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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, November 18, 1898, Image 2

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r INUENDO'S SHAFTS],
Hurled at Mr. Parkinson by the
Register Fall i
I TO PIERCE HIS OFFICIAL HONOR ?
for there was evidence ad* j
duced before the counts'
coubt which shows that |
; he is guiltless of ant o
' alleged wrong doing ? a '
few remarks relative to
the arrest of w. m. meigh- i
en, the democratic chal- 4
lenger-.the intellioen- <.
cer's story substantially j
t CORRECT. t
There appear* to be no end to the un- a
fair construction* thai.Reglater la dls- ?
potci to place on the evidence and some '?
of'tfe facta connected with Use election t
returns tn Marshall county In order to c
further Its political ends and all in car- t
rylng out the deep laid scheme of Its (
party leaders to ateal the legislature ,
and make the voice of the people of 00 1
effect . J
The Intelligencer, In Wednesday mornine'ri
Issue. called attention to the fact n
I, that J. C. Parkinson la index clerk un'
der County Clerk Lewis, and that In hi*
official position that office gives him the ,
.right and privilege to enter the office or I
any part any hour of the aay or night. ,
But the Register falls to see that Mr. y
Parkinson had a right to do Jutt what .
he did. As an officer he knew the com- .
blnatlon to the vault, and, In company \
with the two gurfrda, (one a Democrat
.and the other a Republican), he entered
thfe vault to look at some records. '
BOTH GUARDS TESTIFIED THAT f
THEY WERE IN THE VAULT ALL i
THB TIME MR. PARKINSON WAS '
THERE. But, suppose they And not,
Btlll Mr. Parkinson's rlfftrt to be there ,
. could not be questioned. The Register
has b> use a wonderful stretch of lmag- ,
lnatton to cast the wholly undeserved .
reflection which H did on Mr. ParkinThe
Register, In the same article, re- ?
I fere to the report of the arrest or w. m.
-Melghen, a Democratic challenger at
the court house polling place In Uoundsvllle,
on election day, as given In the Intelllgen&r,
of which It says: "This publication
was untrue and unfair, and yet
the Intelligencer, through its representative
at Moundsville, declined, failed
and refused to make any retraction or
correotion of the falsehoods It had pub'
The Register's attention Is called to
v the following evidence, given under oath
before the county court, while canvassing
the election rturns, and the question
which called fur the explanation was
, . asked by j, A. Ewlng, a Democrat, and
representing the Democratic commutes
before the court. The following was
taken from the stenographer's report, ?
and Is from the evidence of G. S. Mc- i
1 Fa Aden, one of the election Judges of 5
the above named precinct: ,
Question?"Old you have hlm( Melgh- J
en) arrested?" , :
Answer?"! did, sir."
Question?"What for?" .
Answer?"In the forenoon every voter l
he was not personally acquainted with I
he-would whisper into Klts's ear that ho fl
challenged that vote, and, then com- "
mence to ^irgue with the voter, and ?
there was one (Mr. Day), they got Into fl
a discussion, and Mr; Meighen said that ?
if he had no other way they had pretty J
good muscles, and could settle it outside.
I~dld not think that proper talk before *
an election fcoard. We wanted to get J
along quiet. I went out, and reported 1
him to Cunningham, and- told Cunningham
that if he did not keep quiet to .*
arrest him. In the afternoon he re- B
IJ'CUICU liilQ, illiu vuaiicubcu u. / vifHp mKM |
by the name of Cunningham. We all
; knew the man; he has been living down
g here four years. And he would lean
over the rail. We could not do anything
i- for his blathering there."
>. When asked as t? the time Mr. Meigh
en was under arrest, Mr. McFadden
| , "He was gone about two hours, I suppose.
He wouldn't have been back
then, but Mr. Cunningham came to me
and plead for him; said that he promised
to behave himself. He was not
back there two and one-half minutes
before he was In another row."
Question?"What time of the day was
it when Mr. Melghen took the oath as
challenger?"
Answer?"It was after he was arrested
and released, I think."
Question?"He took the oath after he
1$ came back?" Answer?yes, sir."
1' Question?"Isn't it a fact that It was
['. not an act of the commissioners? "Answer?"They
didn't any of them object
V They thought It was all right. They
j:- didn't say I had not done right."
t,'. Question?"But they did not authorise
you to act?" Answer?"No, sir, but they
-v thought it was a good j<ft> so far as I
p: know."
I, ' This evidence was not disputed, nor
$ were any of the other judges examined,
except Mr. Rltz, although they, the
election clerks and Mr. Melghen were in
the rdpm at the time, and heard the
j above Evidence. Mr. Rita, in the course
i - of his evidence, said that he had nothing
to do with the arrest, and: that he did
not know for what the arrest was made.
The Intelligencer, In hi report of Che
Affair, said: "Mr. Melghen was released
from jail on his promise to refrain from
F disturbing the election."
The Register says: "Mr. Melghen, on
y the contrary, made no *uch promise,
but was released unconditionally, and
resumed his work, just ns he was per- j
fiorminK n wncn arrmcu,
Deputy Sheriff S. M. Cunningham,
who made the arrest and released Mr. ,
Melghen* when asked by Mr. Melghen,
In the presence of the Intelligencer'*
Moundsvllle representative, whether or
not he (Mr. Melghen), promised not to
disturb the election If released. MR.
CUNNINGHAM TOLD HIM THAT HE
DID. Mr. Cunningham, after reading
the Intelligences article, referred to,
?ald that it was aa fair a statement of
, the circumstances an could have been
made. The above ^'substantially the
facts from which the article was written.
<
The Intelligencer had no occasion nor J
Intention to publish anything but the
facts in the case, and was as fair to
ft a Ml* In its Dosses
IK Hon would permit. Thl? paper'*
s. Houndsvllls representative ottered,
whan approached by Mr. Melghen. to
s cori'ect the statement made Implying
Hint ill the Judge* were concerned In
the arrest, but Mr. Meljrhen Mid he did
not want part <?f the article refuted unleia
he could Ret all.
THE CANVASS COMPLETED
In Marshal! County?Mr. Davis Asks
For a Recount.
The Marshall county court completed
[!' the canvaas of the election returns yeaft.
terday. but poatponed declaring the result
until this morning, In order to give
t them tlm* for any other evidence that
might be brought before the court.
J. B. McClure. on behalf of S. R. Davis,
the defeated Republican candidate
for county commissioner, asked for a
recount of the entire county on corrnnlnaloner.?
Dunlevy's majority over Davis
*" *- U h?lnif
1111 1*1. Tnerc in i???v ?i uw?hm
ked for by other candidates. The recount
will commence next Tueaday.
TOrtlRKCOI.lt A IN OMDtV
Take Laxntlvo nromo Qulnlna TabIda.
All DruRdata refund (ha money
If It (alia to cure. 25c. The genuine
baa I* ft Q. on each tablet mw kt
REGISTER'S PERSISTENCE
Trying to InfluM Public UnUWU
Willi tk? Idiathat lb" Manlull County
II omnia SlionUI Im Thrown onl, tho
Tdtotw llltonk Brprctotlon by Col.
G?ors? B Calilwalt.
o t??E4Uor or the Intelligencer.
SIB:?A penlatent effort Hi being made
lob morning by the Regle:er1n leading
dMorlala to inflame public eentlment
rith the Idea (bat the Peturns In Marball
pounty etiould be thrown out.
Thhr la done preparatory to an lrnendd
outrage?stealing the ?eat of 3if.
fiurm a* siaxe lenator, jwr. oiurui uua
. minority of over one hundred and
Ishtjr,
The principle of lair la (hat return*
houldonly be thrown out when the true
eauli a! an election cannot be arrived
i by the canvaastng board or other
ninal whose duty it la to pass on the
Bnlf of the election. The formalities.
eremonlM and re* tape are all provided
aorelyforthepurpoee of trying to Insure
hat t(l? true result may be arrived at,
rut in caae by th? carelessness or willul
design cf the election oflloere theae
ormaHtiea are tmltted, if the true retilt
of a fair vote and an honest count
an be arrived at any Irregularities are
mmaterlal. The aacred right of Ainerlana
to vote is sot to be taken away
lecauae some Irregularity has been
ommltted unleaa the true result of
he election cannot be arrived at.
The whole contention la that at one oi
he precincts In Marshal! county the
vturns, on the night of the election,
rere placed In a flour sock Willi a rem
i foot long In it, and In this condition
mnried- over bv one of the Judges ol
lection, remember, to the county clerk:
'he law requires that the returns shall,
m the night of the election) toy the pre inct
election officers, be sealed up and
he names o? the officers written acrots
he place where It i? sealed. The writer
vps personally present at the court
Kfose, 1n Moundjviile, during the canrasa
of the vote of Marshall county fey
$ county count, as attorney for Mr.
tturav.
Jn the first place, there was no rent
n tee flour sack. The rent was In the
nVelope conflicting of a large paper
tag, in an entirely- different precinct
*he election officers trad not been furilshed
with the necessary large envelpe
In which to place the ballots after
hey were counted.
The law makes It the duty of one of
ha'election commissioners at the votng
place, as soon as possible after the
IWIht ora nlnaori ink* the DOll book.
ally sheets and 1)0110(3. After they are
ounted, to the county clerk. This was
loqe, and. In addition, the flour sack.
Iter toeing given to the county clerk,
iras under guard day and night toy a
democrat and Republican selected by
he different parties, until it was opened
ty ,the canvassing board; consisting of
he county court of Marshall county, on
ist Monday. The officers of the voting
recinct. two Republicans and- one
)emocrat, commissioners or judges, and
. RepublicaH and1 Democratic clerk,
/ere summoned before the county court,
nd swore. aJl of 'them, that the returns
n the flour sack were Just as they had
eft them on the night of the election,
nd that there was not the slightest evllence,
or even suspicion, of any alterttion,
fraud or wrong-doing.
The same Is 'true with regard to the
democratic and Republican officers at
he precinct where the rent was accilentally
torn in handling the envelope,
a large paper saok), at the precinct
rom which the torn envelope or sack
am? with the ballots in it.
At each voting precinct in this state,
rach voter'fl name Is recorded on the
toll book when he votes, and the ballot
te puts In the box bears upon the back
f it the signature of both the Demoratio
and Republican clerks. At the
lose of the polls the votes are counted
nd the number of votes for each office
t written out upon the poll book and
1?> placed thereon in figures.
This I* all certified to be correct by
he written certificate and signatures of
he Democratic and Republican com ml rloners
or judges, and of the Democratic
nd Republican clerks. The returns In
>oth of these precincts show that the
lumber of tailots returned to the county
lerk agreed with *the number of namee
ipon the poll books, and each ballot so
eturned had the signature of the Democratic
and Republican clerk at the votng
place on the back' of the ballot,
ioth the Democratic and Republican
ai >hoflA nrwlnotc iwnrfr thait
he tally sheets, poll book and ballots
>roduced before the county court as a
anvasiing board were just as they had
lelivered them to the county court, and
trere correct, and that there was no reaton
to even suspect any alteration,
raud or wrong-doing. If the poll Ixtoks
greed with the ballots, how could there
>e any mistake about the results? How
tould ballots be substituted when each
>al!ot 1? authenticated' with the signaures
of the two clerks, one a Democrat
,nd the other a Republican? The couny
court, as justice, the law and right relulred,
canvassed these returns, and it
rould have been a gross outrage if they
tad done anything else.
Ou Wednesday last the Register let
>ut a howl about crookedness and iregularlty.
No one at Moundsvllle befor.* the
:ounty court as a canvassing board, not
?l"? T?flmnrtratl(? Inwvor who tvn*
ihere watching the count, dared tc
harge that 'there was the slightest un?
'airness or evidence or suspicion oi
rnything crooked in the Marshall coun?
y vote. Such, talk Is perfect rot.
It Ib not known where the Registei
rot its misinformation, but only th<
ank brea'thof a foul and corrupt partismshlp,
which regards neither justice
lor truth, would breathe the charge un?
ier such circumstance*, that there was
iny shadow of wrong-doing connected
vith the irregularities in Marshall couny.
Such irregularities existed In every
>ounty In the state with regard to the
afte election, and every preceding elecIon
under the present law.
The charge has been made by the
democrats that In Preston county the
>aiIots were returned without the
tames of the election commissioners al
he vntlnnr olaces beinir written acrosf
he face of the paper tongs containing
toe ballots after they were sealed with
nuciluge. That particular Irregularity
las existed at quite a number of prejlncls
i?v every county in this state al
very election under this re?l tape law,
ivlth Its multlfaTious requirements on
he vpters and the officers at ach voting
pla^e.
Its requirements upon the voters as 1c
fixing their 'ballots resulted, in one pre3lnct
In Ohio county. In 2G ballots out cl
521 being thrown out because the voter*
Jid not fix them up properly. In MarKhali
county. 14 votes out of 109 were
Ask your doctor how
many preparations of codliver
oil there are.
He will answer, "Hundreds
of them." Ask him
which is the best. He will
reply, "Scott's Emulsion."
Then see that this is the
one you obtain. It contain:
the purest cod-liver oil, fret
r 1 ^ ] \
rrom unpleasant uuor anc
taste. You also get the hypophosphites
and glycerine,
All three are blended intc
one grand healing and nour<
ishing remedy.
joe. ?nd $1.00, ?U drug|Utt.
4 SCOTT & BOWHE. Chemliti. Ntw York. S
MILLIONS
OF
MOTHERS
USE ONLY
(fiticnia
FOR
BABY'S
SKIN
SCALP
AND
HAIR
For Ilab.r'Hsklu, sc^lp ntul lialr, nothing
in the whole \rorlil i? ho cleamtntt, purifying
and beautifying n? Ct'TICUILl
SOAP. For (llatrcMing heat rnahoR, chafInga,
Inflamraotlons auil eruptions, for
ornsted Itching, Irritations of flic scalp.
with ?lry, ihln and falling hair, for red,
rough haoda, vilh ihnpcleii nalla and
simple Infantile humors it is absolutely
without a rival.
SAVE YOUR SKIN
Irritations, chaflngs, undue or offensive
perspiration and other sanative uses,
nothing Is so soothing, purifying and refreshing
as a bath with CUTICURA. 80AP,
the most effective skin purifying and beautifying
soap In tho world.
Sold throughout the world. Price, CUTICURA
SOAP. 2f>c. CUTICURA (ointment).
60c. POTTER DRUG AND CIIEM.
CORP., Sole Props., Boston. British
Depot, 1 King Edward Street, London.
Depot Francals. 113 Faubourg St., Honore.
Paris. 8end for "Face, Hands and Hair
Book," mailed free.
thrown out in one voting place, 10 out
of another voting place out of about
100, and 5 out of another voting place
out of about 100, and many other votes..
All of these votes* were thrown out by
! the unanimous action of the Democratic
and Republican judges of election at
, the voting places, and not by the county
court as a canvassing 'board. Whether
, these votes were Democratic or Republican
is not known, because the county
court, unless a recount is demanded,
UNDEIR THE LAW. CAN ONLY
COUNT THE BALLOTS WITHOUT
OPENING THEM, and no recount has
been demanded In either Ohio or MarJ
shal* county as yet. (Since this was
written, Mr, Davis has asked for a recount
in Marshall county.?Editor Intelligencer.)
These results of this red tape law thus
operating in every county in the state,
j disfranchise enough voters to change
, the result of any election. The voters
I cannot be changed by the legislature,
but the law can. When the practical
effect of the law is to disfranchise the
people in 6uch numbers, the legislature
ought to change the law, as they cannot
, change the voters. A law which works
out such results is simply abominable
and .senseless.
It is to be noted that the vote of each
??? Marshall muntv WAR cam
! vossed and acoepted by the county court
as certified the night of the election by
, the officers of each voting place without
any change whatever.
; G. B. CALDWELL.
, Wheeling, November 17.
j THE BRIDGEPORT POST OFFICE.
Many Candidate* for tUe Position?-DU*
appoliitmnit Slinuhl not Kmbittcr.
, Applications for the Bridgeport post.
office are very rmuch In evidence. Petl!
tion? are "being circulated, and many
J letter? are being written to CongressI
man Danford. The appointment of the
postmasters Is the bete noire of all congressmen.
Where there Is but one ofllce
to fill and a half dozen or more applicants
for It It is impossible, of course, to
please all. A congressman should not
* be Importuncd too much, and his choice
' should be gratefully accepted by all
\ good Republicans, as the decision of one
. In the best position to know and detorj
mine wfoat Is to the be?t interests of the
party.
NV> personal or factional flght should
i be Indulged In. The different applicants
should quietly and" dispassionately pre|
sent their claims, avoiding any animosity
or feeling that will tend to disturb
party harmony. Contests should be
, conducted In a friendly, manly way, and
. the decision accepted without a murmur
I from the disappointed ones. That pcer,
less Republican. Jam-os G. Blaine, walked
out of a national Republican convcn,
tlon, a defeated candidate for the am1>l
tlon of his splendid career, and rolled
up his sleeves and went to work for his
' successful competitor for Hie nomination
for the presidency. Don't swear
. you will be a' Democrat if you don't
get the post-ofllce, and condemn the congressman
for not giving It to you. Remember
that he knows exactly what has
, been going on- in his party. No tricks
or treachery between his followers haw
?-1 "'? I "> "? 1/ nmulnHicm ?i iwl it
[ PtfCttpVU mit UWIIWC w. nuw?.k?D.f ...... ..
ho doesn't <fc> Jutit what you want to
I do Just sit down and quietly reason out
why. A man should bo a Republican
from principle and not from personal Interest?.
' Tl?i? first I'lnnfer.
5 A piece of flannel dampened with
Chamberlain's Pain Baimi and bound on
? to the affected parts Is superior to any
plaster. When troubled with a pain In
I the chest or side, or a lame back, give
It a trial. You are certain lo be more
than pleased with the prompt relief
which It affords. Pain JJoJin Is also a
, certain cure for rheumatism. For sale
by druggists.
It m
WE would llko every person who ever
i expects to buy a piano to see the clog.mt
Halm's & Co. piano in fancy walnut
case we arc offering at $210 (regular
price. $3?0) at our special sale.
No. 106r? Main street.
2 F. W, BAUMHR CO.
: .. "ti$- ' >' 1 ' . '..i.ii - ...
THE RIVER VISITORS
PromOfclo wpro lioxpllftbly E?ur??l??
by the Chamber of CobmiN* Committee?President
and Aru Vance
tiered.
Hospitality Ib WlieeUng'a lone wll
The ijcragc Wheeling man would rath
er entertain than He entertained. Ii
the atory vt Wheeling thla aaaertloi
finds frequent exentpiincauou.
iy, the Ohio Valley Improvement Asso
elation met here. What did they en
counter? The marble heart? The clammy
hand? Well, we would rather gue?
notl The particular brand of hospitality
that wae met by the representatlv<
business and, river men from the man)
Ohio Valley communities was a revelation
to nearly all of the visitors. President
Vance was one of those who thoroughly
appreciated that entertainment
So. when Colonel Vance started oul
with his party of Ohio Innocents on the
Queen City the other day, he gathered
t'hem around him, and expounded eloquently
and at great length upon
Wheeling's general goodness of heart.
"There is Frank Caldwell," said the
colonel. "Where can we tind a man
who's a better fellow, any way you take
him. He makes galvanized roofing, but
that isn't his fiault And what's the matter
with Quarrier, Haxlett, Hamilton,
Dovener and the other good people up
there?"
Thus and then some wss the colonel's
yarn spun. What wonder that a boat
load of people were up and
waiting when the Queen City arrived
at 1:30 o'clock the other morn
Ing? Captain Dovener was the only
member of the chamber of commerce
committee on -hand then, "but he explained
that Wheeling people were unused
to such late hours, and that
amends -would be in order on Thursday
morning, when the Queen City came
here on the return trip.
And maybe the amende honorable
wasn't in evidence yesterday morning.
At 8 o'clock the chamber of commerce
reception committee, together with
many other citizens, were on hand, and
the visitors were soon shining examples
of the remarkable effect Wheeling hospitality
has on its beneficiaries. They
felt as never before the logic of the
fact that tills is the best town on earth,
and that some of the best people on
earth (always excepting the Ohio man?
and woman) live here or hereabouts.
The Wheeling party stayed on board
the Queen City, and were the guests of
Captain Agnew and Purser Dan Lacey
so far a* the Belmont coal works, below
Bellaire. To the refrain of "Dixie" they
left, with a feeling of regret that was
mutual, and returned to the city on a
car t'hat was furnished by Vice-President
B.- W. Peterson, of the Wheeling
Railway Company.
Colonel and Mrs. Vance were handsomely
remembered' by their guests on
Wednesday night, when. Colonel Pursell,
>?? oinnimnt T^amoflBtrlan. nresented
them, on behalf of all making the trip,
with a "beautiful loving: cup, together
with flowers for Mrs. Vance especially.
Both were visibly affected, and Colonel
Vance responded feelingly.
IT'S CHAIRMAN EBELING VOW.
The Sixth Ward Council man Chairman
of the Pittance Committee.
Last evening, a special meeting of
the city cutmoU committee on finance
was (held- in City Cleric Watkins' office
for 'the purpose of electing a chairman
to succeed ex-Councilman Morris Horkfheimer
and to transact other business.
The committee was unanimously in favor
of Councilman Charles Ebellng, of
the Sixth ward, for the chairmanship,
and he went through with a rush.
The committee recommended to council
an ordinance re-appropriating mime
from departments whose expenditures
have not come up to expectations to departments
whose appropriations (have
not been equal to the demands made
upon .them, as follows:
WITH DRAWv. | ADDED.
Flro dept $1,450 Health dept....$1,001
MarkctH <iu0 Pollco dept 10
Cemeteries luO 8cales ...; 20
Real estate 350 City Prison...? 60
Main St. bridge. 40 Cont. expenses. 20
Total .*2,190 Total .$?5
MR. P. H. MOOR? STRICKEN"
Yesterday at Noon by Paralysis?Hopes
for his Recovery.
Yesterday at 11:46 o'clock, while in the
City Bank building, Mr. Philip Henry
Moore, editor of the Ohio Valley Manufacturer,
was suddenly stricken toy paralysis
that extended over his entire
right side and to his tongue. He was
taken to the North Wheeling hospital,
where his condition lost night showed
some J improvement and hope is expressed
by his physician that he will recover
his power of speech and the use
of his limbs. The news of the unfortunate
occurrence spread over the city
and occasioned general regret, Mr.
Mbore being held In high esteem
throughout the community. The public
will Join with the stricken man's relative*
in the sincere ho-pe that he will
soon recover.
WILBUR OPERA COMPANY.
The Wilbur Opera Company gave an
excellent production of the tuneful opera.
"Grand Duchess" yesterday after
noon, and last night a large ana appreciative
audience listened to "Beggar Student."
The selections by the male quartette
were encored repeatedly, and Anna
Laughlln, the child wonder, delighted all
who heard her. She will Introduce new
specialties to-day, and should be seen
by all who appreciate artistic work.
This afternon the company will present
the comic opera which is said to contain
more laughs than any opera ever written,
"La Moscotte." To-night's "bill will
be a revival of the favorite operatic creation.
"Maritana. It will be given With
stage accessories.
MR. 8CHNBPF APPOINTED.
Yesterday Mt. Christian Sohnepf received
notice from Governor Atkinson
of his appointment as a delegate representing
West Virginia at- the National
Pure Food and Drug Congress at Washington,
beginning January 18. Says the
governor; "Being desirous of ha/ving
West Virginia intelligently represented,
I appoint you n delegate and hope It
will be your pleasure to attend and represent
our state." Mr. Schnepf will accept.
AUCTION I
All Slerllitff Silver OI.VIOOO Hue trill be
( old nC pur miatlon ante, now j;oln?r '">
Hilt I* the time to get silver for your life
time,
ntl.LOX. WIIKAT & IIA NO M Kit CO.
v,WAV.^
= Hi ifpmim r?11
e *3^ ?-g, **
? whiskey is the product of the fame
5 tUis offer is genuine, the editor of 1
| JOS;||FL
V <
Oh! The [
Of Rheu
Its Tortures Known to .
t -ft
Thousands. ?
, The &ohea and pains of Bhenma- H
tism become a constant com- ra
' panion to all who are victims of in
. this disabling disease. The peo- ?
' pie generally are #ot acquainted |{
: with the cause of the disease, K
i though thousands know its tor1
tures.
Everybody should know that
Rheumatism is a peculiar-acid condition
of the blood, upon which all
liniments in the world can have ;
no effect whatever. The best ~4
blood remedy is needed?one which
?a fn /? f.lw TOrv nftnf, of the
IW ? *"? ^ O" vw - * ?J
disease and force it ont. Swift's
Speoifio (S.-S. S.) is the right
remedy for Rheumatism, because
it is the opiy blood remedy free m
from meroury, potash and other oi
minerals which intensify the dis- re
ease, causing stiffness of the joints on
and aching of the bones. R!
S. S. S. neutralizes the acid C<
condition of the blood, and forces nl
ont every trace of the disease. It di
reaches even the worst cases
where the doctors have made
oripples with their prescriptions
of potash and morenry. Sj
C0LLAB3?M'F.
'eCt
BH turndov
all warr
lars as
special
HHHHHhV <321
\
The Kind Yon Have Always Bo
j In use for over SO years, ha
? sonal suj
! K*v*T7/. /-<McAlACj Allow no
> All Counterfeits, Imitations an
pcrimcnts that trifle with an
In fonts and Children?Expcrh
What.is C/
Castoria is a substitute for Cas
A C?Mtno Tf ?o IT,
UIIU OUOIUIU^ ?v 11] Ml
contains neither Opium, Mori
substance. Its age is its giiori
and allays Feverishness. It cc
Colic. It relieves Teething1 Tri
and Flatulency. It assimilate;
Stomach and Bowels, giving I
Tho Children's Panacea?The
GENUINE CAST<
Bears the Si?
The Kind You Have
In Use For Ove
THC CCWTAUW COMW?H?, TT WUWW
"A HANDFUL OF DIRT
FUL OF SHAME." CLE
SAPC
STATIONERY, BOOKS, ETO.
2^ABE BALL. UOODS.
Hammocks, Croquot, War Maps and
Novelties. Pittsburgh Dispatch, Commercial
(Juxetto, Post, Times. Cincinnati Enquirer.
Commercial Tribune. New York ?v
and other leading dallies. Magaxlncs, Sta* Al
tlouery, Gomel Hymn.. R By_
1411 Market St root. li
AND SHIPPING*CHARi
is a more tlian liberal offer w
that the whiskey given is voi
of these famous brands: Gi bsc
Guclcenheimer,?every bottle
of absolutely pure rye wliis
: retailing whiskey a
t wh
This offer good only 'till stock of 500 1
ber that the whiskey is just as we rep
money. We ship in plain packages t<
ins distilleries mentioned and is sold by us
this paper can substantiate. Send order w
EMING &?SON, JSa
imatism'I
M
' jly wife-#*! for years a ntu,l
om Khoumstism, tod ni t>(w H
instantly, but oould obtain no
he doctors said the disease ?u 11S W
> strike the. heart at any tin>?7fl
bleb event <J,f?tli would be inevittt j^M
"Every kind of treatment rwaT 1
ended for Rheumatism vras >in
eluding widfcly advertised blood nj H
lies, but none did any good. 6k
ew worse ail .the while and ?u?.
iced 'to a mffito shadow of her
"it wis at' this critical period tiu
?- w,s tried
thiBmedicineseeowi H
mm to reach th? ai.
sh^h&s had no too^
"Blackahetr, G?." H
Every one afflicted with Rheg.il
atiBtn should take Swift's Sps I
fic, the only remedy which cm I
aoh their trouble. S. S. S. will H
ire the most aggravated case ol |
beumatiam, Oatarrh, Cancer, I
jutagious -Blood Poison, Scroti I
a, Eczema or any othor blood
Bease. It is guaranteed
Purely Vegetable
Books mailed free by Swift I
>ecifie Company, Atlanta, Gt, H
iDDBtra.
rHD FOUR PLY COLLARS
ie Linen Collars?30 perting,
pretty standing or
in shapes?sizes 12 to 17?
anted four ply?as fine colothers
sell for 13c?our
price 10c, or 3 for 23c. + +
's Collar Department,
D and 1322 Market Street.
light, and which has been
9 borne the signature of
been made tinder his per-'
>crvision since its infancy.'
nno tn deceive von in this.
d Substitutes arc but Kill
endanger tbe health of
nee against Experiment]
ASTORIA
tor Oil, Paregoric, Drops]
irmless and Pleasant. It'
thine nor other Narcotlo
mtce. It destroys Worms
ires Diarrhoea and Wind,
Dubles, cures Constipation I
) the Food, regulates the
lealthy and natural sleep,
mother's Friend.'
DRIA!always
mature of
i Always Bought
r 30 Years.
r ?rwKcr. wiwtoiw crrv.'
may be a house:an
house with
>LIO
MACHINERY. _
i ei5man jt co..
li
GENEKAL MACHINISTS
;d manufacturers of marin?
and stat ion art engines.
m v.-:.?;in?. w.
ivwimmmmw
QES PAID BV US j
ucu you siop.iu tuiui*. h
ir choice of any or all i I
)n, Finch, Overholt or i I
holding a full quart i I
key, seven years old. i
IOLESALE PRICES. |
jarrels is exhausted. Remem- $
resent It, or back comes your |
> save you annoyance. The |
without adulteration. That ?
'ith P. O; money order at once. |
and Retail DruRtlsts, i
arket St., Pittsburg.
?

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