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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 06, 1898, Image 4

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THE INTELLIGENCER.
MftM D?ftr. thimfi S?itr, fcr
The Intelligence Publishing Co.,
49 Ml 17 IUWIUJIII SIBUITmnu
Per Year, by Mall, la AlTtaM,
PmU|? Pr*p*bL
Dally (fix Dtfi tn thm Wdk) 1 Tmt4SJ0
Pally, ?to Mo?UUm - 5Wfl
Dally, TkrM Moatlu 1.30
Pally (ThrM Days la U?. W??k) 3.00
Pally (Two Day* la thm WmIs) *.00
Pally (One iXanth)? ? 44
Wmkly (l>?? 1 ?ar in Adv*nc*) J.OO
M eekly (six Mouliu) ? ?u
THE DAILY INTELLIGENCER la delivered
by carrier? in Wheeling and adjacent
towne at 10 cents per week.
Persona wishing to subscribe to THE
DAILY INTELLIGENCER can do so
by sending In their orders to the InTELLIGENCER
office on postal cards
or otherwise. They will be punctually
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Tributes of Respect and Obituary Notices
to cents per Inch.
Correspondence containing important
news solicited from every part of the
surrounding country.
Injected communications will not be returned
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[The INTELLIGENCER, embracing Its
several editions. Is entered in the PostCffice
at Wheeling, W. Va* as seooad-class
TSUCrHOMB MONSKS*
fdHsrlsl loom* 83* \ C?tls? ?ooa- ?3
THE INTELLIGENCER.
WHBKL1NG. HEPTKMBEft 8, MQfc
REPUBLICAN CONGRESSIONAL TICKETS.
First District
BLACKBURN B. DOVENER.
of Ohio County.
Second District,
AL8TON O. DAYTON,
of Barbour County.
Thlrt~D7strlct,
WILLIAM 8. EDWARDS,
of Kanawha County.
Fourth District, >
K. H. FREER,
of RJtchJe County.
OHIO COUNTY REPUBLICAN TICKET.
(Nominated June 28, 1898.)
For House of Delegates,
H. F. BEHRENS.
B. W.. CONNELLY,
HARRY W. McLURE,
KALrn nccui.
County Superintendent of Free Schools,
GEORGE 8. BIGG8.
The End of the Dervishes.
The pathway of the march of civilisation
over barbarism and superstition
in Africa la soaked with blood, but it
has meant a great deal for the dark
continent apd for the world. We have
now another demonstration of this fact
In the battle of Omdurman. fought Friday,
in which the Anglo-Egyptian army
utterly routed the Dervishes, who sustained
fearful loss, a decisive victory in
the struggle to bring the great Soudan
country under civilized rule and influences
was gained. It brought about
the practical fall of Khartoum, depriving
the Dervishes of their power and
scattering them In a manner that merfns
1 Wnra thin that.
uie cuu vt lucit ?? ..... . ?? ??.
It opens up the way for English rule
from the mouth of the Nile to the Cape
of Good Hope, and civilized conditions
will be rapidly established.
The victory is an avenging of the fate
of "Chinese" Gordon, which brought
the last war in the Soudan to a humiliating
finish, and will establish, where
the Mahometans reigned with their bar.
baric and superstitious practices, a new
era for an important portion of Africa
in which English civilization has been
seeking a foothold for years. Though
at a frightful cost of life, the good results
to civilization can scarcely be exaggerated.
The Mahdis and the Dervishes
fought with wonderful de.*pera
Hon and bravery, but there was tne (inference
between barbaric and civilized
method* of warfare. Civilization lost
but five hundred in killed and wounded,
while barbarism and fanaticism lost
many thousands. With the dissipation
of the Dervishes, England's greatest obstacle
to her work la gone, and the consummation
of the efforts of years may
be said to have been accomplished.
The Bones of Columbus.
One of the subjects of discussion, and
one which It la said Spain mill urg*> at
the meeting of the peace commlrsl<?n,
la whether or not the United States will
. permit the Spanish authorities to retain
the bones of Columbus, which are deposited
In the tomb of the cathedral at
Havana, unless some doubts about them
prove true. The technical point of th*;
matter is that one of the term* of tho
protocol will permit Spain to remove
church property from the conquered territory.
It is questioned whether the remains
of Columbus can be regarded a*
church property, though It would doubtless
be held that they are. It Is alio
doubtful whether It would be regarded
as the proper thing for Spain to demand
the retention of the remains. in view of
the historic fact that Spain at times
treated Columbus very ungratefully
after he had discovered America and
opened the way tor ruture spanisn conquests
on this hemluphere.
Another matter which may eliminate
the whole question from the deliberations
of the peace commission la the
doubt existing that the bonea that lie
In the tomb In the Havana cathedral
are those of Columbus. It Is Slid by
some that they are the bones of his ?on
Dlcgo, and that Columbus' remains are
in San Domingo?the mistake having
been made by the Spanish officials who
had removed, or supposed they had, the
remains from San Domingo to Havana
In 17W. Another theory Is that when
th# removal was made to Havana from
*h? r?arhoflrnt of San I>.?mIrisro. after
the ce$*lon of a portion of ill#? Jailer
Island to France, the prle.?ts at S.?n
Domingo kept back half of the remain*,
then reduced to bone* and dust. Thin
la claimed to bo homo out by the discovery
of bonea and some rellca In th??
coffin at San Domlnjjo, wh^n opened In
1877, while the cathedral waa underjfoIng
repaira. On the Inalde of the JJd of
the cofTln, Inscribed la Spanish, were the
.words: "Illustrious and Renowned, Don
jChrlst??pher Columbus." On the crypt
In which the coffin was deposited, was
lnacrlb?-?l: "DHwurcrer or Aiiufica, inc
Flrat Admiral."
AH theae and other doubt* will hsv??
to te cltMred up before the proposed
suggestion of the Spanish commissi'
' era can be entertained for a declst
The commission will doubtless ascerts
it posalble, whether the bones of Colu
' bus ar* really In the famous tomb In 1
Havana cathedral. In the meantlr
bavins loet all ber possessions on t
' hemisphere, and they once comprised
, very large portion of It, in both Noi
i and South America, and having si
i fered untold troubles as the outgroi
1 of Columbus's discovery. It Is surpr
1 lng that Spain la really desirous of
, taJnlng possession of the navigate
, remain?. Aa they are the bones of I
discoverer of the Neir World, who vi
not always appreciated properly
Spain, why should not their proper re
In? place be upon American soli, or
least In the portion of the globe (
existence of which he first revealed
civilisation?
the Cost of the Remedy.
The graphic account of the battle
Omdurman reads like a chapter fr
an historical romance. No grea
courage was ever displayed than tl
exhibited by the Dervishes; no bat
ever meant more in Its results for i
cause of civilisation. And yet at wt
a cost! This is the thought that m
urally comes up in connection with et
an event. It has come home to <
minds of the people of the United Sta
t lately.
Taking what fcss been accomplish
by this country and by England in d
ferent portions of the world to recent
: in the cause of civilisation and agali
; barbarism, the results amount to a gn
deal In the way of the bearing they v
have upon history, and yet there Is t
cost of human life, not only upon 1
side of the victor, who, in both cas
has been always In the right, but up
the side of the enemy of dvllizatl<
who was made prostrate.
Thus it has been In all history. 1
advancements have cost human blo<
though not always in war. Perhaps
may not be so much longer. The sen
ment for permanent peace is growl
throughout the world. Whatever m
be the constructions placed upon the i
cent proposal of the czar of Russia I
a practical disarmament of the natlc
of Europe, certain It Is that the mat
has given rise to serious discussion, a
more than one government in Euro
Is either wishing that the plan were i
quite so Utopian In its nature, or tt
all might see some way to make
feasible.
With the lessons that war has taug
us as a Nation recently, and with t
lessons Europe Is learning in the eti
of affairs that must needs make her
1 armed camp, the time may not be i
garded as far distant when practh
plans for universal peace will not be i
ceived with Incredulity, but with a i
rlousness which the vital importance
the subject demands. i
A Phase of the Dreyfus Case.
"When all the story of the Dreyfus co
is written for the students of history
rt>a/l l? mill K* IncnmnlntA without I
details of the part a faithful wife h
taken in the effort to vindicate the go
name of the victim of what all t
world la beginning to believe was
moat cowardly And malicious consp!
acy for the ruin of an honorable soldiThe
devotion of Madame Dreyfus, h
unfaltering confidence In her husbanc
Innocence, her heroic conduct and abl
lng faith In ultimate Justice, have wi
the sympathy of the people of two co
tlnents, and have injected Into the ca
a pathetic phase which has appealed
the hearts of the faithful wives ever
where who have followed her course.
The text of the letter Madame Dreyf
has addressed to the French minister
Justice, appealing for a revision of h
husband's case, in the light of rece
developments pointing to his Innocent
and which will be found in this mor
lug's dispatches, is remarkable, not pa
tlcu/arly because it is the natural ai
almost heartbroken appeal from a d
voted wife, but because or tnc logic wi
which she urges the Just grounds of h
request.
True, the letter may have been pi
pared by an attorney, but It'Is sign
by Madame Dreyfus and Is no mo
logical and presents the situation i
' more clearly and convincingly than t*
long .?uffering woman has done In h
verbal utterances which have bequoted
heretofore in fhe dispatch*
Just at this time the public sentiment
j und rgning a reversal In the Dreyf
j matter which gives her strong hope th
French Justice may yet have its ey
! opened.
?
| Blanco's refusal to admit the 800 to
of food supplied sent to Havana by t
Rod Cross, and which were In charge
MIa? Clara Barton herself, appears
have been Inspired tuber by a fal
sense of pride on the part of the Bpnni
governor general, or through a deal
to see the starvation continue amo;
the poor of the city. Blanco's stal
ment that there Id no suffering In t
province la not borne out by the fac
as reported to this government, ttlanct
Intense hatred of everything A merle
la such that he will let the people of t
province starve sooner than to acce
rtuppllea from the American Red Cro
Hoclety. Blanco will not bo m Uavai
a great while longer; then these ang<
?f morrv trill he nhle to enrrv out th<
charitable Intention* among the eu
vlvora of Spanlah policy.
The opening day of the mate f?
though marked by threatening wcathi
was not discouraging. On the contra
all waa favorable to a successful woo
providing the weather doesn't intorfc
to an ularmlng extent. Conditions b
Ing favorable, there could be nothing
prevent a splendid DucccM. Vlalto
from out of town need not be at 4
backward about coming. Wheeling
prepared with her hospitable welcom
and the Fair Association haa left not
| Ing undone In the way of nttractlvcn*
nn.l f/.r th#? rnmfnrt nf l(K nntrollR. Tl
mnnnjri'mont. In foot. la entitled to co
Krutulatlon* on tho nuaplrlou* opnnh
yeiterday, and on the outlook for* g"<
attendance throughout If the weath
permits.
General Pando dcnlea that he nscapfrom
Cuba with twelve million*
franca In his possesion. Thin Is easl
believed, since It isn't likely that
rm
Jarre an amount of money would be in
cm. bis charge, with the well known state
in, or Spanish finances. The other siatem
ment by Pan do, that Toral will be courttht
mart la led for surrendering Santiago, is
ne, more likely. Scapegoats must be found
bis by the Spanish government, and Pando,
i a who was in command of the troops in \
rth Santiago province, will leave nothing
jf- undone to avoid the responsibility,
rth Torai will be the scapegoat,
is
re. Bountiful hanresta this year are killir.fl
lng free silver Anally. The splendid
:he Mhowlng of last year knocked the breath
faa out of it pretty thoroughly, but thJa year
by it Wip be killed and burled. This la the
Bl_ testimony of business men In the states ?
at which were in 189? the very hotbed of
j,e free sllverism.
in
to Khalifa Abdullah, though he lost his ?
black banner, his capital and the tomb <
of Mahdl, besides fifteen thousand Der- c
vlshea and Mahdls who fell in battle, 1
om managed to escape with bis harem. The ?*
ler harem was an important institution to ^
,Bt save with Khalifa. ot
,at 9 tin
lift _ ?,
FEBTJHEHT PA RQAHArHS.
the ]
lat Some (Treat minda have some small n*
at- thoughts, co
-h One-half the voM wonders why Che thi
other h?Jf Hves. Bu
The silent watches of the night are f>1,
te6 those we forget too wind.
After the field in plowed, then comes
led the harrowing detallb. &tl
lif- A man is Indeed Ignorant If Ignorant hh
ly of the fact that he Is ignorant wc
! Nothing takes tfhe oonceit out of a or
man like being beat at his own game.
eat The rpruce American tars pine for ^
opportunities to pitch into the Spanthe
lards. 8 lj
the The clergyman doesn't object to the f0,
young man's ringing a bicycle belle in ^
e8' church. an
K)n An old bachelor says that love is the th<
an, sugar-coating on the bitter pilil of mat- sat
rimony. I
he You can sometimes Judge a man's U*
. ability by the number of relatives he 801
has to support. C01
' 11 The man who can accurately describe JfJ
HI- & woman* if urt-aw man* a ma?uuvo ia
not being born a dressmaker. gJJ
When a Brass widow selects a seat In C(>|
the park she aJ ways gftts as far away cn
"e" from a keep-off-the-gra*s sign; as possi- mj
tor ble.?Chicago Dally News. tlx
ins * thi
,_P WHY 1 we
ter fa^
nd Why Is a good 'Mar always consld- slv
,pe ered bad? 1
iot Why Isn't a homeless man home (less Jh<
t than other men? to
Why are so many men looking for ^J(
11 work that they don't -want? m
Why are lawyers always shy of a mis
;ht case that Isn't fee-sible? wh
ho Why does free advice advice usually coi
lte savor of quantity instiead of quality? mo
0_ Why are lying friends always toler*
ated until they begin to lie about us?
"e" Why is it that a big heart and- a big mj,
'al pooketbook seldom travel far together? ^
e- Why does the average woman take 1
ie_ too much medicine and the average grr
- man too little? Ju<
? Why does an otherwise sane man go cI?
to so much trouble trying to make himself
beMeve he is having a good time?? J*
Chicago Daily New* ?a
on Ml ?Il
,8e Al!
t0 EETLECTIOHS OF A BACHELOB.
he g?
In every house there are a lot of palm opi
Jeaf fans that a woman never finds till am
?d 8he Is hunting for the camphor balls to Ion
he put away her husband's summer clothes All
in (Ka fnH bit
a ? ? *? . .
The ondy way to manage a wife Is to 'or
let her do ae she thinks you please. h(r
er* Mbn wan the problem of the eigh- on?
er teenth century and woman the prob- aJ,
l'8 lem of the'nineteenth century. The ftt
. problem of the twentieth ceotory will nnf
be babies.
am
an When a women ta3k? her husband for
n- into paying for two hired girls she be- enl
se gins to oaill them maids. me
?0 There are very few men who know in
how not to kiss.?New York Press.
y- - stu
If J OHolr. C
us Over my window, well hidden, there F
0# swings he
The- nest of an oriolo, screened from the J. <
er sun: pi.,
The haunt of two pairs of fluttering
nt wings; 8n'
;e, The home of two tiny hearts beating as sun
one. eac
car
it- The mother, "home body," !n modest ar- q *
. ray,
"d Quirt and thy little hou??e-krepJng bird; a
|e. The lord of the household, in uniform gny, s
On guard all the day, may be seen, or be my
th heard? A.
er (J
Llttlo orange-clad soldier, her fears to al- ^
Helmet and shoulder strap glossiest 'y?
black; mu
ed Defying, like AJax, the truculent Jay for
Or ruffianly butcher, that dare not atre
tack. p
n,? From earliest dawn, from morning to ?
night.
er When skies are tho bluest and breezes ?j,
are free,
en Tn sable and gold, all burnished and
i9' He ^warbles his song to his mate and
is to me. HI
UB As much as to say to his wife on the ('xl,
at nest: Ba!
"My doar. I am watching, be you of rec
66 good cheer- soil
Guarding our treasures, doing my best; twt
Think of our nestlings, and never you ,.
fear!" JJJ
na c'd<
u_ 'Tls only a bar. but eheery and sweet? Foi
"v Pour little note* wim n riur on inc cio?r. or 7
of 'TIs nil that he knows; he can only re- ^Ki
poat;
10 Tot the sweet iteration never wearisome
tee grow?. &
Sometime* I hark bnck. Imitating his rot*, u-jjj
My bird answers then with a change in
rc the tense: ,JV,
ngr As If he detected the ungenulne note, CI?'
But courteously humored the harmless Ing
x" pretense. tlm
O, swift days of summer! how soon you'll !!l'r
'< ! < done! ["Vr
,'g For days filled with beauty and music rOTM
no more. P?a
10 Soon, dear summer neighbor, you'll long to tlor
tif> be gone.
And you nnd your family be flitting this
pt shore.* jje
| Some time I will "It by the window again.
na The sKies overcast, irucn iram-ns m>? . r
bare, the
18 And out from the sllenco this plaintive re- pall
?lr frnln, ren;
Recalled, llko some dlinly remembered cen
r* old air,
Will brlnic back my oriole, cheery and
KWCCf,
Ir, And the cohorts of Hummer, whoso bannnrs
ar? furled:
!r* Ami I'll dream of thin romance of bird- Q
ry llfo l?llt?? - A
'1'hls oldest "old story"?as olil as the X
k. world! i T
ro I.ake Michigan.
-Uranvllle Davlsnon Hull. O
o- Glencoe, III., June, im?h. A
rrt No need to fear midden atncko of
n cholera Infantum. dysentery, diarrhoea. O
1,1 summer complaint of any sort If you 4
la have Dr. Fowler's Rx tract of Wild 6
io Strawberry In the medicine chest. 4 4
li win imr|iriH< w
HH rt
l Tn order to prove tho great merit of X
' Ely*? Cream Halm, the movt effwtlve X
" eure for Catarrh and Cold In Head, x
jg your dnijnrlfrt will supply a Kvnonnia in
, cent trial *! ?* or \w ulU mall It for 10 Y
eent*. Full rt*e BO rent*. 9
?' KLY HKOS.. M Warn-n St.. V.V.CIt* 9
IJIy'g Crcfttn Hnlnv h.?* completely
cured me If catarrh when everything 0
?(j *l?? failed. Many iitM|un!ntancfi* have A
, lined It with excellent r?Mj Its.?Alfred O
" W. Stevens, Caldwelt, Ohio. 1 4
bo Qr Ullo?'J%fMjPflf* urn guaranteed to ?f a* X
JRiadaeMmtnU) ciastca, "UcjcoDt udu90.T* ?
' X
^AKlH*
POWDER
Absolutely Pure
MRS. ATKINSON'S CASE.
i Conclusion a H?um of lUllafto lit* Bt
if th* Slat* and a MatUr of Congratnli
Ion lo both Frkndi and Advuwrln
iorarnor Atkinson.
Brest Virginia. Bar: The conclusio
the case of the mate vs. Mr*. Atkln
a brings a sense of relief to the ba
the state, and. we believe, to bot
5 friends and adversaries of Governo
kinsoik
[t does this independently of th
wits of the case?which we do nc
naider, for we know nothing atxro
?ra beyond mere newspaper commonl
it by many the opinion was held tha
a case was the outgrowth of per
rrai or pofttica) enmity; and on th
tier hand, by those who believed in th
jrits of the case of the state, fcher
ur a continuous charge that politics
persona) favoritism would in the en
feat the law. In either case it wa
i unenviable notoriety for both th
ite and the parties concerned.
t is a matter of congratulation there
re, not only that the case is out c
art, but that it went out on so squar
issue and so just a ruling that bot;
? profession and the laity ought to b
lafled.
f the newspaper reports are correol
i principal Indicted with Mrs. Atkln
v was acquitted at the test term o
lttC by the verdict of the Jury. No
ly so, but the verdict of not guilt:
is rendered on the evidence of th'
jsecution alone?the defendant's at
m?ys believing that prejudice wouli
nvlct their client in any event, ae
ned to offer any evidence and doter
ned to let the case go by default 01
* merits and rely on the lega* point
?y had reserved for an appeal. The;
re surprised, by a verdict In thel:
or. Surely tihls ought to be conohx
e to friend and foe.
."be principal having been acquitted
t attorneys for Mrs. Atkinson move<
quash the indictment, mainJy on tfo
>und' that there could be no accessor;
thout a principal, and offering th>
ord of acquittal of the principal I
stain their point. The question wai
letber the statute of Wetat Vlrginli
lid. be construed' to change the com
n law principle on this point Judg
zzard tr?ok the motion under consld
iitlon and' has since rendered his de
ion sustaining the motion and dls
ssing the case against Mm Atkln
h
'hat Judge BMzxartfs opinion Is wel
unded is fortified by an opinion o
ige Bennett recently rendered on pre
ely the same question. This la?te:
aion we happen to have In hand, an<
printed in another column, of t?h<
r. It Is not given to sustain Judg
zzard, or with any reference to th<
Icinson case, but simply for its valu<
a ruling on this point, which is o
leral interest to the profession. Tin
nlon of Judge Bennett was renderet
i we hsd It in hand before the deel?
I of Judge BUzwird was made in th<
dnson case, and1 the latter Is proba
not yet aware of the ruling of th<
mer. It Is a moiflter of some momen
.vever, that two circuit judges agres
this point.
'he Bar extend# congratulations t<
concerned?which means the peoph
lanse*?that this unfortunate case )i
. of court; and we commend' the exiple
of Governor and Mm. Atkinsor
the courageous, se?f-respectful and
;irely proper manner In which thej
t this accusation at* every point, botl
and out of court
ite of Ohio, City of Toledo, Lucaj
ounty, us.
RANK J. CHENEY makes oath tha
is the senior partner of the firm of F
Cheney & Co., doing business In th<
y of Toledo, County and State afored,
and that said firm will pay th?
a of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS foi
h and every case of CATARRH tha1
inot be cured by the use of HALL'S
TARRH CURE.
FRANK J. CHENEY,
worn to before me and subscribed Ir
presence, this 6th day of December
D., 1886. A. W. GLEASON,
Seal.) Notary Public,
tail's Catarrh Cure is taken Internal
-* KIaa/1 onr
aim una uuvvtiy vu mc .....
cous surfaces of the system. Sent!
testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY, Toledo. O.
old bf Druggists, 75c.
[all's Family Pills are the best.
A. It. Encampment Cincinnati ?ii?l
Krtnrii v.'n II. A O.
und trip *5 10. Tickets on sale Sepiber
3. 4, 5 and 6, good returning unSeptember
15th. with privilege o!
ension of limit until October 2. The
Itimore & Ohio la the short and illt
route and Is the only line running
Id trains?two each way, dally, bo en
Wheeling and Cincinnati. For
ne reasons the Stephens Post has dexl
to go over the Baltimore & Ohio.
full Information, npply to agent*,
:o T. C. Burke. Passenger and Ticket
;nt. Wheeling.
?
Parlor rar to Cincinnati *ept. 5ilt.
eptember 5, the Ohio River railroad
!, Ir> addition lo through conches, run
of their palatial parlor cars to Clnintl,
without change, on train leavWheellng
at 7:40 n. m., Eastern
o. arriving at Cincinnati nt 5:16 p,
This is the only line with through
lor car to Cincinnati. For scat
jrvntlons. call on J. f?. Tomllnson,
sengcr and ticket agent, Union stair
Ihr Unity ' > ( ttdittie Trr/Ji.
sure ami use that old and well-tried
icdy, Mrs. Winsloxv'a Soothing
up for children teething. It soothes
child, softens the gums, allays all
?, cures wind colic and is the best
ledy for diarrhoea. Twenty-live
ta a bottle. m-wAf
INTELLIGENCER COUPON.
Our Nation |
In War.??<? |
The Intelligencer Is |j?Hiilng In a
weekly part* an Invaluable IIIuh- x
trau ?l history of the 8pnnlsh-Atner
lean war on r?-a and land. f/i?- pic- O
lures being reproduced from photo- m
graph* mid orlKlnal drawing* ex- q
pressly for thla work. Tho series, i
wnlcli in a rominimiuiii ui uuin- ?
(tain's Navy Portfolio, nlso In- 5
elude* photographic reproduction*
of picture* ownixl by the govern- q
uirnt and state-*, nlwwlng tin- hero- X
I Mil of tho nutlon during th? pnst
century. V
They nre lutied In 18 weekly i>nrt? W
of )?' jmge* ?nch, nnd nre sold nt Q
th?- nmnlnnl price of 1? rents each A
II ml one coupon cut from the Intel- X
IlKcneer. They rnu bo purchased V
lit the IntolllKenrcr office on nnd W
niter Monday, August or will b? O
s? nt l?y mall; add 2 cent* each for A
postage. No*. 1 to 5 rcudy Mon- Z
day, August 1.
CUT 1 HIS our O
~| JgWSLBY?JOHN B8CKBB * OO.
- On the Surface
thinly plated Silverware
looks Tike the solid ware. You can tell the
different* in the way It wears. But when
*r thfl article you bought for eolld or triple
*. plated turna out to he thinly plated, what
. are you going to do about It? Goods
bought of ub are eure. We know what
they are and we tell you fully and frankly
n all we know about everything you ask to
see. Everything Is protected by our full
guarantee. It's better to be suro than
r wiry.
r John Becker & Co.,
JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS*
f IMT Jacob Str?*u Wheeling, IT. V?,
it .
J AMU8EMBMT8.
{ SfcpL 5, t, 7, 8 and 1898.
i
" GRAND EXHIBITION
* Of Horses, Cattle, Sheep,
r Swine and Poultry*. + + +
l mwrmnas
r Speed Entries Close August 29.
i Race between Jhe two Gnideless Wonders.
9
: SIX BALLOON RACES?
?AND PARACHUTE LEAPS.
Big Display of Everything.
* It Is Everybody's fair.
Come and See the Great Fair.
1 LIVE STOCK ENTRIES CLOSE SEPT. 2.
9
I EXCURSION RATES ON ALL RAILWAYS.
for Rst and information
address secretary.
A. REYMANN, President
' GEO. HOOK, Secretory.
TENTH ANNUAL
5 i PITTSBURGH
; EXPOSITION
i[ Optot Sept. 7, Closit Oct. 22. <>
1 MUSIC BY,
ISOIKBAND
' l? THE GREATER
; PITTSBURGH gAND,
r Walter Damrosch
\ And Hl? New York Symphony
3 d Orchestra.
: | Victor Herbert \
Jj VIS 22d REGIMENT BAND,
j OF NEW YORK.
I UinCftlDCPV'C WORLDS-FAMED I
\ IIMULHULUn O TRAINED AWIMALS, \
\' Tbe Feature of the World'* Fair. I
11 By Naafiucry r
I X MARVELOUS X
5 ojepseaDIV]NGEXHIBITION J
11 UFE-LIKE WAR PICTURES IN THE . . S
j! CINEMATOGRAPHE. 5
11 Latest Invention* in All Kind* of Machinery. 2
f ADMISSION, 25 CCNTS. T
r Lowest Excursion Rates, Including f
Admission, on All Railroads. ^
nulS-m&th
QRAND OPERA HOUSE.
One Folic! Week, commencing Monday,
i Sept. 5. Matinee Saturday.
1IIE HUNrLLY:JACKSON STOCK CO.
Monday and Tuesday Nights..The World
Wednesday and Thursday Night",
The Fast Mall
Friday and Saturday Nights and Saturday
Matlnoc The Tornado |
rrhM-.x?15. iTi. fo and .W. h-I
STOVE ; AND KANOS3.
THIS PURITAN GAS RANGE ,
J
ONLY $14.00.
' linn fi Burners on Top.
Unking Ovon 1C Inchon sqtinrc.
, KonnMnK Ovon 1'". inrh<>? Kiunrp. ,
Double wall# lined with n l>entoi open
nnd closed top* wliti each rnnn<\ The b*?t <
nn?l mont economical On* nnngo In tho
market. Cnll nnd cxnmtno tlicm.
nesbitt&Tbro.,
13(2 Market St. I
wkw ADVteTiaHaatn^r~~ 1
LOST-SONB4T APTKRS'OOV
TWEEN fourth .treet >1. E ch?,S
and Eleventh ttreet, on Chapllne, ri.!3
and Market itiWi, m pair of noM rtoSJ
era (laaMa with chain. Return t?7k2
office. ?. *tC"
O TATE MEDICAL EXAMINATION?^
The Bute Hoard of Health of West Yk.
?n I a trill convene at the Court HouL"
artlruburg We.t Vlwlnta. win
October 15. 1JW, at .S:J0 a. m. f0r7?
purpose of examining applicant* f0r tT
cenae to practice medicine In thi* fUta
For application blank*. addr?-. ?*
A. R. BARUEK. \i n
SBS2t,!SrWr- 01
H. A. BARBEE. M. IX,
Clerk 8. H. ot H. \V. Vm. *
TRY IT........
Oar Cider Vfcwjor for pickling
purposes is guaranteed to be
strictly (Mine. Our spiccs art
all (rekb.- + + + ? + +
ALBERT STOLZE t CO.
Preparatory School
MIm Ada H. Simpson will re-op?n W
College Preparatory 8choo! for Girls In 8l
Luke's Parish House, September 12. Mi?
Grace Hokc.-B^A.. afe?l?tnnt. Itoyi r*.
celved In primary department. For further
information, address
MISS SIMPSON*,
se2 No. 97_8outh Penn Strett
nrpn<if< MmKl
DEPOSITS SAVINGS
AA bank,
frox**' 1521 Market SL
onp MMP HP .?<tr_D*9T' 4 ?
1 *ZI 1 t^v115"^
Surety Bonds lEswim, I
Representing the ONLY foreign company
authorized to transact this character of
huitlness in West Virginia?"FSdelltjr mi
pcpoflt Co.," .of Maryland; assets orer
to 500.000.
ALFRED PAULL.
General Insurance. 1120 Market Et
Wanted?A Solicitor, either on salary or
commission^
Paraffine Wax
For Sealing Jellies and Fruits.
Avoids rooutt and discoloration.
In one-pound cakes. At ... .
H. f. BLHRENS CO.'S.
FOH SALiB
Bank of Wheeling Stock.
Exchange Bank Stock.
Crystal Glass Co. Stock.
West Virginia Glass Co. Stock.
Fostoria Glass Co. Stock. ?
Aetna Mill Preferred Stock.
Aetna Mill Common 8tock.
Wheeling Iron A Steel Co. Stock.
LaBeffe Iron Works Stock.
Wheeling Fottery Co. Stock.
SIMPSON & TATUH,
Tel. 664. Room 4, City Bank Bulldlnf.
For Sale at a Bargain?125-acre farm I
miles cast of the city.
When You Want
PURE EXTRACT VANILLA
MEXICAN VANILLA BEAN*
We hare them In quantities to suit.
also
CHALMER'S, COXE'B AND COOPER'S
GELATINES,
EXTRACT BEEF, BEEF. WINE AND
IRON and MALT TONICS,
at
R. H. LIST'S, WW Main St.
Headquarters
?"? t?
School Books
^ and Supplies,
both wholesale and .
retail, is still at.-,.
STANTON'S bcS?SW
No. 1301 Market Street.
DC<t?t3 SWUCD AT WWOIESAU HAftS fOtOSi
The annual meeting op tub
stockholders of the American Railway
Electric LiRht Co. will be held at tin
office of said company. No. 14 Stone street
In the city of New York, on Tuesday, tb*
fourth day of October, at twelve o'clock,
noon, at which meeting Jin election will
be held of directors for the ensuing year,
and a resolution will be offered lncrea?lnf
the number of shares of stock of the company
from 50.000 to 80,000 share* of the ?r
value of 150 each, thus lncreaslnc the capi- ,
tal stock of the company from $2,500,09 &
$3,000,000.
For tne purposes ot tins eiecuuu. ?
what other business may properly com
Wore the stockholders at wild ineetl*
the transfer hooks will close at the offlct
of the company. 14 Stone street. Now Tort,
on Friday, September the 23d. 189S, at thrw
o'clock p. m., and will be r?wo|*n?
Wednesday morning. Octobcr the fifth. ^
ten o'clock a. n>.
By order of the board of director* of tM
AMERICAS RAILWAY ELECTRIC
H-6-tu LTG1IT COMPANY.
Just In Season.
THE NEW PATENT
CORN GRATER
For preparing corn for slewing, fritter*
etc. You get all the good of the cor*
leaving the hull on the ear.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
GEO. W. JOHNSON'S SONS,
1210 Main Street
For Fair Week. I
One Case
Ladies' Black Hose. 3 pairs for a I
quarter, (he 121-2c quality.
One Case
Ladies' Black Hose. 2 pairs for i I
quarier-an extra Bargain. I
Corsets.
A limited lot ?f th: bal makes I
at 35c, 3k a.id Jj:.
4 Lot of
Soiled Table Cloths, bordered I
aruuud. 2 i-2,3 aud 31-2 pnii I
very cheap.
Remnants
Table Linen, 2,21-2 and 3 I*
lengths.
!5 Dozen
Fid* iilcaclh.il Tray Cloths, *
upward.
J.s.iote&co.

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