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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 26, 1898, Image 2

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The Jewish day of Atonement Observed
Last Evening'
Yoro KIppur, or the Day of" Atonement,
which wan ushered !n at sunset
last evening, was observed with appropriate
services at the Synagogue last
sight A large congregatidn was present,
quite a number of Gentiles attending,
and Rabbi Levi's remarks were interesting
and cloaely/foilowed. Another
service in commemoration of the day
will be held in the Synagogue this
morning, commencing at. 10 o'clock.
The Day of Atonement is prominent
among the Hebrews us an occasion for
cne oestowa! or gifts to the poor and
g needy. The charity feature was signifl- ,
cant at last night's services, offerings
being taken for the needy and also for
the support of the City hospital, which
as is well known, is a non-sectarian Institution,
and liberally putrouized by
the local Jewish congregation. Yom
vinnnr occurs ten dni'a ufter the Jewish
New Year, and is one of the most Important
days in the Hebrew calendar.
The services last night consisted In *
readings by the rabbi, with responses by .
the congregation. Both the Hebrew and
English languages were used. The
choir rendered several selections, the
solos being especially well sung. Rabbi
Levi's discourse was brief and pointed.
He spoke of the significance of the day,
calling attention to the words of Lylah,
in Isaiah, chapters 57 and G8, as being
very fitting. Isaiah urged the feeding <
of the hungry, the clothing of the naked
and other humane deeds by man In order
to become one with God, and In so
urging the prophet sounded the keynote
of atonement, which means at-one
with God.
Rabbi Levi said that the prophets
were the first reformers, and people in :
this day were too prone to believe that
the reforms now enjoyed were of la to
date, but the spirit that gave stimulus
/to these reforms dates back to the earlier
days of the world. Isaiah taught ?
the truest method of atonement, which
was not in slaughtering goats, but in
doing well to mankind. A man should
? it,, fan think nf
}'cnurw nico uumco, ?.. ?
the hereafter, but should do his duty to
himself and to his fellow spin; and in
00 doing, that is. living a good life on
earth, he will be more deserving of eternal
life, for he pleases God by worthy
deeds, and cannot be at one with Him.
unless he carries out the injunctions of
the prophet.
Rabbi Levi, continuing, urged his
hearers to observe the significance of
the Day'of Atonement; to give liberally
for charity in their own community. A
man could do a power of good in his
own community; he could bring about
reforms there, while to attempt to reform
the world would result In certain
failure. The simple giving for charity
Is a great deed of Itself, and a mistake
is made in supposing that one must win
the world's applause to perform a great
or Work nt the Wheel.u? V. 91. C. A.
t Looked Forward to.
The prospects for a successful year
for the Wheeling branch of the Y. M. C.
A. are very encduraging In all the departments,
according to Secretary J. C.
Lynch, in- speaking of the matter yesterday
afternoon. The details planned I
out Insure success, and the members I
arc full of enthusiasm for the coming
yeal. The membership compares favorably
with a corresponding period in
other years, and this will be Increased
beyond a doubt in the fall and winter
There are three departments?the
physical, religious and literary. The
ielJgi&us Is carried on by the active
members, who are also concerned, of
course, in th* physical and literary.
. which attract the associate members.
In the physical department, the gymnast
u to classes, under the direction of
Instructor E. J. State, are well under
way. The classes meet every night,
and the annual exhibition, winding up
the work, will be held in the spring.
There will be two separate bowling
leagues organized about October 1.
The leagues will be composed solely of
Ssoclatiun members, and the two
igues are organized on- account of the
large number of lovers of this popular
sport. The swimming pool will be in
use art winter, and the baths as well.
There will be fewer branches of study
this year in the evening classes, for
young men anxious to get further
"schoolin'." With a decrease of studies
it is hoped to get larger classes. The
subjects taught will be penmanship,
bookkeeping, arithmetic and mechanical
-drawli:*:. Owing to Prof. Maxwoll's
engagement with a business col?
lege, he will not be with the Y. M. C.
A. this year. The classes will begin
about the middle of next month.
.atutm.u ni'if Mann.! Rntur
day evening and Sunday afternoon
meetings will bo conducted. Bible
study will be conducted every Friday
evening, and boys' religious meeting*
on Friday afternoon*. A successful
men'? meeting-, in charpre of Salvation
Army workers, was held yesterday afternooon.
Lieutenant Orennan, "Tho
Converted Jew," was the leader. The
Quaker City Band trio sang several selections,
and a cornet nolo was a feature.
The literary and social feature# of the
T. M? C. A. work will continue to be
as attractive a* ever. The entertaln%
meat schedule is as follows: October
17, Alexander Black's Plcturo Play;
November 22, Mr. and Mts. Francis
Labadic; December !>, LoveH's Boston
Stars; January l'J, Dr. Duncan; MucGrejror;
February 9, ?Va!htce Bruce.
The "red and blue" contests carried'
on for two years to increase the Y. M.
C. A membership will be replaced this
year by some oth?r novel scheme. The
association, however, depends on the
"old reliables," and those who drift in
of their own accord, rather than those
WHO COiin-* HI ?>II It in nun, miii.il unc u
bubble soon disappears.
Held In WltenliiiB <'linrclira Yealrrilny
Tit ? DcoorntlrtiM.
Harvest Home service* worn held.at
the Cngilffh Lutheran and Presbyterian
churches yestorday, and attracted largo
congregations to a/11 the churches. Very
elaborate programmes were rendered,
and the Sunday school children took an
active part. Fruits, flowers and products
of th*? harv? Kt field* formed the
tasty and aproprlate decorations.
At the English Lutheran church, the
quarterly communion service, and tho
baptism of nix children. were conducted
In conjunction with the morning wrvice.
In the afternoon the Kunday I
school children remlered a splendid pro- j
Knimnw of recitations and song*; the i
"Jewel department," Ih Infant clans, .
doing exceptionally well. Th?- pastor, *
Rev. flsmue] Schwann, preached at the '
evening service. I
Blmllar obncrvances werit given by
tho Sunday school children at tho (
First. Second and Third Presbyterian
churches. LaM night. Rev. R. R. Hlgger.
pastor of the Third Presbyterian,
and Rev. J. H. J-ltielJ. of the United
Presbyterian, exchanged pulpits. ^
Josrph Mnlonrf, a Wheeling boy, who
Doceii't Think lite %Vwr Department n
glceted lu Daly lo the Army?Lack of I
Discipline Anioiig \o ameers.
Joseph Maloney, of the Sopth Side,
who weut to Pittsburgh on July 13 last,
and enlisted as a private In the Seventeenth
United 8tates Infantry, regulars,
is in tho city from Fort McPheraon,
Georgia, where the regiment has been
stationed recently.*- He enlisted for
three years or to the conclusion of the
war, so that he has option now to stay
or retire from the service. He expects
the regiment to be sent to Porte Rico
shortly and will remain in the army.
Young Muioney, who is a well known
young man, told an Intelligencer reporter
lost night that he had heard so
much about the ill-treatment of volunteers'ln
the service that he wanted to be
placed on record as stating that it was
his belief that the soldiers, both volunteers
and regulars, were treated as well
as was possible under circumstances
that made it impossible to make the soldier
as comfortable at all times as he
was at home.
He said that the boys of the Seventeenth
suffered some while at Fort McPherson,
on account of the bad weather,
which made It impossible to keep meats
and other perishable food. Sometimes
the bacon was off color, too, and the
coffee generally of the black variety
that is anything but an appetizer. During
a stretch of three weeks they had
not a stlch of dry clothing, but as soon
as possible conditions were bettered.
"When we enlisted we knew we would
have to face these privations; we did
not enter the army under the impression
that it wan u plfcnic. I believe the
war department did all It could. Much
of the suffering among the volunteers
came through laxity of discipline, and
failure to observe the army regulations
which every regular follows from the
day of his enlistment until he is dlscharged
from the service. The discipline
was very strict, but I have the reBDect
of mv officers and I respect them.
There has been no Ill-treatment of the 1
private soldiers by regular army ofll- [
cers." 1
Concluding, Private Maloney said: "I r
want you to state these things to the
public. I am a Democrat, but I don't
believe in these attacks upon the war 8
department. If I am a Democrat, I must
say that since my return to Wheeling I
respect the Republican party more than
[ do my own." r
Mr. Maloney then expressed in language
that was quite forcible his opin- ,
Ion of the demagogues who would make c
political capital out or the conduct of 1
the war by a Republlcanadminlstration. ;
NEW YORK, Sept. 25. ? George La- r
vlgne and Frank Erne will light for J
the light weight championship of the a
world before the Greater Sew York
Athletic Club, at Coney Island, Wednes- T
day night Both men have trained r
faithfully, and but for the interference c
of the authorities they would have open- o
ed the Hawthorne Club, at Chcektowa- I
ga, X. Y., two weeks ago. Since then c
neither has let up on hLs training, and ?
both will enter the ring In perfect condition
next Wednesday. Lavigne has C
been training with Corbett, at Asbury r
Park, for some weeks past. He arrived t
a* Pnnov Talanri afternoon. nnd \
took up his quarters at a road house, *
where he intends to remain until he la t
called to the ringside. Lftvlgne never ^
looked better In his pugilistic career ?
than he did to-day. and he said he had i1
no doubt as to the result of the bout. 0
In addition to his regular handlers, c
Lavigne will have Jim Corbett in his ?
corner on Wednesday night. Word was r
received from Erne to-day that he Is C
In splendid condition, and wll! reach here c
to-morrow. Kid McCoy win ue in
Erne's corner on Wednesday night. Lavlgne
Is the favorite In the betting. but
there will be plenty of Erne money.
Mir.'y Opening lutviay & Wednettiav* Swabacker
IlrltUh St??m'?r Sunk In Callliloiii
GIBRALTAR, Sept. 25.?The Spanish
steamer Carthagena, from Avlles for
Barcelona, proceeded after being In collision
on September 22, off Cape Vlllano,
with the British Hteamer Rheublna,
from Huclva for Lisbon. The latter
vessel was sunk, and the crew, with
the exception of one seaman and the
captain, who were landed at Gibraltar,
were drowned.
Itnom RettnrThnn Company.
MADRID Sept. 25.?It Is announced
here that 10,000 Spaniards resldinR In the
Island of Porto Rica have refused to
live on the Island under the American
flag, and have demanded that they be
returned to Spain at the expense of the
government. The question of the repatriation
of the discontented Spanlards
has been refemd to the btato
Cougrraa of Mollifc*
WASHINGTON. Sopt. 25.-A congre.-s
of mothers, under the auspices of the
national organization, will be held In
Omaha Octobcr 8, D and 10, by invitation
of the Trans-Mlfrflsslppl Exposition.
All interested In the movement
are Invited to Attend. Th? re will be a
? . nll.il. In nmqhii /if *!,?. no I IaM'1 t Kmr.l
of managers al the clase of thin conCrippled
by ;
Those who hnvo Rheumatism find
themselves growing Bteadily worae all t:
tiio while. One reason of this is that i
the remedies prescribed by the doctors It
contain mercury and potnsh, which ul- r
timately intensify thodiseaxn by caus- p
ing the joint* to swell and stiffen, J
Sreducing & severe aching of the bones. ['
. 6. B. baa been curing Rheumatism
for twenty years?even tnu worst oases !',
which seemed almost Incurable.
Capt. O. E. Tlugbcf. tbo popular railroad
conductor, of Columbia, S. C.. bad an fzprrl nee
with kbeanutlKtn which convinced lilm ,
that there l.? only one . >'
urefor ihat p*!nf?l dl?- r?:
raw. He says: "I waaa / m I>
Ki^at nuff*rrr from muv / n
enlar RhetunaUsm for L Kl
two jomn. 1 could irot id*'- U "
no pfrnanen t r#Itof V ^7% '
from an/ medlcln* t>re? Mv W II
?orit*aDf mrpnjrvinnn. nia j j.
lien of jonr 8. 8. fl., and JkAW
now I nm m well at I i?n\uHT^
ever wMinmjrlife. 1 am flMBtt/
sore that jronr mcdlelne AMUkA' /'
cured me, and I would flnMOVivtju/''
recommend It to anronn' b|
luffcrlog from any olood disease.
Everybody knows that Rheumatism ?!
(i & diseased etato of the blood, nnd tI
only a blood romedy Is the only pronor
treatment, but a remedy containing
potash nnd mcrcury only aggravates
the troublo.
SSS%.RInnil :
viwitvi niuA^iuuu n;
bclnj? Purely Vogetablo, rik?s direct to r'
tho very cause of the dlseono anil a j>or- k
manont core always results. It Is the 1
unly blood remedy Ruarantoed to con- "
tain no potash, raorcury or other dan- J
joruus minerals. n|
Books mailed freo by Swift Specific ni
Dompany, Allanta, Georgia. j ni
in Lines West of tile Ohio Kivcr
on Baltimore & Ohio
rrs\ nu if* A fin _ THR
The. divisions of the Baltimore &
)h!o railroad west of the Ohio river are
o receive the same sort of Itnprovonejjts
that have been made on the lines
tast of the Ohio. Not only are the
Trades to be reduced wherever It is
iracticable, but very much heavier rcoIve
power is to be Introduced. In order
;o carry the additional weight <he
)r!dges on all the divisions are being
eplaced wit? heavier structures and
he track relald with heavier steel rail,
t has been demonstrated by actual ex)erlment
that these changes will result
n an increase in train loading in some
)laces of more than 50 per cent, the avtrage
being about 42 per cent. It is the
lope of the receivers that within the
lext two years the Baltimore & Ohio
allroad will be an eighteen-foot grade
oad from Chicago to Baltimore, with
he exception of that portion of it which
asses over the mountains where helpng
engines will have to be used. A
ireat many of <he estimates for the different
portions of the work have been
nade and those who have seen the
>lans state that the work can be done
it a surprisingly low cost considering
he return. It Is understood that the
tollcy of rehabilitation adopted by the
nrMvprs two A'ears ago. will be con
inued by the new company after the
lltuntloa In ilt? WlicHng District Is Very
Enconra^nc, /
The New York Press will Bay this
nornlng, tinder the Wheeling date line:
The situation in the Wheeling mill
llstrict Is more encouraging than since
892. AH the mills and furnuces are
vorklng steadily and In the shipping
lepartraents the men are working
lights and on Sundays In order to keep
ip with the rush. Sheets, plate and
ilpe are strong, and other finished llnej
re in good demand.
There is a very heavy movement of
Vest Virginia coal to northwestern
narkets. a number of large railroad
ontracts having recently been taker
way from Pittsburgh operators by
'airmont mines. The West Virginia
utput of coke bids fair <o be -the lar;e*t
in the history of the Industry.
The belief Fnat the Federal Sttel
Company will acquire the Cleveland.Loaln
& Wheeling railroad, and ext?nd
he line from Wheeling to the Connollsille
coke region, where the big combln?
ias hundreds of ovens, contributes to
he opinion that the long projected
Vheeling and ConnellsvlIJe railroad is
oon to become a reality. The road will
ilace Wheeling Iron manufacturers up
?i i. mt??lnirirh Vniv
n an equumy ?uu *
oke from Wheeling comes via Pennylvnnln,
Involving large added translation
charges. With a direct line to
onnellsvUle. "Wheeling is nearer the
oke fields than Pittsburgh.
State Labor Commissioner I. v. Unron
has Ju?t completed a tour of the lnlustrlal
establishments In <his part of
he state. He says that in none was
here a decreifse In the number of men
Imllnfl employment, while, on the
,tlier hand, nearly ever#- establishment
s employing more labor than ever beore.
The Increases over last year aggregate
from 15 to 30 per cent, in some
ases more. The commissioner auuea
hat fqr the first time since he came lno
office, he has been asked to supply
actorles with men, there being a scarJty
in some lines.
The glass, pottery and tobacco Indusries
are sharing In the returning pros>erity
of this section, all of the plants
tinning steadily.
If the reorganization of the Baltimore
k Ohio goes through.Wheeling will benflt
largely, first and foremost comlns a
landKome passenger station. An effort
s likclf to be made by the chamber of
'omnu'rco to hnve all trains on this
oad come through <hls city. The main
Inn crosses the Ohio four miles below,
t Hellaire,
The eastern Ohio coal roads, the BalImore
& Ohio, Cleveland, Lorain &
Vheeilnw. and Wheeling & Lake Erl<*
ire handling a lartrc amount of oal.
nine frotn West Virginia and the balnoe
from the Ohio mines. The two later
roads have made larce inereases In
toss earnings, that of the Wheeling &
,ake Erie aggregating 50 per cent over
Executive offices of the reorganized"
Baltimore & Ohio road, it is said, are to
e established In Chicago. As soon ns
he affairs of the company are out of
he courts the main omcca 01 un- imaulal
end of the corporation will be
ransferrcd to that city. Juki who will
ccupy these offices officially Is still an
n.settled question, but It is quite likely
hat James J. Oil! and Norman 13.
team, or whoever of the several secur:y
holders goes on the new board of dipctors,
will put In their time at Chicao.
It is generally believed that Preslent
Hill. w1k> will necessarily have to
ie in dose touch with the financial
ackers and who will be the directing
and of the new company, will operate
Ilings from the Chicago offices.
I'n*t Moninl Shipment,
East-bound shipments from Chicago
>r the week ending September 22 were
J.R.Vi <ons, against 57,211 tons for the
revlous week and 51,740 tons for the
^responding week last year, divided
mong the different mads as follows:
an Handle 9.34R; Michigan Central 4.?G;
Wabash 4.2f?w; Lake Shore 7,071;
'ort Way no, 7,262; ttaltlmore Ohio.
710; Orand Trunk 5,71.1; Erie 4,538;
[ickel Plate 5,227: Big Four 2,500.
Thrlr jmf ilny,
peclal Dispatch to the Intelltgoncer.
MARTINHIJUIUJ. W. Va? Sept. 28.?
lie imiumore ? ?>n?o i>n?r cnr paaseu
irough here yesterday. Nearly the enre
force have rec?lvcd their wages In
old this month.
Since General Manager George W.
tiirt became connected with the Ohio
liver railroad Improvement has folivvt'd
Improvement In auch bewildering
lUltlpliclty that to-day tho road Ih not
cognizable as the alotv-golng O. R. It.
nown to the traveler of a decade ngo.
i nil department* this proceni of rehab*
Itutlon ha* gone on, and the result In
iat the road I* two to one better than
was, Among the latent Improve*
ipiiIh are the rlectrlo lieadlltfhts placed
i the engines hauling the two through
Khc trains. The engineers say this
: V
ae?<lli<hi n.lijir.ll-i :h? -h.nces for *c
cidrnts to a wonderful decree. Anot/w
improvement, now in process. is th? oi
sprinkling car. which la being ta*?
over the upper road now. and will
cover-the division between Pnrkerqbur,
and K-nova. The oil is ?prinkled ove
the road bed to lay the dost, a metho
that is coming into general use In in
east. __
Wheeling Company Will Gobble U;
Ihe Over-the-Kiver Line.
Next Saturday the stockholders of th
Wheeling Railway Company will ipee
"for the purpose, no doubt, of confirming
the acquisition of the over-the-rlve
line. The officials of the company con
tlnue their remarkable silence, but in
dicatlons continue to multiply that thi
consolidation will occur. Some of thee
Indications have been mentioned In thi
Intelligencer. Just now. the regula
conductors and operators of the Wheel
ing line are engaged In Introducing t'
their dui|es a number of new men
sozue fifteen or twenty in number, who
it in said, will replace the operator
and conductors now employed on th
line across the river when it Js acqulrei
by the Wheeling company, alter whlcl
the can* wil be run into Wheeling an*
around the city loop.
The closed car is no longer an uner
ring Indication, that the Bridgej^rter'
turn has come, for the main line sum
mcr cars are being gradually replace*
by closed cars. These latter have beei
ihnrnuirhlv overhauled In the Forty
eighth ?:root shops, and present a hand
some appearance. Some of them ar
being equipped with thirty-two candle
power electric headlight*, which are .
marked Improvement over the old
time kerosene light.
Willi tlie United Mafci Inerratlng?El
port* to ThU Country fall cifl". 4
WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. ? Th(
United States consul at Vienna in a re<
port to the state department on th(
trade of Austria-Hungary for 1897, ascribes
the general decrease in export!
to this country to the fact that th<
fame goods are now manufactured ir
the United States' and can be sold there
at the same or lower prices than th<
Austrian goods. The report is thai
American siJk is being sold in Lyons
the rea* slUc centre of Europe, and tba
French manufacturers are buying it ir
large quantities, especially that used
for Lining purposes, to take the plac<
of that formerly Imported from Austrlf
and Germany. There is a falling off ir
the demand1 for pearl goods and foi
glassware, due to the-popularity aru
superiority of the American product. Ii
is frankly admitted, the eonsul says
that the American cut glass is flnei
and more elegantly cut than any manufactured
In Buro-pe. The Amerlcar
bicycle, according to the consul, is finding
favor with the wheelmen, notwithstanding
its higher price over those ol
domestic make. He thinks that If the
uniiw CMJUes matiuiuduicin ucoiIE V*
get their wheels into the foreign mar'kot
they should be satisfied with a little
loss profit and try- to make eaaiei
terms for their agetiljs. The wheels
sent from America are generally without
mud guards, brakes and other necessities
and the agent is put to th<
additional expense and trouble of supplying
them; i
There Is a growing demand for American
canned1 goods, but high prices prevail
because the goods go through th<
hands of middlemen.
The consul at Antwerp, Belgium, reports
that the exports from" that country
to the United States in 1896 wer?
valued at $9,437,700, an Increase of five
per cent over the preceding year. nn<3
the imports direct from the United
States-In 1896 were valued at $37,504,800
an increase of thirty-one per cent ovei
1896. An important increase in th<
rnnsnmn!Inn of beer is noted, amount
ing to fifty-one gallons per capita.
Figures are also presented show In*
large Increases In. Importations In a
number of articles from the United
States for the first eight months of the
fiscal year 1897 over the corresponding
period of 1S96, notably In starch and
noiv-cdible products, timber, rye, barley,
oats, corn, buckwheat.
From the Ghent consular district f
report on the commerce for 1S96 sayi
the cotton/ mills are employing mort
and more American cotton. The demand
for the raw material- Is annuallj
Increasing by reason of the large!
number of spindles set In motion. The
Importation- of American hardware or
the market shows considerable Increase
The Introduction of Americar
bicycles wab also marked during 1S1M
41 nd with present quotations United
States manufacturers will strongl>
compete with their foreign rivals.
(.'olnmhla Iteconalders*
COLON. Sept. 23.?A special dl s
I ?nt..K 1Wn?a anvs t Ko OrvlnmHIu*
government has reconsidered the dccre.
recently Issued severing diplomatic rpla
tlonu with Italy, and the British inln
later Id now recognized as representing
Italian interests in the absence of thi
Italian minister. Permission, more
over, has been granted to consular otll
cers of friendly nations to act in a elm'
liar manner through the republic.
I.n?l Stronuliolil ^'nptnrnl.
SUAKIM, Sept. 25.?The only organ
Ized remnant of the Khalifa's arxm
was defeated, and its last stronghold
(i> (!.ulf. i-aptured, on September 22. at
Girls who g
have to stand "* |
on their feet 'k.
most of the 'ffjtWiftfl
time work as' ill
hard as any ///{'
day laborer yet '/) Ulfii /1
tbry do not get _j I nlW'l fjmjtfh
wlut is rightly
called exercise.
inn, indoor oc- ?U Yj/
cupation gives V'
no cxhiliration j9 V- ffiUU Y
to the iiervousfli L *iB ^
system n o r n 1 r \\
active circuit- fg?H \\
tion to the blood. \\
wears, teara and drags afvLr'T )
woman's life away. The V
grows sluggish aim torpid
under il.
No wonder 50 many sales
girls and factory girls and hotuewives snffrt
from indigestion and constipation and
bilious trouble*. No wonder they are subject
to the diseases %f the dclicaie special
organism of their sex. The won lie r is
rather that they can stand it as well as
they do.
Hut "a poor weak woman," as she is
/trrocd, will endure bravely and patiently
agonies which a strong man would Rive
way under. The fact is women are. more
patient than they ought to be under such
Kvery woman ought to know that she
may obtain the most eminent medical adrice
free t\f charge and in absolute confidence
and privacy by writing to I?r. R. V".
Pierce, chief consulting physician of the
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, of
Bnffirio, N. Y. Occupying thin position for
thirty years he has had a wider practical
experience In the treatment of women's
disease s than any othrt physician in this
country. Hit medicines are world-famous
for their astonishing efficacy.
The most perfect remedy ever devised for
weak and delicate women is Dr. Pierce's
Pavorite Prescription. His "Golden Medical
Discovery" is the only permanent digestive
and nutrient tonic. The two medicines
taken alternately, form the most
perfbet and successful course of treatment
ever prescribed for female troubles
complicated with a sluggish, overwrought,
nervous, diseased constitution. In severe
constipation Dr. llerce'n Pleasant Pellets
should Ik* occasionally taken with the
others. They never gripe.
!??r :
I Saturday
^aSer Men's 35c He
B Men's 50c Fie
Men's 75c Ca
Men's JI.WL
J328 a
r 4
i Lamps...
a We have just recei'
a that were ever brou
! all prices. >
! ^ecorated -jQh |
1 Night Lamps . . *
Brass <M QQ
Banquet Lamps . iP*?
_ (l We will give
H lP<6(? ? $3.00 or mor<
11 11 o hogany {inish
Herman frank," Frank E.
2247 AWP 2249 MA
to,r three hours' hard fighting, when an
Egyptian force, numbering 1,300, unf
der command of Col. Par.-ons, routed 11
? 3,000 dervishes,, of whom 500 were killed.
Three British officers were wounded,
and thirty-seven Egyptian soldiers kill- ja
. cd and fifty-nine wounded. c,(
f There will be a combination <Jf-talent w]
at the Opera House next Thursday that
should result In unlimited fun. Gondlnet ^
and Blsson, two celebrated French wrlf
ters concocted a farce, which H. A. -Du JJ
. Souchet, the successful author of "My
Friend From India," has adapted into <jr
; English under the title of "The Man ea
[ From Mexico." It was originally pro- Pr
i duoed at Hovt's theatre, New York, last
, year, where it ran for months, and will
be presented by Willie Collier and his
J company, under the management of "r
Smyth and Rice In this city. Collier nfi
plays Benjamin Fitzhugh, an innocent
victim of a raid, i-ho is sent to Black- bi
l well's Island for thirty days. Paroled re
' for three hours, he persuades his wife cr
J that he is compelled to make a trip to H<
Mexico. When the wife, however, visits ur
1 the island as a member of the Flower dr
Mission, and finds her husband, the m*
usual complications are precipitated and
1 plenty of fun follows. w
[ I af
Speaking of Cameron and her excel- ed
. lent supporting company, which appear ioi
. at. the Opera Hou/te, on Friday, Septem- i
I ber 30, the WHIIamsport. Pa., Sun, of n
August 20. 1898. says: Cameron and her r,
i excellent company more than pleased a cji
; large audience last night at the Lycom- on
I lug opera house.' Cameron ran sing ,
like a bird, while Daisy Kerr King is
equally as good and both received sev- (.
oral encores. The piano work of Mr. IJO
Kerr was superb, as were the violin I
. renditions of Mr. Illggins. Miss Inez De
, Costa proved an able accompanist. _
1 Pt
Washburn's Minstrels afforded three I dr
I hours of solid amusement to the audi- |
I dence. A pleasing novelty was rhe 11- tP(
lustrated songs. The Olio, a march of qj
white and black hussars, wa? striking, wj
and Horner and Hall, in a knockabout be
act, were very good. La Clair was one ,
of the best contortionists ever seen here. w..
Weaver, the male soprano, has a fine ,
voice, and mode up well. Berry and ,
Hughes were good In an eccentric coinr
edy musical act. Slgnor Marilno's trapeze
act was hnlr-raislng. The show
' closed with bioscope pictures, ending a j?1'
very agreeable evening to the audience, rrl
?Dally Times, Hagerstown, Md.
?? pr
Ittver Tclugrnmtu 1*1
OIL CITY?River To Inches and rls- lel
Ing. Clear nnd pleasant.
WARREN?River at low water mark." co
Weather clear and warm. be
CtRKKNSRORO?River 6 feet 4 Inches st?
and stationary. Cloudy.
RROWNSVILLE?River 4 feet u th<
Inches and stationary. gu
MORGANTOWN-Rlver 6 feet 10
Inches and statlonftif. Clear and warm.
PITTSlirRGH?River 2.1 feet nnd .
stationary at the dam. Clear and pleasant.
WHEELING?River 17 inchcs and ro
stationary. m(
IRKO JjHXnitve nnimu wuuiiiiu mu- ??
lets. All Druggists refund the money
if It falls to curt-. 2fi<\ Tho genuine n?<
has L. li. Q. on each tablet. tmv&f X,
Drrilcntloit Writ Ylrulnln MonntiinHli nt ^J
<Jrtty*1>urg?\mw ltnlc? via ifalttiuorc .
&OI1I0R. It. '
Account dedication of West Virginia ,jr't
monumciilfl at Gettysburg, Pn..Wednes- 8ll
(lay. September 2S, the Ttaltlmore ,
Ohio railroad will sell tickets from nil
points on the line In West Virginia, at
tickets good going on regular trains of
September 26, 27 and 28. good to return ho
until October 1. Inclusive. The occasion thl
will be one of gre.it Importance and will <
bo Attended by the governors of Mary- sit
land, Pennsylvania, Virginia and West toVirginia.
Attention Is called to train
No. 4, leaving Parkersburg, Wheeling. jn
Grafton, Clarksburg. Fairmont and Dr
Morgan town, on evenings of September ,
26 and 27, arriving at Gettysburg at *
8:45 a. n?., following day, with through .
coaches. Cnll on ticket agent* Hnltl- 1
more & Ohio railroad for full partlcu- cIt
lars. *
m ag
VHUhnrft Klpoatttnn. I
flep<em1>??r R. IB. 22 and 29 the Hnltl- frj,
n\orc & Ohio will sell ext'iiridon tickets .
to Pittsburgh niitl return, at rnte of
12 25. Including Admission to the Kxpo- ,n
eltlon. Tickets good for three days. ^ I
? M
JTADDBtra. T ^
ece tiaed Underwear for 23c
iry Merino Underwear for 25c.
ece Lined Underwear for 37 l-2c.
mel's Hair Underwear tor 45c.
amb's Wool Underwear for 75c.
id 1322 Market Street.
yed the best? line of Lamps
ight to the city. Lamps at
jt J* J* J j
FREE with every Lamp at
if a Stand?"Oak or MaI
THEM". .?
U1U 1 VUJLUll,
Foster, Receivers.
pi nil niihapi In the Thriving City
loreu the River.
A thief -entered the residence of Will,
m Heslop, on Fifth street, about U
:lock Saturday night. Jdr. Heslop wai
)t in the?bouse at the time, but hit
Ife hearing a strange noise down
airs, got a revolver from a drawer,
hlch she manipulated in an effective
anner by firing four shots at the inuder
who made his escape without beg
known further than thai he was col*
t-i. T1T..J. Vnrlr pnt lnlf>
EtU. MVUUil anu i'aou ?u. .... _
unken row on North Second meet,
rly Sunday morning. The tett?>r wis I
etty badly used up and was taken to
s home. The former was arretted br I
Ticcr "Westwood and will probably be
ven a hearing to-day on the charts
being drunk and disorderly and for
thtlng. Mack will appear later.
John Scanlen, formerly of this place. H
it lately of Zanesville. Ohio, was ar- I
sted at a late hour Saturday niphtfor H
eating a disturbance on Broadway.
e has the reputation of being slightly
(balanced, which, combined with hard
ink, were the causes of his ungentle* H
aniy actions. H
The Aetnavillo Junior football team. I
lilch went to Steubonville Saturday H
ternoon to play the Acme team. cam# <
me victorious. The game was report
to he exciting throughout, the Jan*
rs winning by the score of 5 to 0.
rhe marriage of Miss Zina Edwards to I
r. Charles Hnrper, was solemnized bf I
ev. J. W. Williams, of the St. Paul'* ^
itircli, at the home of the brides par- bi
tf, on Main street, Saturday evening.
The sale of the property belonging to ,
e Eliot heirs which was advertised to
ke place Saturday morning. was postned.
there not being a sulllclent nuor
of bidders present
Rallying Day was observed by the I
esbyterian Sunday School yesterday, I
a fitting manner. Rev. J. A. Dona y.
of Bridgeport, delivered an adess
to the school.
Deputy Sheriff West wood served flf- I
en subpoenas Saturday. In the case of
110 against Charles Llnder. Witness
11 appear before the grand Jury Oct?- I
r 6.
The Ideal Mandolin Club, of Wheeling
111 bo entertained by the Ktwle Manlln
Club,, of this place, at their room I
the Boyd block, to-morrow evenlnc.
W. J. Smith, president of the flint
Jsiswo&ers. came down from Pittsirgh
yesterday, and was calling on I
ends :n the city.
Rev. C. S. Manor, of East Liverpool I
cached two excellent ffrmons to the
llted Presbyterian congregation ye**
The Aetna-Standard company have I
mmenced work on ii new building to
used as a storage room for enamelled I
I. R. Relneck. traveling salesman for I
e West Virginia Glass Company.spent |
rnday with his family here.
Miss Alice Wood returned to
:?re yesterday, to resume her studies I
the Woman's College.
VIr. and Mrs. Francis Mullaney hive
turned from thdr ten days' lionf)'*
)on trip to the lakes.
Howard Thomas nill return (<? Mc* I
lanlcsvllle, loiva, to-morrow, to re
me his work there. I
Mr?. nr. J. U. Parr l? wriouilr Ul <* H
- home on
TVOUS 'irwlVHIl'ill
irth Fifth Htrcot.
:lurry Rosenthal leaves
tor the Physician#' and Surge004
sp at Baltimore. .
Mr*. Ben HlMerbran! and t";' ' ?
en art* lirri' visiting relative
oet, Wheeling.
Mills No. 1 and fi. of <v tln tjjoil
nt nf the Lauithlltl, have l? < n ?
till* work.
rhe Jlncnnerthor will k|v" " irrtt
p nt their hall on Washington
Is evening.
rharles Wood leaves f.>r the .
i- Of Michigan, .at Ann Arbor,
morrow. ?
William Hawkins. ?! Tertt B &
d? Is visiting the family " *ennen.
tllra Kmmn ?T?>y. of ^oun 's\?J,i.tv.
Illng on relatives In town y? tj,# H
Daniel lleynard. of Adrn*. wjj
V yentcrday. calling on (rl?
Samuel Denn 1.? ableto be on n
aln. nfter n peverc lllnoM. -
Ham Tenganlen " is c*wns
imuIs in town yeatordaj. . v4J I
Phoman Fraaier. of Pltt?bur*n,
town over Sundar. Jllnl I
Xivld Williams and wife ?r0 v
New Castle. Pa.

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