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WMU tear, ikutt tater. ?r The Intelligencer Publishing Co., 135 am 37 roumomitiKa Teraw Per Year, by Kali, la Adranc?, PotUft FrtptkL Dally (tlx DsfitatbaWMk) 1 Tmt.?SJO Pally, lis Month* MO Dally, Thret VoMIuh,wh.mmhm.mm. IJO Dally (TfcrM Days In tka W?*k) 3.90 Dally (Two Day* la Uu W*?k) 9.00 Dally (Om Hoatlt),MMH,HIMW. 40 V Weekly (On* Tear in Advaau)...^ 1.00 hm w nkij (au noniBi).>.WMHHHMHMMMIW w THE DAILY INTELLIGENCER 1? dellv* ered by carriers in Wheeling and adJacent towns at 10 cents per week, j? Persons wishing to subscribe to THE p DAJLY INTELLIGENCER can do ?o j by sending: In their orders to the In? telllgencer office on postal cards or otherwise. They will be punctually served by carriers. Tributes* of Respect and Obituary Notices 60 cents per inch. Correspondence containing Important news solicited from every part of the surrounding country. j? Rejected'communications will not be returned unless accompanied by sufficient is?i po?tw. [The INTELLIGENCER, embracing its several editions, is entered in the Postoflce at Wheeling, W. Ya., at second-class i: matter.] TKJtraoXS NUHStai fdlterlal leosw.?823 I CoasUeg Koesu...^822 THE INTELLIGENCER. IWMtHlKO, OCTOBER la. 1191. V RIPtBUON CONGRESSIONAL TICKETS. First District, ? BLACKBURN B. DOVENER. k\ ' of Ohio County. Second District, ALSTON O. DAYTON, of Barbour County. Third District, .WILLIAM 8. EDWARDS, of Kanawha County. \ ? Fourth District, R. H. FREER, of Ritchie County. OHIO COUNTY REPUBLICAN TICKET. t For 8tate Senator, NBL80N E. WHITAKER of Ohio County. For House of Delegates. H. F. BEHRENS, B. W. CONNELLY. HARRY W. McLURE. RALPH McCOY. : County Superintendent of Free Schools, OEOROE 8 B1QG8. CONGRESSMAN DOVENER'S APPOINTMENTS The following appointments will be filled '/by Repreaentntivo B. B. Dovenor on tho L' ' dates mentioned: At Slstersvillc, Wednesday, October 12, ! at 7:30 p. m. At Cameron, Thursday, October 13, at ? '? 7:S0 p. m. At Went Mllford, Harrison county, Friday, October 14, at 7:30 p. m. At Clarksburg, Saturday, October IB, at f 7:20 p. m. At Wallace, Monday, October 17, at 1 P At* Central Point, Doddridge county, Monday. October 17, at 7:30 p. m. A* Tnnailav OntnhAr IS. ftt 7:20 f (*7 Ak nVlltVMI ? U I IR/"' Pi ilU j&S;' At Central Station, Wednesday, October Kg?'- 19, at 2 p. m. At Summer's Store, Wednesday, OctoK; ber 19, at 7:30 p. m. ?sb' At Cox's Mills. Thursday, October J?r at ??&' 2 p. m. ^ At Troy, Thursday, October 20, at 7:30 Senator Allison on the Money Question. Eg* y . In opening the campaign In Iowa at Eft.'. Emmet sburg, Senator Allison devqted his attention largely to the currency fife: question, and made a etrong argument for the gold standard, taking that stand ig?/ withuut equivocation. The speech will attract attention and will be extensively quoted as felgniflcant, because of the SEj.?-. fact that the senator, who Is a member of the nenate finance committee, and has HB? ' Iaxv Kaon n financial authority in mat Iters of legislation of that character, has been one of the distinguished national Republican leaders who were so conservative on the silver question as to be open to criticism by their party associates , Mr. Allison being, nl fact, one of those who opposed the Insertion of the word "gold" In the St Louis platform, though he never wavered In his support of both platform and ticket The Emmetsburg speech reveals that Senator Allison is now advocating the gold standard as the basis of the currency system, and as being absolutely necessary to the safety of our credit and the continued prosperity of the United States. In the course of his address he took occasion to repudiate the double ] Moa 4n Mnnwtlftn With the I (free coinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1 theory, as dangerous, reasoning that It means nothing more nor less than a single silver standard, with a depreciated dollar. This, Mr. Allison holds, aa do all sound money men. means simply that the poor will aufTer by the reduction of the purchasing power of the dollars received for wages, defraud those holding Insurance policies, depreciate the savings of the 5,000,000 depositors In savings banks, as well I as all credits, and produce stagnation and paralysis In all lines of business, which would continue for years. Every phase of the silver question la effectively dealt with, including the argument that is based upon the per capita theory, in which the silver advocates attempt to show a relationship between the volume of money and the prices of commodities. Senator Allison demonstrates clearly the absurdity of this claim by showing that the prices, .according Xoy the per capita theory, should be higher to-day than they werrprevious to 1873, when the fact is they are lower. Yet financial statistics, which Mr. Allison quoted, sh..w that j there Is a greater volume of money In circulation than there was In 1873, while prices then were much higher than they are now. There can be no disputing of this point. IThe Republican party and the wound money, or gold standard men, will re[v Jolce to note that Senator Allison, who ho* heretofore been In some quartern regarded am too compromising in his views, has taken the stand lie has. Also that t*he people of Iowa, which was regarded In the 1R96 campaign as a doubtful state oa this question, are endorsing bis position enthusiastically. The Incident is one of the many similar cases fej throughout the country, and In view of the probability that there will be an atj \ tempt to revive the silver erase In 190e. and in the coming Congress, it portenda more pmnouncod feeling for sourn; money. Even Dcmocrailc sentiment baj ??? I I undergone, to win* extent, a change which la discounting to leaden of Mr. Bryan's ichooL 'Wat Virginia Coal Aglio. We observe by an extensive editorial article In the Intelligencer that West Virginia coal Is largely shipped to free trade England. Wherefore, then, the high tariff on It, which It 1s claimed Is necessary for "protection r' Protection from what 7? Register. The Intelligencer quoted from the leading Iron and coal trade paper In England a full explanation of the reason* for the conditions which are advancing these prospects. They are wholly due to the situation which exist , ? ? . - T". I m# ?n . iU uw U BUD fiiugHHiu OUU HVk IV uouv | condition* existing In protected America. If our contemporary were (air to tt? readers it would bring out thefe'faots which, on high English authority, present so much encouragement to West Virginia'! chief Industry and make clear the deplorable situation In the mining industry of Great Britain and other European countries. The Intelligencer did not state that our coal Is now being shipped to England in large quantities, but did state that we are furnishing British steamers with coal, and that the British ambassador had recommended the product for that purpose; moreover, that the English paper looked with apprehensions upon the prospect that we would Invade the Brltlah market It alao admitted that we could supply all the British coaling stations In the world better than Cardiff and the Tyne coi^d, and this was attributed to the had condition of the industry prevailing In free trade England. Incident to this question, the IntelllnnhllahM VMtfprrfkv ?n article from the free trade New York Timos, showing how th? West Virginia coal industry has wonderfully developed In the past ten years, and that our product la already "known throughout the world." It shows how, In the county of Marlon alone, of which Fairmont Is the county seat, and the centcr of the upper Monongahela coal field, the production has Increased from 100,000 tone a year In 1887, eleven years ago, to the 2,000,000 tons which this year's production will reach. This Is but a drop In the Ducket to what the out-put of the entire state will be, although Marlon county Is one of'the most Important fields, and the Industry In this state is far from what it will be In the development of the near future. The great West Virginia coal Industry has won fame in other lands and has developed under our protective system. William L. Wilson, the great Democratic free trorin. his 8P_at In Con dtp ?s by advocating free coal and free lumber and aiming at these product* In his tariff bill, and he represented the particular district to which reference Is here made. France's Problem* The situation between England and France growo in Importance as the days go by. The Impression In Europe now Is that there Is but one thing that can prevent war over the Fashoda claim and that will be for France to relinquish her position. England as a party to back down Is entirely out of the question, for the unanimous endorsement of the course of the government by the press ?nd nubile render* the retirement of that country utterly lmpcerible. It Is stated confident'.? that even a hope of a compromise on the part of Great Britain cannat be entertained While the gravity of the situation involving war between England and Prance cannot be overestimated, there is a confidence expressed in some wellinformed quarters that France does not dare to pursue her claims to the extremity that would make drastic measures by England a certainty and. a necessity. The problem confronting France Is how she can relinquish her claim with honor, and without promoting and Increasing tbe already strained domestic condition* which are causing the government so much anxiety. England's great naval power Is in Itself a strong argument for a graceful backdown on France's part, if It Is passible to back flown gracefully without humiliation. In this respect the position ni rnnno i? nut unlike that of Soain some months ago, though there it no intention to make an odious comparison of the condition or tho character of the two countries. The French are a people 'pt wonderful resources, and the politicians and diplomats are shrewd enough to And some way out of the mess Into which Marchand has gotten himself and his government An Office Seeker's Revenge. Democratic organs that are declaring that Congressman Dayton and other West Virginia congressmen have "been treacherous to labor Interests" since their election, should "be more specific. This Is a charge which cannot be borne out by facts. The reference to Congressman Dayton's coure*,by the Wheel* ???<>? anil a tiCAnnn. 11IK UCUIUVI UllV Viftuii. auu ? f> ciamento ?ct forth In "display type" and signed by a Fairmont Republican, who openly boasts that his future Is to be devoted to the defeat of Mr. Dayton and Senator Elklh9. will be amusing to those who are famHlar with the circumstances and who know the Individual referred to. It so happens that he was a candidate for postmaster at Fairmont and did not receive the appointment. This person then Immediately rushed Into the Democratic organs with manifestoes announcing what he was going to do about It. He Is still using the Democratic press and still Issuing manlfc*toefl. His personal feelings will not be relieved until he accomplishes tho undoing of Dayton, and then, to use his own solemn warning, he will enter .1 -I# fa-tr txf .Infontlnn upon klie DCU-|liiywn:u ?? > ? u. v. ?v *??. >(? Mr. Elk Ins for the United States senate Jn 1900. He will look after the election of that legislature himself. The person whom our Wheeling contemporary name* is the only one of the candidate* for the Fairmont postofllce who places his personal disappointment above his party principle* to the extent :hnt he in doing his beat to send a Dem. oerat to Congress and will next dlctale :he successor of Senator Klklns! They ire all loyal, deserving Republicans, svhilo tho person referred to Is llocklng with the Democrat* mad venting himself through the Democratic organs In a way that emphasizes the -good judgment shown by Mr. Dayton In not selecting him for postmaster. Usually, in selecting men to Oil places, true blue party men ore chosen, and If the Democratic organs see anything to adiqlre In a person who sacrifices bis principle* to gratify a personal feeling and to rote for a representative who will vote against the principles he pretend* to espouse, they are welcome to the comfort they can gel out ol it. In the meantime, the Fairmont poetoffice la getting along In the excellent bands In which it was placed, and the citizens of that city are sending and receiving their mall regularly and without complaint. At last accounts both Mr. Dayton and Mr. Elklna were pursuing the even tenor of their ways, undisturbed byterrlflo manifestoes predicting the awful political fate In store for them. Referring to a comment the Intelligencer made on criticisms of our peace commissioners for taking their families to Paris, and some newspaper Inquiries aa to whether the government would , pay the bill, and also on comments of a sneering nature In the Spanish press to the same effect, the Register wants to know If this paper did not refer to the Hawaiian commission, which was likened to a party of Cook's tourists. Tho Intelligencer meant precisely what it said. Its comment was based upon London and/Paris dispatches, which referred particularly to the similarity of Madrid sneers and onrament* indulged In by certain American papers. There was no "confusing of Incidents." nnd' the Reg later** gratuitous correction is unwarranted. The cost of the Cuban and (he Philippine campaigns to Spain was six hundred millions of dollars. This Is a good sited obligation for a bankrupt nation to face, and no wonder the Spanish commissioners would have the United States to assume the so-called Cuban debt?something which the United States has no intention of doing. The eloquent comparison made by Hon. Chaunccy M. Depew between the condition of the country previous to the last Presidential election and the degree of prosperity witnessed to-day was one of the most effective political speeches ever made toy the New York orator. New Publication. A IUUBI iUB(lum>C uvua fjk UUJO la "The Treasure Divers," by Charles Frederick Holder, and which Is constructed somewhat after the style of Jules Verne's romances. It comprlnes the supposed adventures of a boy In the depths of the sea In a sub-marine boat.-.giving at the same time useful knowledge of all deep sea animals known to science without any dry technicalities.?Dood, Mead & Co.. New York; Frank Stanton, Wheeling. Tfre writer who produces on entirely original creation In literature these days, is entitled to the attention of every literary person; and If his work Is at the same time wholly logical, true to life and of absorbing Interest, he surely can lay claim to a careful reading. Such has been the accomplishment of Randall Irving Tyler in producing a remarkable work entitled "Four Months After Date." It is a vivid storr, full of sharply drawn business detail, which Is Itself as fascinating as romance. And there Is some clever character drawing, notably that of a young heiress who, for sheer love of adventure, undertakes to block a bust ness deal, and is only removed as an obstacle by marrying 'Billy's' partner. It Is a strong piece of work, and If not a novel with a purpose,; surely serves n purpose as a keen arraignment of one of the destructive forces of our highstrung society.?Stuyvesant Publishing Co., New York. "The Trumpeters" and other poems make up a volume of very good verse of varied subject and theme.?Haworth Publishing Co., Washington, D. C. "Plnocchlo's Adventures in "Wonderland" Is one of those unique tales of a lively fancy that has Its own little world and atmosphere, and that carries with it an especial charm. It has the originality of "Alice in Wonderland" and the same veris mtlltudo. The fancy of the canvas writer makes the wooden mionet. live, suffer from the conn* quences of many amusing pranks, and finally, seeing the errors of all such thoughtless ways, turn into a happy, living, well-behnved, manly boy.?Jordan, Marsh & Co., Boston. "The Title Mongers," by William Farquhar Payson, is a work that treats of tnobocracy In this count|y and teaches a lesfon, but whether It will be heeded by that class of society that covets a title more than an honest heart li another question. The author treats in an exceedingly interesting ;way a European ayndicate th;ii sent a titled Frenchman to this country to marry an helrers.?Dodd, Mead & Co., New York; Frank Stanton, Wheeling. "Vibration the Law of Life," by W. H. Williams, is the unique title of a unique work, which cannot fail to Interest tho medical profession?but its easy and popular style mnkes It n book pre-pmlnently for the general roader and one that will bo found immensely useful to everyone who would rather live than die.?Temple Publishing Co., Denver, Col. "Melr Eiofovltch," a Polish novel, translated bf Iza Younq, Is a work which delates to the trials and persecutions of a sect of Jews known as f Karaites, and through which runs the Inevitable but ever attractive story of love, devotion and sacrifice.?\V. L. Allison Co.. New York; Frank tftanton. Wheeling. The Tout of PrtAlug Culm. The United States arc certainly entitled to retain possession of the Philippine Islands If the peace commissioners so decide, for th?' cost of the war runs far Into the millions, and the end Is not yet. The money paid out reaches an astonishing total. To free tin- atomach, liver, bowels and blood of disease, However, i* not an expensive undertaking. A few dollnrn Invented In t/?r'? Htomach Bitten will occompllah the tniik ennlly. The poor ns well us the rich car. afford It. KitlKtiUT*m|i!nr Cnutltvp-i jrrrn* Cam* innndftj-'i Kirtirtlon to Plttitinr:;, WHl he Tuesday. October 11, and the Baltimore & Ohio in the route volcctcd. A npeclal train of Koyal Blue coachM, with parlor cam attached. will leave , Wheeling at 6:3<> a. m., making quick time. lteturnlng a apodal tiuin will leave PUtnburgh at midnight. Low ratrn. Make your nrrangeinuntB now to go with tlila excursion*, MILUOAN, WILKIN * OO. Reasons. The philosopher never makes a statement unless be has a good reason with which to ?... Tl ? L. . prove mere n a good reason to back up our state meat* concerning the merits of the + + + + + / Stultz & Bauer Piano. That's why musicians prefer them. Call and examine them. + + Miffiqan, Wilkin & Co. POINTED PARAGRAPHS. Women's shoes are naturally tight when they are full Jonah's experience was an example of prophet and loss. Biscuit making as practiced by aome women la hard work. The meaner a man Is the harder ho trim to lower his record. Our worst misfortunes hover on the brink of our apprehensions. Nightly changes of scene break the monotony of the actor'? life. The broker who Is long on wheat la always anxious about his future. The prettier the girl the more attention she seems to think (he requires. "Know thyself," says the philosopher. T??, but who Is to Introduce us? It's easier to see through the plot of a play than through the big hat in front of It. The respect due to old age la always dealt out with a ladle to the wealthy grandparent \ An Irish philosopher says we can only get^thc things that are beyond our reacn ay Birivuio iui u>"u. A defeated candidate says thrre la no honesty in politics. Perhaps not, but the supply seeme to equal the demand. It's poor consolation to the man who is hard ud to know ithat the welldressed man Is compelled to keep a little behind the fashions.?Chicago Dally News. What Attracted the Crowd. Parkersburg State Journal: There are queer signs displayed In every city which finds their way into print, and Parkersburg has its share, but the palm is yielded to the following, which has drifted in from the far east. Mrs. Marshall, an Indigent widow, went into the laundry business on a small scale. She had her sign painted upon the Vinttara nf h?r front window like this: No. I Mrs. Mar shall La undress All work punctually dono Open XL 7 o'clock See specimens In this window. The next morning when she went out to seo what caused the crowd in waiting there she found that the left-hand blind had been Mown back by the wind and the sign hardly read as she meant it should although it attracted quite a crowd. Coit film (lie Limit* Pittsburgh Dispatch: The Wheeling boys who camo in last night had quite a bit of Innocent fun at the expense of ono of the Knights of Wheeling Commanded', whose name Is Joseph Wheeler. He Is a shoe merchant, and is of the same diminutive stature as the fa mous Josepn wneeier, ana wun < board does not look unlike the hero of j Santiago. It happened on Fifth avenue, when the street was crowded from curb to curb, and one of the boys asked In a loud voice, "Where's Joe Wheeler?" * : "Here I am," answered Sir Knight Wheeler, and Instantly he was surrounded by an enthusiastic crowd, all ; trying to shako hands with him. It was fully ten minutes before he was ableto escape. The little incident cost him . the. extreme limit. ^ Catarrh Cannot be Cura4. * with local application?, as they cannot ' reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is j a blood or constitutional disease, and in < order to cure it you must take Internal i remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is tak- , en internally; ana acts airecuy on me Mood anil mucoun surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure 18 not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one ot the beat physicians in this coiirvt+y for year*, artd If* a regular prescription. It Is compos- ( ed oC the best tonics known, combined with the best blood puvtners. acting directly on the mucous surfaces. The pcrfect combination of the two logredl- j enls Ib what produces such wonderful results In curlns Catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., ProT>?., Toledo.O. Sold by druffKlsts, prlco 75<\ Hall's Family I'll Is are the best. , KLY'S CRRAM HALM It a poiltlvoearr. Apply Into tbc nofltrllB. It Is qnlckly alfeorbnl. M contA at Drtiraitli or bjr mol!; MinplrB 10c. bj mall ELY imoTUSKS. 66 Wancn ?L, New Yorw CM). INTELLIGENCER COUPON. $ ? O $ Our Nation 2 i InWar.?<se<? I Ii The Intelligencer Is Issuing In A ' weekly parta an Invaluahlo illun- x trated history of the Hnanlnh-Ainrr- W ) lean war on sea and la mi. the pic- O turns being reproduced from photo- 4 . graphs and original drawings ex- #s pressly for tnln work. The. series, X * which Ih n continuation of Undo I flam's Navy Portfolio, also In- O eludes photographic reproductions 4 , of pictures owned by the govern- A ment and stntes, showing the hero- X , ' ism of tlio nation during tho past x 1 century. O i They nre issued In 1G weekly parts 4 i of jr. pages each, and are sold nt o ' the nominal price of 10 cents each A " and ono coupon cut from the Intel- X 1 llKcnoer. They ran l?n purchased O at the lntelllK?'neer olTlee on and i after Monday, August 1, or will ho o 1 , sent by innll; add U cents each for A J posts go. Nos. 1 to >1& now ready. X CUT 1IIIS our O jbwslbt?john bmk?e?wl n! ? ) '. WHEN YOU WANT TO MAKE A PRESENT Ton win find th# inost satisfactory place to purchase It Is at this Jewelry Store. No matter how much money or how little money you want to spend, you will find a suitable present here. John Becker & Co., JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS. 3827 Jacob 8tr??U J. 6. RHODES & C?. Underwear Bargains! tf ______ CHILDREN'S NATURAL WOOL UNDERWEAR? at 25c a garment?Shirts and T"? Alt < if. ranis. sizes at me same price. MEN'S, WOMEN'S /KD CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR |n every grade. Forty-eight qualities to select from, at last year's prices. COOL WEATHffi SBIKT WAISTS in Alpaca, Cloth and Serge, just opened. YOU WANT CANTON FLANNELS now and you can save two cents a yard by looking over o?ir remnants. J. S, Rhodes & Co. AMUSEMENTS. OPERA HOUSE. ||| S GRAND OPERA. THE MUSICAL EVENT OF THE SEASOV. MME. SOFIA SCALCHI, The World's Greatest Contralto. MILE. HELENE NOLO], The Famous American Prima Donna Soprano.' SIGNOR CODURRI CANCIC, The Celebrated Italian Tenor. His Third Appearance In Anferica. * SIONOR ACHILLE ALBERT!, <* The RenotHPt'd Baritone. Mr. Walter Pick, Musical Director. Will present In costume, with new scenery. the first act of 8EMIRAMIDE, and the second act of MARTHA. Preceded by a Grand Operatic Concert Prices?All seats on lower floor $1.50; admission $1.00. Reserved seats in balcony *1.00; admission 50c. Seats on sale at C. A. House's Music Store at 8 a. m. Tuesday, October 11. oc8 ?OPERK HOUSE# Saturday. Oct. 15. Matinee and Night. Direct from the Fourteenth Street Theatre, New York, PAUL GILMORE 111 THE DAWN OF FREEDOM. A. Romantic Tale of the Spanish-American War. 7?Great War Scenes-". The Battles on Land and Sea. The Destruction af Cervera's Fieet. The Fall of Santiago. A Red, White and Blue Production. Matinee prices?76c. 50c and 25c. Ntfht prlceft-91.00. 75c and 60c. Seats on sale at B. A. House's Music Store, Thursday. October 13. oclO yu r k lecture and enter. JR. U A. tainment course..... Season Ticket* $1.25. Seats reserved without extra charge, 3ct. 17....Alexander Black'a Picture Play. "No modern dlveralun la, perhaps, no nnlt-Artallv nruinir.r n? Xlr ninotr'a unique creation, the picture play."? Nashville American. Nov. 22 Mr. and Mrs. Francis Labadle. "The Duologue Entertainers. An Original Idea." Dec. fl Ixjvntt's Ronton Stars. "Tlipre are four people In the company, but each Is an artist of the very tlrst quality." Jan. U? Dr. Duncan MucGregor. "Gifted, distinguished, oratorical, humorous, sublime."?New York Times. Subject?The Grip and Grapple of Gnat Men and Great Nations Feb. 9 Hon. Wallace Bruce. His popular and brilliant lectures have i.Mlmrtf I. .... of Common Sense, Humor, Wit and | Eloquence." oc8 Q RAND OPERA HOUSE. One Solid Week, commencing Monday, Dctober 10. Matinee every day. commcncng Tuesday. THE WILSON THEATRF. CO.. SupportIn* MISS UNA CLAYTON. !n ilgh class repertoire. Chnnjre of play each lay. Night prices?10, 20 and COc. Mutlneo | >rlcc??10 and 20c. ocC i ? i 8TATIONEtlY, BOOKS, HtTO. J JASE DALL GOOttS. Hammocks, Croquet, War Maps and i Novelties. Pittsburgh Dlspatcfc, Cotnmor. Inl Gazette, Post, Times. Cincinnati Enlulrer, Commercial Tribune. New York ! md other leading dnllk*. Magazines, Sta- i lonery, Gospel Hymns. C. I!. OUIMBY, ! J denti3tr7. ~i7iT worthenT DENTIST. Pea body Building:, Room No. 331. 126 Market Street.... Wlicaling, W. Va TAKK Kl KVATOlt. Jv't >OOK rnrNTiNfjL> YUuntrntcd Catalogue*, plain or In colon*. I'rlntlim from llalf-Tono Knffravlnjtft finely executed. on pr1nt1nqOirda, IHII lloAdn, Circulars and all Hindu of Job Work done at reasonable price*. The brut rotor* only uncj In the printing of all work. thh iNTi:i.uaENci:n jon fainting omcu. ? ***?* A?sljr mSJjJ 5SSb.'WK W Fltte ^venut, Pttttburrt^k ****? SHORTHAND? TYPEWiOiWfi" . Instruction. ,t8Sl*Jt P"PU> Only. Waiter Bould. i: n3oruf^^^i? ^ ' ^ WbeeUnr, W.'Va. ^ :::NEW MCCONVILLEHOTE:. ~ti 6. Robtuoo, Proprietor, turcvsgcn. km count iowt STOBHYIlUi NR. When In Steubenvllle itop u the abort hotel. Rates JIM per day. Liberal tni by the wee It. oclt ? >? & !; WflOLE VBEAT PANCAKE FLOlll< Bone. Brain and Nerve Food. MaKea delicious, wholesome hot < * cakes. At Itr. BEHRENS C0.'S. ? ? ! REDEMPTION OF BONDS, LOAN OF I88L WHEELING, W. Va Oct. 10, 191 The following, bomli of the loaii ot UB have this day been drawn by lot, accort. Init to ordinance, and will be redeem* o> on the ??e ceases on that day! Nos. TOr 200, 606. 480. 684, 236, 79. 4K IK. 60, 312, 393, 15$, 325, 25, 601, 196 ej. 71 5* 411, 58. 437, 293. 70S. 1S6. 466. 435. 227/1*1 S 224. 106. 746, 878, 5S6, 718, one hundred <$ lars eachNo*. 756, 826, 797, 759, Ave hundred do)* lars each. $ Nos. W, 847, one thousand dollars each. WM. B. 8IMPS0N, :v JULIUS POLLACk, ocll Commliilontra Violet Cream, Violet Cream. Keeps the skin soft and smooth, and pr* vents It from'chapping. PRICE 10o PER BOTTLE. Bold by o R. H. LIST, 1010 Main St and all dealers. WE lure the fear aost fashionable colors ? &t (all and winter wear. Call ut ? see . them. Just what you want L S. DINGER CO., 3? Twelfth Street. ...HEATING STOVES-. As the season will soon bo on ui, we u% showing this year's patterns of COAL, GAS AND OIL HEATING STOVES You win need something in this Una, and our prices will catch you. GEO. W. JOHNSON'S SONS, QIO Main Street. Late Publications ATjtAWjJg^tcnV THE DAY'S WORK, by Rudytrd Kipling, 12-mo., clo., illustrated....41.9 A GREAT LOVE, by Clara Loul* Burn ham, author of "Next Door, 12-mo., clo 8-2 THE REVOLT OP A DAUGHTER, by Ellen Olney Kirk, author of "Margaret Kont," clo ...Ha TALES FROM "McCLURE'S," 5 rola in box, small J6-mo.v price per v?et,^a ciom ji.so. wi LITTLE MASTERPIECES, 3 vols, in LAWE8'?' HOME ' JOURNAL LlLV FICTION, 3 vol?, small 18-mo? clota. Illustrated, per set v.vv?5 Liberal discounts from above publtohOT prices for cash or to regular customm. Frank Stanton, No. 1301 Market St r- 'I * TENTH ANNUAL J t PITTSBURGH \ ! EXPOSITION: f Opens Stpf. 7, Closes Oct. 22. J A MUSIC BY 4 SOUSArBAND \ THE GREATER ? * PITTSBURGH gANP, J t Walter Damrosch F And His N*w York Symphony ? Orchtstra. d : Victor Herbert * AND T)rf QcniMCNT KiNfl ^ HIS ?&U ULUUVIMIl vnii'i m \ OK NEW YORK. J I H/lGENBECK?^oSF.rLS. \ F '1 lie Fvnturv of the World's Fair. f 1 ? BOX-MAKING i J ?;* Machinery in Actual Operation. \ 2 MARVELOUS i I sea diving; EXHIBITION} Z LIFE-LIKE WAR PIC1URES IN THE . i 1 CINEMATOGRAPHE. 1 f> Latest Immlxnt In All Kind! ol MachlW * AOSilSSION, }S CENTS. ' Lowest Exr.uralon Kales. Including J w Atlmis^ion, on All Railroads. f Beautiful Forms and composition Ar* not mado by chance, nor can i.i >,.?msdo tnry ever in un> rout"? |M nt umill 6*P?nie. A -for chcaim. su. nn.l not (or Imccot wnrkmnmhlp. " 1 ,'lM V tretinoin nntl certain c?u?? rapid Away an.l entlro ^ tlon. Of arts on J For tict (Khlc't l? ?" '' ' * w ork, tlie Intelligencer JoM |,|j; OlilCU l? tb? ?! ? "