OCR Interpretation

The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, March 09, 1899, Image 6

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1899-03-09/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

At Nizhni Novgorod o! Interest to
United States
Of Buyers and Sellers who Represent
the Commercial Interests of Russia,
and tlie Buying Public of all Eastern
and Asiatic Russia ? Industrial
Products and Agricultural Implements
Should b? Represented.
WASHINGTON, March 8.?A report
10 mo siaie uepariment irom consul
Covert, at Lyons, lays strong stress on
the desirability of the United States being
fully represented at the coming annual
fair at Nizhni Novgorod, Russia,
which Is held during August and September.
This Is the great annual gathering
of buyers and sellers who represent
the commercial Interests of Russia
and the buying public of all Eastern
and -Asiatic Russia.
It Is a market that has up to the present
time been visited only by tourists,
but France has been studying the subject
and an otflclul publication on the
subject, the result of over a year's study
by a special agent of the government,
fflves a mass of Information concerning
the annual fair and the Immense population
that Is to be reached through representation
there. Russia Is making
great efforts toward Indurtrlal expansion
and the development of the Immense
mineral resources of the Ural
mountains and of all the country open
cd by the trans-Siberian railroad. The
imperial government has granted free
trade for the next ten years In all articles
entering Russia for use In the Ural
and Siberian mines. Specimens of the
machinery Included In this ukase will
be largely pertaining to railroad, mln- j
ing and agricultural Interests and will '
receive the attention of the people who
represent these Interests now on the
eve of development. hTe Russian governmcnt
realizes Its need of assistance
from the great manufacturing countries
of the world In prosecuting Its commercial
conquests of the populous east and
Is making every effort just now to Introduce
modern machinery of the kinds referred
to which it is not now In a position
to manufacture at home.
All agricultural Implements, fertilizers,
etc., which may be exhibited at the
fiat fair will be brought to the attention
of every farmer In Asiatic and Eu
vopciin nussia mrougn me meaium ni
"artels" or agricultural societies which
The Oregon Is due at Manila, Adml
under the encouragement of the Russian
government have multiplied rapidly
in the past decade.
France has established a consulate at
Nizhni and her commercial representative
there lays great stress on the necessity
not only of France being well represented
by manufacturing agents at
the fair but of sending such exhibits as
will bring the manufacturer In direct
contact with the Russian consumer,
since the people will not buy on oral
representations, engravings and catalogues.
For Ships Practically Completed.
O.lcbrntlon of the Event.
rORT ARTHUR, Texas, March S,?
The Port Arthur ship canal will be
practically completed about the 20th Instant,
when it Is proposed to celebrate
the event In a fitting manner. The
canal was designed and constructed by
Mr. Robert Gilham, general manager,
and chief engineer of the Kansas City,
Pittsburgh & Gulf railroad. Mr. A .K.
Stllwell, president of the road, first suggested
the canal and Interested Mr. .1.
De Goeljen, Jr., of Amsterdam, Holland,
a large foreign holder of the road's securities.
The plans, prepared by Mr. Gllham,
were approved by foreign engineering
experts, and the work was begun during
the spring of 1S96. The canal Is designed
to extend deep water from the
Sabine Pass to Port Arthur, the former
having a depth of twenty-flve feet over
the bar. The dimensions are the same
as those of the Suez canal?183 feet wide
and with a depth of twenty-live feel.
It Is seven and n half miles long. The
excavations were made by hydraulic
dredges, the work Involving the dredging
of 14,000,000 yards of clay, etc. Extensive
ship buslns, slips, docks, warehouw:;and
a large grain elevator are
In course of construction. Considerable
export business has already been done
at Port Arthur and when the canal Is
completed additional steamship lines
Will IJU cmUUIIHIH-'U. KM! mil DIM |;i IUIIU
locked unci an excellent one.
Dr. 1'iiH'h Cough Syrup will euro
a 9ough or col?l at once, Don't n*'gleet
your cough. It may give you serious
O Mi* z. 'Jb ? Hx -cl.
xu-r. 0IMv.ltd*oi H:ii Van. CoujM
Hj J Pe-ru-na makes cat
aIJl V nerves and clean met
branes;it cures catart
Mr. George Wal
*, ->^grr^Louisiana, Mo., gay
"From a pain-racked skeleton I w
changed by Pe-ru-na into a robust mat
Mrs. Emina Miller, Lolimersburg,
Harry Co., Mo., fcr
says: "I suffered with
chronic catarrh of the head, lljjlk /
nose and throat. I used U
thrco bottles of Pe-ru-na
and was cured.'1 wfffF
?Mr. W. T. Dabney, Ca
Tenn., says: 411 can recoi
mend Pe-ru-na as one of t
best medicines for nervo
prostration and liver
stomach troubles, c?
heard of. 1 am now wel
Mr. F. Bushwall, Scaly,
Texas, says: "I bars tried [~
Pe-ru-na and Man-a-lin and (lliu^
consider them the ^ca^f|/jlSC-,^8'
medicines for general de-J|SjV:^||
bility. My wife was also
greatly benefited by them.''
riflfigSh Mrs. J. Carpenter, Pen
nirln cftT?Q? *'T auffnf
from nervous headachi
and my nervous system w
#$?3$ 'l completely broken dovr
I received ?reat bene
from Pe-ro-na."
H. Goldman, Mansfield,
La., says: "I have used
several bottles of your Pe- a
ru-na for catarrh and sick<j|&^viv/headache,
and it lias done
mo more good than aoy-sH^CWS
thing 1 have ever used. I shall alwa
recommend it."
The Imperial Troops Defeated?Fai
luc may Follow Success.
VICTORIA, B. C., March S.-Deta
of the Insurrection In the central pro
Inces of China, received by the emprc
of India, state that the rebel force a:
the Imperial troops met In a pitched bs
tie on January 23, and the latter wc
defeated with great slaughter. Hu
dreds were killed and their bodies, aft
having been mutilated, were throi
Into the river, until, according to a cc
respondent of the China Mail, t
stream was like a log Jammed creek.
.filter inf ucieui ui mc uujjci
troops, the victorious rebels swept on
the cities of Kuyang and Mens Shei
which they took after a short siege,
soon as thoy passed the walls th
" 1.7,fc
s 5%
ral Dewey having" especially request
massacred men, women and chlldr
and performed all manner of revoltl
cruelties. They then burned the ca
tured towns.
After the successes the rebels push
on to Kauchon. The gates of the cl
were opened by sympathizers witfc
and the horrors witnessed at prevlo
captured were re-enacted.
Kauchon held out for some time,
length Nlu and his followers gained ;
entrance to begin their slaughter,
a revenge for his having held the cl
against the rebels, the unfortunate coi
mandant of the garrison was butcher
with savage cruelty. It is said 200 me
women and children fell In the strugf
attending the capture of the city. It
feared a great famine will follow the I
surrectlon for so terrified are the n
lives that the crops have all been 1<
standing and will not be harvested.
ITCHINESS of the skin, horrlt
plngue. Most everybody afflicted
one way or another. Only one sn
never falUnjr cure?Doan's OJnlmont.
any drug store, 50 cents. i
"Tod" fiioane, greater ttmn c
, tlio flrat Jockey oC the day and
Affompt (o Compono DlfTcrcitcca Be- f
tivcon Churches North and South.
' New Yorl: Sun: An effort recently :
m made by the Rev. Dr. Bachman, of \
Knoxvllle, In Tennessee, to bring: about 1
' q restoration of unity between the *
| southern and northern divisions of the *
s* Presbyterian church has proved un.suca,^
cessful. and It Is a painfully susges'*
tlve and most deplorable result. Be- \
sides the Presbyterian, the Baptist and
} Methodist churches are divided In the
H same utterly unreasonable way, and I
jlflj consequently their return to unity 1
s?ems also to be impossible, for the "pre- 1
*** vailing sentiment hostile to Presbyter- 1
lan harmony which he discovered In the i
r ' south must exteno to the members of 1
?1' those denominations also.
no Dr. Bachman addressed to represon- <
ns tatlve Presbyterians In twelve southern f
or states three questions, asking If they I
>cr are In favor of reunion, If they regard 1
, ? this as a -time opportune for It, and If ?
they are ready to use their Influence to 1
Induce the southern Presbyterian gen- I
I eral assembly to appoint u committee *
!,/. to confer with a committee of the 1
III, Northern Assembly In order to bring It i
iS'j about. The replies are published In the
AM Evangelist of this city und they make
W It evident that southern sentiment still
' Insists on division. Many of them
nominally favor the general proposl7?
tlon for union, but very few consent
ed to encourage^nny practical measure for
cs, bringing It to pas?.
a9 Dr. Bachman expresses frankly his
disappointment at the result of his exn*
perlment, and confesses thut the tone
fit of the replies received by hlrn makes it
"evident that the Southern church Is
not ready at present -to respond favorably
to a movement looking toward
unJon." But If they nre not ready now,
. what prospect Is there that they will
I, ever be ready? The causes of their
lil separation were slavery and political
? Union is restored. That restoration,
* too, has Just been typified by soldiers
ya from the south and the north fighting 1
together an enemy of their common
? country instead of against each other,
as they did a generation ago. The national
ling has been run up by southern
hands throughout the south, and the
in" blue uniform of the American Union Is
worn by the soldiers of both the south
.. nnd north. What time, then, could be
3 more "opportune" than the present for
v- the restoration of religious union also?
If the sentiment of national unity Is
IPS i i ?t.... i_ *u? DAI1(l,
lilMIUilia UfiU CilliluaiiOliO tit ill c UUU11I,
nd how la It possible that merely sectional
disunity can continue in a household of
Lt" a common religious faith?
re This religious discordance Is Inexpllri
cable, we are forced to conclude, unless
er it represents a continuance of feeling at
the south which is inconsistent with
vn cordial national fraternity, in spite of
>r- the apparent demonstration of last
he year. Except for such separation in
sentiment tending to make the southern
people regard and hold themselves
'a* distinct from the people of the northern
to states, there would be ?io more reason
for Southern Baptists, Methodists and
. ' Presbyterians dividing from their
northern brethren <han there is for the
ey ' western churches cutting themselves oft
. ZZ? I
edthe navy department to send him
1 ' f
en from the eastern churches. In religious ^
n& form nnd doctrine each denomination is o
united. When, therefore, division in 1
p" them based wholly on past lines of po- d
lltlcal separation Is kept up persistent- f
ed h\ as* Jf the south nnd the north were F,
ty distinct countries. It Indicates a survl- r
val of feelings and passions full of evil r
lln suggestion, The sentiment of es- t
us tranpement, too. as the result of the in- t
qulrlea of Dr. Bachman proves, exists d
?? at the south only. The churches at the I
north are in hearty sympathy with his o
!in effort for the restoration of unity, and i
As would join eagerly In promoting con- li
tv ferencea to that end. but of his replies n
rrom the routh, not even one In ten was 'I
favorable to such n practical measure, v
| This looks very bad; It suggests that o
in, the powerful religious sentiment of the r
?1p south, represented In chief part in these t
*. three churches, Is united to perpetuate n
a substantially alien nntlonal sentl- ti
n- ment In the stntes which made up the a
a- Southern Confederacy of 1SG1 to ISO.". II
Nearly half a century has passed since n
the restoration of the political Union p
occurred, a new generation has grown
up at the south and a third Is ap- b
>le proachlng political maturity, yet the ^
In separation of these great churches by I
fe, the old line of the civil war continues, ti
At with an ominous revelation of a sectionI
al animosity so strong that It doml- ^
i j
ircr, is qchcduled to Arrive In Enirluntl March 10.
In nnld to owe his victories to his, position whl
sates even religious sentiment Itself
ind perverts it with its contradictory
It Is a bad sign, a very bad sign,when
i group of states insists on preserving a
Ustlnctlon In rellnious organization
vhlch is not due to any variation in reiglous
faith peculiar to it, but Is sec:lonal
and expressive of a sentiment
foreign to national unity.
(lis JVondcrrul Insight of Their Sufferings
and Longings.
Louisville Courier Journal: The nations
that have watched with such soicltude
the sick bed of Hudyard Kipinjj,
and have rejoiced over his successul
struggle with disease, have been
'hocked by the .announcement of his
ittle daughter's death.
The deep sympathy that would go
>ut to Mr. Kipling under any circumstances
in such an atlllctlon, will be In;ensined
in this case because he more
than almost any other of the great
nodern writers has made himself the
nterpreter of the sorrows and sufferngs
of childhood. His power to depict
:he pathetic side of child life and death
s one of the most wonderful charucterstlcs
of his genius.
The preternatural cleverness with
ivhlch such prodigies as Tod lay down
he law to their elders has been criticised
with a good deal of force, and
[hourrh "T.irVo ?- -
u niuoiuillCIll I? U line
itory, It must be admitted that there Is
i Rood deal of cheap work about it. It is
lot ho in -that marvelous tale ot little
rota's life and death in "Without Benelt
ot Clergy." How the coming of the
mlf-caste baby was first resented by
he father and then how the infant
jrew Into his heart is told with a power
ind skill that passes understanding,
vhen it is recalled that the author was
.hen a young bachelor supposed to
lave no knowledge of the movlngs of
atherhood than comes from the study
>f the universal nature. This Is quite
he most remarkable feature of a story
vhich, if not <he very best that KipIng
ever wrote, Is next to It. The child's
leath, the agony and self-reproach of
he mother, her impatient rebukes of
he father, are told wJth a depth of feeing
to which there Is little that is commrable
In modern literature. Contrasted
vith Its simple, but heartrending pahos,
the story of Little Nell becomes
:heap and melodramatic.
And who can forget the brief life of
ittle Mchammed Din with his request
or the abandoned ball; the tiny strucures
on his playground and the
jllmpse of the little burden on the
ather's shoulder qs he carried his dead
iway? That picture of humble bereave
nenc win Dear ravorabie comparison
rlth anything in Shakespeare, and yet
t is only the story of a poor little Hlnioo
haby and his childish toys. The
oys were the toys of children of all
a/ids and ages, and the going- out of
he little- life meant as much to the
wor Hindoo as it would have meant in
l palace. That is the gift of Kiping
to be able to show to every reader.
In "Wee Willie Winkle," "Black
>heep" and in "The Light that Failed,"
he author has shown his profound
sympathy with childish suffering and
ongings ivith a power that Is heartjreaklng,
but not with the marvelous
nsight revealed in the story of Tola
md little Mohammed. Anyone can
nove by recitals of cruelty and incon;ideration
to helpless children, though
lone can put it so strongly as Kipling
las done. The boy that was going blind
md unable to study, but was punished
is idle and stupid, is one of the most
sorrowful pictures in modern fiction,
jut there are many others In his writ*
ngs. No one who reads them but has
ieen taught a forbearance and discern*
nent In his dealings with the tiny peo- ,
)le of his acquaintance, be they of his |
>wn family of some other.
)f Tho Most Remarkable True State*
mcnts on Record?It is Made by an
Indiana Man.
He has spent $500 in patent medicines
,nd doctor bills without beinir cured.
>ne dollar's worth of Morrow's Kid- !
le-olds did the work. Many Wheeling- j
eople are interested in the story of Mr. /
osephus Osbour,n, who lives at 923*
ackson Street, Columbus, Ind. Listen
o the repetition of his story and per- (
laps you will llnd that you have had a
imllar experience. "For the past i
hree years I have been afflicted with
:ldney complaint. My symptoms were '
s follows; fearful nervousness, kidney ;
lackache, urinary disturbances from .
rhlcft I was unable to sleep well at ,
tight, which produced a general bro
;en down condition of my health. My
condition was so serious that I would
ose two weeks at atjme from work. I !
;rew so weak that I was unable to per- '
orm my day's work. I have taken sevral
kinds of kidney pills, and all the <
arlous kidney remedies I ever heard of
r read about, without being benefited .
n the least. I have been -treated by
loctors In this city, and by specialists 1
or kidney and bladder trouble without ]
:ettlng any relief. A short time ago I
ead about Morrow's Kid-ne-oids and
ny wife advised me to give them a
rial. I got a sample package and used 1
hem, being greatly relieved In three
lays' time. Up to date I have taken r
ess than a dollar's worth of Kld-ne- 1
ids and I consider myself cured. Dur- '
ng the continuation of my illness I
iave spent fully 5500 in doctor bills and
nodlrln* U'hlnh ' ?
'his makes quite a striking comparison, i
i-hlch Is worth your time and consideration.
My wife declares that I ap- (
ear like a new man since my cure;
hat I am more pleasant and agreeable
nd not so nervous nad Irritable. You
nay also understand that our hearts
ire filled with thankfulness to be rc- {
leved from this great burden which !
lade our home miserable and unhap- i
y." I
The confirm the statement of Mr. Osourn,
we want you to write him about i
lorrow's Kld-ne-olds, enclosing stamp.
le Is a grateful man and will be glad i
o write you how much he was bene- 1
ited by their use. Do not confound ]
lorrow's Kld-nc-olds with any kind of 1 1
ThlK famous Jockey In nrcnlh to ride for
le riding a horse. lie reCuscn to give awn
Warner's Safe Cure the Victor Among
Modern Medicines.
It was once believed that a finger ring made from a coflln-nall would rurt
epilepsy. The tooth of a soldier who had been killed In battle was regard
a remedy for toothaches. Imagine such gliastly nonsense as this poraillni; aa
medical science! Yet the human mind, like the human body, must creep b*fort
It can walk. In time men learned to reason and medicine was put upon a rti
tlonal basin. Buck In the old d*ys, Borne chlldlsh^or disgusting mtks WuU|j
have been used to relieve indigestion. Mark the progress illustration this
letter from J. E. Stockwell, of Lincoln, Neb.
"I have been badly affected with trouble of the stomach and have ujed nearly
all kinds ot medicines and doctored with local physicians to no avail. Atttr
being almost completely discouraged, I was advised to use Wnrner's Safe Cure,
which I did, and I am glad to be able to soy that It Is the only remedy thai hit
done me any good. I have used three bottles and am feeling like a new man all
over. I am thankful to the Warner's Safe Cure Co. for their medicine, and can
recommend It cheerful!? to those suffering as I have suffered.
Another Instance of; the victory of rational me-llclne Is afforded by Jacob
Cramp, of Blrdsboro, Btrks county. Pa., who wrote, May 10th, 1S9S:
"I have taken five bottles o? Warner's Safe Cure. It relieved mo of the ju|n
over my kidneys. 'When I got down I could hardly get up again, I dl<l not
know what was wrong .with me. I could hardly do my work. I heard of Safe
Cure and thought X would try It. After Inking one bottle I felt belter. I on
very grateful for Warner's Safe Cure and would advise people to try It."
Just one case more. Averett Perry, of I-oulsburg, N. C., says:
"I have taken only one bottle of Warner's Snfe Cure and It has done mil
more good than anything else X ever took. I had an aching feeling In the pit of
my stomach. I want to thank you from the bottom of my heart. I can recommend
Safe Cure as the finest medicine in the world."
Does the clear and energetic language of these men leave any doubt of their
sincerity? The stomach derangement spoken of is commonly associated with
iiio nnnrnnrh of Rrlirht's disease." No painted Indian ever crept to a setu.r'. Is
caWn'morc. stealthily than Uright's disease lnvadea the body. A dull white ,km,
tendency to perspire, indication and short breath give warning of the enemy,
Lose neither time nor courage. Take Warner's Safe Cure regularly, and
bear In mind that It has a record of twenty glorious years. It cures nil allmcnts
of the kidneys, liver and bladder. Including even the terrible diseaiw
named for Dr. Bright. The road to health Is open, It only you read the iija
board right.
'' -i
Miss Julie Opp Has Returned to Europe to Become a Star in the Thei'^ K
It scorns only a few years ago, and In- could not remain unnoticed, anflshsB'
3eed it is not long, since Julie Opp the cclved mnn>" ofr?rs to Z? uP?n the sW* '
ictxn who attracted much attention A'm"st ?lx 'cet,taM* I
physique and a face of classic beaut7, ;
in London, was a little girl upon the ghe found Euccess upon the ,wo %
Bowery. Her father was in business in easy matter, and soon she went abrciJ ,
that old quarter of New York, and his to join Henry. Irvlng's company. Htf gjj
little daughter grew up there, refined, return home last fall was one of na!- a?
well educated, and gaining something loyed triumph.
perhaps by the contact with so varied a Miss Opp has returned to Kuropi'J
'Ife- study more earnestly, and it is P** |w
.Uoon rpnrhltif wnmnnVn/wi xrtc. r\~~ ?....
. c <ui?3 uiciuu uiat wiui appiicauon sno km
:hose the profession of literature, and come a second Mary Anderson.
was engaged upon the staff of the New The day before leaving London & |,%
i'ork Recorder, where she wrote, did re- married, in a fit of impulsiveness.?
oortlng, and was finally promoted to the famous English actor, from whom In a L,.
post of editor of the woman's page. soberer afterthought she obtained 3 |? '
But her beauty was such that she vorce.
kidney pills; they are not pills at all. [ POINTED PAIJAGUAPH3.
but Yellow Tablets and ore put up in
ivooden. boxes which sell at fifty cents. , bcliery I
and are never sold in bulk. Morrow's . T'w woman s a firm |
Liverlax will curt* ponsMnntinn ??rwi I nome luie.
.^i1 ?!f" ll,ese Theoretical philosophers ore ??* Ej|
remedlts art for sale at Charles R. limes nracticil fools
Goetzes drug store. A descriptive ' ' *' . ,
booklet mailed upon request by John Frankness may ruin a man, duiq- ^
Morrow & Co., Chemists, Springfield, Pl'dty always dishonors him. ....
3hi?. The bigot is always dead sure?
something he knows nothing about.
"\OtJ are making a great mistake in A cranky old bachelor says the j
not sending for a 10 cent trial size of tiresome thing about a man is ft wotnaB* |
Elys Cream Balm. It Is a specific for Tho nroblom of life seems to be ha* Eg
\r^ioC%JV? one dollar do "the 1
^pc.w.r,hm> so wa c^ts;ts;s |
Catarrh caused dlfliculty in speaking The Bible- tells us God created BJJ g. j
ind to a great extent loss of hearing. His own Image?and nearly e? ' lin
By the use of Ely's Cream Balm drop- num thinks he is the one referred ! /,
pins of mucus has ceased, voice and You can't procure contentment wi?
P,?L Improved.?-J. w. money: but the fact that the^conv ^ j^j
LJuwuauu, aiiuuiL) ni Law, .Monmouin, is equally true arn^i." K.
ia 1 uroposlllon.-ChlraKn Bally ...
' ' I
the Berenford ntablcs, anil, It le rumored ltt*> tfrlnco nf ;
.y the uccrot of hln neat.

xml | txt