenty-third street*. I'oj****
>n Ktven October 1.
1 rooms up stairs on Fifteenth itrett,
rner Jacob, only SIS.
1 lar?e rooms, kitchen, hall and <r?w ?Jr.
brick house, 3^.9 Chapllne ?tr?t, Crit
or. only $10. , .
i .'nnnirv residence with grouoM. is*
lire at onco.
i.SCHAEFERSC0,c?.7jr'^
telephone 517. .
NGRAVED
CAI.LI.V0 CARDS aiL.
IEDDWG INHTAH0&
th? vnry best and latest styles
vcKt prices, hut lltth* higher than prirtr.
Our trade has grown rapMb' in tW
,?:irtment, and ive are doinj,- all csS
Keep it and add to it.
TAWTOK'S
ict Fn Co9cni)
JJl 111
1HE NEW PATEU
CORN GRATEK
preparing corn for ste?.n- l '-'p"
Vou (Jet a I the q"l ol ue C0*
\ing the hull on the oir.
WHOUSAU V>D III]*11.
-.0. W. JOHNSON'S sow,
1210 Main Street.
tauiiful Forms
id Composition
Aw rot m.nt.- M'
tney ever tu an> mat'*- u,?i
1.1 ?m*:i t?,v
. ... fur rhwn.??. n"*' r.S
. . . . lcnco of workn?ati>Ml\ > . .M
. . . . frequent nnd ccrtotn ?'? tp>t.
mi.til <i"cay ?ml ,,c,ur>?
. ilon of arls ?n<l ' ?*0
. . . . Kor b?t (which I- th? c ^
work, the intoHUs"'"' -" p
. . .Itifi Otlico l? ttio pl*c*
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