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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, April 05, 1899, Image 4

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Published Dolly, Except Sunday, by
Intelligencer Publishing Co.
20 and 27 Fourteenth Street.
JOHN FREW* Pres. and Bus. Manager
Terms: Per Year, by Mall, In Advanco
Postago Prepaid. /
Dally (0 Days PorWook) 1 Yoar...95.2<
Daily, Six Months .. 2.0<
Dally, Thro? Months 1.3<
Dally, ThrooDays PorWook 3.0(
Dally, Two Days Per Wook 2.0(
Dally, Ono Month.............................. .4(
Weekly, Ono Year, In Advanco..... 1.0(
Weekly, Six Months ,Q(
by carriers In Wheeling and ad
Jacent townB at 10 ccntn per wook.
Feraona wishing to subscribe to THI
by sending In their orders to the In
telllgencer ofllco on postal cards oi
otherwise. Thoy will bo punctuallj
served by carriers.
Trlbutea of Reapect and Obituary Notice:
60 cents per Inch.
Correspondence containing Importan
newB solicited from every part of thi
surrounding country.
Rejected communications will not bo re
tumcdunless accompanlcd byoufileleni
poatago. ___
(The INTELLIGENCER, embracing ItJ
several editions, Is entered In tho Post
office, at Wheeling, W. Va., as sccond
class matter.)
Cdltorlal Hoobh 823 | Counting Room 82J
OurPlcdRO to tho Filipinos.
The text of the proclamation issued tc
the .Filipinos, by the American commlsclon,
on the authority of the government,
is published this morning. Af
stated some time since, this documeni
is to be translated Into all the dialects
of the Philippine Islanders and brought
to their attention everywhere. In connection
with the present tendency o!
the natives to leave the support oi
Aguinaldo and to appeal to the Americans
for protection, this clear explanation
to them of the position which th(
United States occupies toward them
and its Intention to give them peace,
civil rights and protection, will doubtless
be very effective.
The proclamation goes Into details as
to the reforms that are to be inaugurated
and the# names signed thereto arc
suflBcirnt guarantee that every pledge
**lll be sacredly kept, for among them,
in addition to those of the civil commissioners,
are those of Admiral Dewey
and General Otis. The policy outlined
embodies civil and religious liberty, establishment
of Institutions of civilization,
and the general improvement and
development of the islands and its p6o
pie, industrially and intellectually. II
-- Is in accord with the promises of the
administration at the beginning.
Pcace in Sight.
The developments which have occurred
during the past few days in the
Philippines are anything but discouraging;
those of the present week have
been especially satisfactory, for, according
to the Associated Press dispatches,
which are confirmed by the dispatch
from General Otis to the war department,
the native forces of Aguinaldo
arc deserting him in large numbers
and seeking American protection, and
his army Is no longer an organization
uui u, Buaiierea oouy 01 men, wnuc
Agulnaldo himself is practically a fugitive.
It Is the opinion In official circles,
based on the dispatches from General
Otis, that the organized revolt Is
practically at an end.
It Is very plain that the end will come
ioon, and that peace and order In the
Philippines will be restored, which is
the first duty of the United States before
it can deal with the question of a
civil government. The'dally reports
that the Filipinos are flocking to the
American lines, and returning to their
homes, having lost faith In their leader
who seems to be looking out for hlmsell
rather than for their Interests, and thai
they are learning from other Filipinos
of the kind treatment they receive frorr
the Americans, all go to prove that they
will be easily pacified when released
from the Influence of their merciless
The Philippine problem is not likely
to prove so serious as was expected a
few days ago. The information frorr
Manila is cheerful enough considering
what was expected. Beyond a little
guerrilla fighting there Is not likely tc
be more warfare of any consequence.
. Ohio's "Supreme Test."
While the Intelligencer Is not prepared
to vouch for the truth of the story
that the silver mine owners and national
supporters of Uryan are to make ?
big: test campaign in Ohio this fall, with
the purpose In view of continuing the
issue or abandoning It, according to the
result "In McKInley's state," It sincerely
hopes that it is true. It seema to be reliable,
since It comes from Denver, ami
"one of the leading apostles" of 16 to 1
Is quoted as the authority. Ho owns a
liver mine and declares that if the
Democrats will agree to nominate In
Ohio, this year, an out-and-out silver
man for governor, on the Chicago platform,
there "will be no limit to the
money the mine-owners will contribute
to the campaign."
.These gentlemen, who were so pure
and holy that they shuddered at the
very thought of using money in an election
three years ago, and complained ol
the light being a contest between the
rich and the poor, are proposing to
flood the state of Ohio with money In
order to Impress upon the country, If
possible, that the free and unpurchasable
people of Ohio, the President's home
state, will "rise a* one man" and repudiate
any endorsement of their Rreat
nnd patriotic citizen whom the? have
never fulled to honor, and whose record
os President of the United States ut
present they regard as especially creditable
to Ohio. It Is proposed to do thin
"with unlimited money contributed by
the mine owners," and In the Interest
of "purity and patriotism In politics."
The millionaire silver mine owners,
Rood and pure men, are to thus make
the supreme tost In their fight against
the rich, nnd In favor of Riving to the
overpaid worhlnginan only Ilfty cents
for every dollar he earn?.. All this with
a view to determining whether they will
continue the contest on Jlryanlto llne.H
or abandon them. If, with the aid of
this "unlimited amount of money," they
* carry the silver ticket through In Ohio,
(that Is, If the people don't .resent the
implication that they can be bought), It
must be construed, they nay, as an en,
dorsement of free silver by tho homo
state of the President; If, on the other
hand, the boodle from the silver mines
, falls to do Its work, and the Republicans
succeed, they will admit that the
t President "Is still in favor at home, In
which event they will make no special
fight in 1900, simply contenting them:
selves with denouncing the "money
j pqwer," or applauding Mr. Bryan while
> he does It.
> We trust that the programme will be
i carried out. It will, If these mlne-own)
ers are sincere, result In eliminating the
J danger of further agitation of dlshon*
est currency, or, at least, deprive the
* agitators of the contribution of "unlimited
amounts of money," from the
14 mine-owners In an effort to down honest
money In 1900.
"Czar" Moyer's Critic.
There are a great many words in tho
i Register's criticism of the prosecuting
attorney's opinion concerning the right
t of the president of tho board of com?
mlssloners to cast the deciding vote in
me case or a tie, after having voted as
t a member. Without taking up the citation
of precedents and rules quoted by
: Attorney Meyer, the Register simply
1 denounces him as a "czar" to the extent
| of a column, and in not a Blnglo sentence
are tho authorities on which Mr.
: Meyer based his opinion referred to, and
no reference is made to a detailed oplnl
ion quoting these authorities prepared
: by another attorney and submitted to
, the board.
We are not Inclined to blame the editor
of the Register for this, for on turn:
ing to that paper's local report of the.
proceedings of the board, we And that
, he had no means of ascertaining the
. grounds upon which the opinion was
. rendered, for it does not give the detail,
cd opinion quoting tho authorities and
I precedents, and supporting Mr. Meyer's
, opinion. The document was not read
but was on file. The question Involved
. In the discussion of the right of a pre?
siding ofllcer under such circumstances
? is a parliamentary one which has been
. the subject of many opinions by eml.
nent authorities, and is important
? enough not to subject an attorney, authorized
by law as a public ofllcer to
render an opinion upon It, to a column
. of Invective without reference to the
authorities he cites as the basis of his
. decision.
Mormon Robert's Case.
The proposition, said to be regarded
by Senator Edmunds as tho only one ,
that could be effective in the case of
Roberts, the Utah congressman-elect
' with several wives, that the polygamlst 1
1 be expelled from the houso, 13 undoubtedly
the most legitimate course, since
it Is probable the house would not refuse
his certificate, which Is a prima j
facie title to the seat. This seems to be
the new plan adopted by those who are
petitioning to Congress in the matter.
The case Is one which will call for discreet
action, for if a precedent is to be
established it must be on tenable ,
grounds. The statement that this ]
course has been adopted after consultation
with Senator Edmunds, and others, i
comes from Dr. Ill?f, the president of
the Methodist mission In Utah. Mr. >
Edmunds, it will be recalled, bore a
prominent part in the prepai-ation of
the conditions upon which Utah was ad- ]
t mitted into the Union, and is said to be 1
the author of the provision forbidding
the continuance of polygamous prac- J
tices. j
Notwithstanding local matters enter'
ed largely Into tne municipal elections (
held throughout Ohio Monday, it Is not ,
1 Insignificant that the Republicans were t
generally victorious. Columbus elected ]
? the first Republican mayor in twelve ]
' years, and in Cleveland the only Demo- i
? eratifi vintorv was thn nlontlnn nf o '
mayor, tho defeated man being Mayor \
McKIsson, who led the bolting Republican
and Democratic combination
against Senator Hanna in last year's
contest. In the smaller towns Republl- ,
can gains were reported. In these facts J
appear the significance, politically, out- .
side of the local questions which al- ]
ways enter into municipal elections. !
Ohio was not found wanting, even at a 1
time when heavy votes were not polled. ,
i ? ;
i Since the resignation of Coin Harvey
as collector for the national committee
r of the Bryan party, on the ground that
i the duties were arduous and the returns
i were slim, is something of a back-set j
; for Chairman Jones' plan to raise funds ,
. for the next campaign by a prlze-packi
age scheme. Harvey didn't last long In I
mv hiuuu, uuu jicrnui's any auccessor '
Chairman Jones might select to follow 1
out his somewhat unique plan of raising
money would do just as the Chicago |
man did?gauge his departure from the 1
field of work at the low water mark registering
the in (low of campaign money ?
not to be used for more than a year j
That was a graceful tribute paid to .
"Fighting Bob" Evans by the members ;
of the crew of the Iowa, in testimony of 2
the respect and confidence they have
for their commander, and their admiration
for his generous act in refusing
t(ie sword of a Spanish commander who
fell Into his hands after the destruction
nf the Spanish fleet at Santiago. The
sword he received from the brave men
who fought under his command, will
be a thousand fold more valued by the
gallant "Fighting Bob" than would be
the possesion of a captured prize.
The union of two families of great
wealth occurred yesterday In the mar
! rlnge of William K. Vanderbllt, Jr., to
1 Miss Virginia Fair, (laughtor of the late
1 great bonanza king. MIkh Pair him
done better In uniting her fortune with
that of an American who in able to
keep the wolf from the door, than If
nho had followed the example of nome
American heirenses in buying foreign
1 titles with Impecunious attachments to
1 tliem and burdening their young lives
with the responsibilltcx of supporting
Easy Food
riM ^asyto ^u-v'
feff ViA Easy to Coo'lc, ,
t0 ^;lt' i
Easy to Digest, j
(ja Bf^iiaker Oats 1
. \j At al!grocers ;
$ ^in 2-lb. pkgs. onty -
the eald attachments In royal style, t
say nothing of taking millions of Amerl
can money over to Europe to expend
The union of Mr. Vanderbllt's and Mis
Fair's great fortunes Is a trust combl
nation of hearts and capital to whlcl
no patriotic American will object.
The peoplo of Bronson, Kansas, wer
so busy boring for natural gas and dig
glng for zinc, they forgot that Mondu;
was municipal election day and did no
vote for officers. Ab there Is no lav
governing the case the town will b<
without a government and have n<
office-holders for two years. Tills is i
unique state of affairs, but nobody evei
heard of a Kansas community that wai
unable to grapple with an emergency.
A; prominent coal land dealer nnc
speculator was In town this week, ant
while here reviewed to the Journal tin
probable Important developments foi
the year.'Among them Is the building o
the Paint Creek railroad, which hesayt
is almost certain to be built. The rail
road has been practically graded foi
two or three years, but Its building waj
postponed. It will open up a vast are."
of splendid coal and timber territory
The Paint Creek railroad touches th(
Kanawha at Dego, where the advantages
either of rail or river shipment an
to bo had. Important coal developments
will also be made on the north side oi
the Kanawha river, near the falls
where extensive options are being contracted
dally. There is no doubt that ?
bright future Is In store for the coal Industry
in the Kanawha and New rivei
valleys.?Fayette Journal.
"Col" Martin Stonestreet, aged sixty
of near Gettysburg, Pa., was to have
been married to Mrs. Katherlne Brashear,
aged forty, of Keyser, W. Va., Ir
Gettysburg, on March 13. Mrs. Brush
ear failed to put in an appcarance and
Stonestreet, in the meantime became
engaged to another woman. Mrs. Brashear
arrived yesterday with five trunks
and several large boxes full of household
goods, and was Immediately taker
to the Stonestreet farm, near BoundTop,
where Stonestreet rejected her,
He returned her to Hhe railroad station,
where she threw her arms around
his neck and asked him to procure a
marriage license. "You have broken
my heart!" she screamed, and before
leaving for her home she threatened tc
commit suicide.?Cumberland Times.
Lightning struck a flowing gas well in
the Jacksonville Held a few days age
and ignited the gas. At "Weston, eighteen
miles away, says the Independent,
one may see the light on any night and
the roar from the burning Ib plainly
heard ten and twelve miles. \Ve are
told there are pools of oil about the
well which are on tire and it is impossible
to get to the flames to extinguish
them or to stop the flow of gas. Residents
of West .Milford, fouj- or live
miles away, say that the blaze illuminates
that little town so that It Is possible
to read a paper anywhere on the
Newvllle has the oldest living railroad
employe in the world. He is Alexander
Wilt, who has been in continuous
service with the Cumberland Valley
Railroad Company since 1S35. Mr.
Wilt Is now eighty-four years of age,
md is still in good health.?Martinsburg
We see it stated, on what we fear is
Loo pood authority, that the West Virginia
Pulp and Paper Company have
leclded to remove all their works from
Luke to some point on the Greenbrier
river and on the Chesapeake & Ohio
rairoad. We are very sorry to have so
Important nnd profitable an industry
J riven away, and all to no purpose. If
the Cumberland people were to get
[jure drinking water as a consequence It
nrould not be so bad, but Potomac water
wlli not be fit for a pig to drink
;ven after the pulp mill i$ gone, and
thousands of people deprived of their
rceans of support.?Mountain Echo.
In cutting a window in the rear room
)f the Cross building: an old billiard cue
?vr9 found by R. H. Ambrose between
Lhe plastering and weatherboards. The
large end was covered with blood und
hair and was evidently used with tellng
effect on some fellow's head. A number
of our older citizens are unable to
ecall the circumstances of this partiejlar
cracked head.?Morgan Messenger.
Our old friend, Gabe Goldizen, of
Hopeville, was n business caller Wednesday.
lie reports having made an
immense quantity of maple sugar this
season so far, and that the sugar making
eeasoii is just now at its best In his
section. lie says that he traveled over
.1 rifts of snow many feet deep ra getting
to his'camp in the earlier part of
the season, and that there is plenty of
mow yet in the mountain.?Grant County
A woman would enjoy trouble more if
it did not bring wrinkles and fade her
After a woman has cried and made
her eyes red, she cries some more because
she is mad that because she cried
hey got red.
Until she has had a tremendous rumpus
.with him over nothing, a woman
cannot be said to be in the slightest
way fond of a man.
As a woman always has her finest lingerie
laundered at home, it is hard to
see whom she expects to have to Identify
it by the initials embroidered on it.
When a woman has had a quarrel
ivith her husband and tells him she is
sorry, he usually starts it right up
igaiti by saying, "There dear, 1 knew
rou didn't mean it."?New York Press.
"Will They Understand ?
For the Intelligences
Some day, will they understand
When iny weary soul shall n M,
That I tolled lor other's ?;ood,
As I felt that It was host?
That I felt It was God's will,
Thus to consecrate my llfo
Giving to the world my thoughts,
And avoiding useless strife?
Taking life's most worthy part,
Trying to livo near my God,
And as nearly an I could,
To tread paths that Jews trod?
Though I often lost the way
And straved far In worldly ways,
Still my heart was e'er contrite,
And repentance felt for days.
Will mankind o'er understand
>v ii? i uuuki no; nnn?r my mind,
Worldly duties to perform,
Kv?*ry minute I could find?
Will they know n ldifhcr aim,
I\?r my soul I would desire,
And that only earthly cares,
Ne'er, my spirit, could Inspire?
When I am called home to re.st,
Then, oh! will they understand
And not think 1 wasted life
When not busy with my hand?
Then, oh! will tliey hlnmr nie les
And believe my soul In r.avd,
.Inst ri.s much i\h It' I'd worked
And for mammon ever slaved?
Martha Shepard Mpplncott.
Moorcstown, .N. J.
Khciunatixm Cured.
My wife has uned Chamberlain's Pain
rjultn for rheumatism with ureal relief,
ind I can recommend It us jl splendid
lnlincnt for rheumatism and other
lousehold ubc for which wo have found
t valuable.?\V. .1. Cuyler, Hcd Creek,
s\ Y.
Mr. Cuyler In one of the leading merchants
of thin village mui .mo ,>r tt.n
mint prominent men In th|? vlclnltv.
-W. rj. l'lilppin, odltor Uod Cruok lh?rild.
Kor mile by drufslnta.
t> Slanoe.
i -Pianos!
1 Pianos!!
Having a large number <
Square Pianos, which we re
ceived in exchange for Up
rights, we will offer them f<
the next ten days at sue
prices that if you can use or
, of them it will pay you 1
i call and see them.
| Milligan, Wilkin & Co
; |IMG and 1142 Market St.
rarmers ana ugni enoea uro coj
[ growers.
i The prejudice of a self-made man
. blind from birth.
Fine feathers bring fine birds to tl
milliner's table. *?
If silence Is golden garrulity mu
' represent a copper mine.
The shadow of a trouble Is usual
blacker than the trouble Itself.
Philosophers are usually great bore
but they have a license to be.
A man who evidently loved and wc
defines a bachelor as a man to be ei
Minding one's own business Is said
be a"good method of developing tl
Any girl In the act of handing tl
street-car conductor a nlckcl Is passln
Grass, according to the city child
idea, is made expressly to keep off of.
, When the oftlce doesn't happen \
seek the man it Is never requested )
call around again next week.
i It Is the easiest thing In the world I
, turn an honest penny. All you have I
do Is simply reverse It.
There is no harm in a^Tan being 1
1 advance of his age providing he hr
money enough to live on until his qb
catches up with him.?Chicago Dall
Sarcasm on Easter Morning.?Mr
Hlchurch?There were more expenslv
hats than this. Mr. Hichurch?Is
jjusaiuie. x DUi/iJvau nicy wcie uui ui
Hicks?Isn't that your wife's ppckel
book? Wicks?She has gone off an
forgotten it. It is mighty lucky, how
ever, that she has only gone on a shor
ping trip.?13o3ton Transcript.
"Papa, why does the owl soot?" ash
ed the little sparrow, one night. "Oh!
. suppose he thinks it's Scotch dialect,
replied the old sparrow, bitterly; for h
was tired of being kept awake.?Pucl
Parker?Who was that ruffianly look
ing fellow I saw with you to-daj
Hicks? Hicks?Be careful, Parker
That man was my twin brother. "B
Jove! Forgive me, old man; I ought t
have known!"?Tit-Bits.
Miss Passee (sentimentally)?Do yo
think it is possible to love an old man
Miss Pert (rougishly)?Yes, it is. For
do. Miss Passee?Oh! I hadn't hearc
Who is it? Miss Port (laughingly)?It'
pa.?Harper's Bazar.
"Can dogs find their way hom
from a distance?" is a question fre
quently asked. It's according to th
dog. If it's one you want to get rid ol
he can find his way back from Africa
If it's a good one, he's apt to get lost i
he goes round the corner.?Tit-Bits.
They were discussing the details of
projected county exhibition of fa
think." said the chairman, "that all th
preliminaries have been attended to.
An angular man in the back of th
hall stood up. "Have you invitei
Dewey?" he asked. Instantly nil wa
confusion. It was a terrible oversight
but one man's fQrethought saved th
day.?Chicago Evening Post.
Musical Egotism.
A musician died, and his sleeping soi
waited at the gate.
Then said angel: "Has this ma
"Yes." said the voices of the neigh
bnrs; "he has played his own work
all day."
"What shall be his punishment?" ask
cd the angel.
"Let him hoar those works for ever,
cried the voices.
So the soul was awakened in hell b
the chanting of Its own music.
"This must be heaven," it said.?Eon
don Academy.
Deafness Cannot bo Cured
By local applications, as they canno
reach the diseased portion of the eat
There Is only one way to cure deafness
and that Is by constitutional remedies
Deafness is caused by un inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the Eus
tachian Tube. When this tube gets in
flamed you have a rumbling sound o
Imperfect hearing, and .when It Is en
tlrely closed deafness Is the result, an<
unless the Inflammation can be takei
out and this tube restored to its norma
condition, hearing will be destroyed for
ever: nine cases out of ten are cause*
by catarrh, which is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous sur
We will give One Hundred Dollars foi
any case of Deafness (caused by ca
tarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's
Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free
F. J. CHUNKY &. CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 7;"c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
To "Washington?Very Low Itates
Baltimore & Ohio Railroad.
The Baltimore & Ohio railroad ha:
made arrangements for a series of pop
ular mid-winter "excursions to Wash
ington, at $10.00 for the round trip, nl
lowing ten day limit on tickets lnclud
ing date of sale. These excursions wll
be run on February 21, March 2 am
April 13.1899. Tickets will be good go
and good to return on regular train:
within ten days, Including flute of sale
Do not miss them; splendid oportunl
tics to vliilt the national capital duiint
the session of Congress. Call on T. C
Burke, passenger and ticket agent
B. & O. railroad, Wheeling, for full In
formation. \v&:
I? MM 11 j
In oil lis r.'.scM tlicro A >:'<<>'(&
llioulil bo clcaylluusa. (t.iPfWW
Ely's Crcnin I!:tlin z&ff
| cloaii^vootlic^nmlticnl, ^ ff
; the diseased inemhrnno. f\ ^'>vVci6VjA
I It cttrco catarrh nnd driven ^
! ftwny a cold 'In tho head
I quickly. *
i Oroum Ralm Is placed Into tho nostrils, spread
over tho mcmbrano and la absorbed. Itellef In Im
meillnto find n euro follows. It la not drylnj*?tloc
j not produco sneezing. Largo Size, 60 contn at Drug
Ijipti or by mall; Trie! Olsc, 10 cent* by mall
ELY imOTUElUJ, W Warren btrcct, New York
, jfanty Silkt.
Fancy Silks
for Waists.
. Our assortment for last week
was thought to be beautiful
3' ?so they were?but they
!- will not compare with
i- the new ones opened this
jr week. Over one hundred
h patterns to select from.
ie v All new and Stylish.
New Black
Silk and Wool Crepons
In the very scarce stylesscarce
because they are good.
Fine 72-inch
Bieacned i aDie Linen.
Came in too late for our
Linen Sale.
Will sell at $1.75.
ib Regular $2.25 grade.
ig Napkins to Match.
* J. S. RHODES & CO.
s, .
9as Stoves.
t0 Are You Interested In
? vmcflQ OWVCfiJ
If so, call and examine the
' I Gas Ranges... |
e HANDSOME in design and finish.
ECONONICAL in use of fuel.
CONVENIENT in every appointment.
EFFICIENT in operation.
" For Baking the Turitan is Unequalled. :
J NESBITT & BRO, ? !???.
! Jimuacmen/8.
s Supporter by CO Comic Associates,
In their magnificent production.
" Direct from the New York Casino. I
f Original production guaranteed Intact. j
Reserved seats on lower floor, $1.50 and
.. 51.00: admission, $1.00: reserved seats In ]
f balcony, 73c; admission 50c. Seats on .
sale at C. A. House's music store, Thursday,
April 6th. ap3 J
* Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday and ?
,, Wednesday Matinee, April 3, 4, 5. (
The Flaming Meteors of the Comedy Sky, ?
? World, Garrella and Mack, in their 1
i rellned and up-to-dato creation,
You must, laugh, you cannot help It ,
e Night prices?15. 25. 30 and 50 cents. j
Matlneo pricey?15. 25 and 35 ccnts. mrSQ ^
. ]
G. LAMB, Pres. JOS. SEVbOLD, Cashier. _
n J. A. JEFFERSON. Ass't Cashier.
y Allen Brock, Joseph F. Paull,
Chas. Schmidt, Henry Bleherson,
. Howard Simpson, Jo?cph Seybold,
Gibson I.amb.
Interest paid on Bpocial deposits.
Issues drafts on England. Ireland and
t myll Cashier. (
- WILLIAM A. 1SETT... President 1
r MORTIMER POLLOCK....Vice President 1
Drafts on England, Irelnnd, Franco and
j Germany.
1 William A. Isett, Mortimer rollock,
- J. A. Miller, Robert Simpson, ft
1 E. M. Atkinson. C. M. Frissell,
Julius Pollock. i
. . JalS J A. MILLER. Cashier. ^
[ Sducntionnl.
Mont de Chatiia! Academy,.}
First-class tuition in all branches. Ex*
cellent accommodations; homo comforts;
pocd tuble; large and healthy rooms; ex- K
tensive grounds; pure air.
For terms and other infornia- Jj
J tlon, address 1
i Dirfclress of Mont lie Chantal Acadimy
! Wheeling, W. Va. c
! West Virginia I
;jConference Seminary.
; i i
Thorough, practical, economical,
Thirteen competent Instructors. p
Moral Influences the beet
Classical, Scientific, Literary, Normal,
Music. Art, Duslncsr, Elocution..
LADIEtf HALL furnished throughout *1
with steam heat, electric lights, bath U
FOR YOUNG LADIES. Room and hoard
In this Hull per week J3.C0; per year. Including
. tuition, $140.00. Spc*?'.al Induce*
incuts tqf TEACHERS.
Expenses of Young Men p.>r year Jir.VCO.
* Win tor term begins November 13; Spring V
"I term Mo ten 8. 11
For \uctlculnra write ,
S. L, BOYIRS, Pro^ido.it# pi
-1 oc2l Cuctihannon, W. Va. \\
\V Pcnn street. References requlni ?
?w I
HALF-per ccnt. Apply to EKSKiv? I
fc ALLISON, Attorneys. i
YV MAID: references rcqulrd Ap;,;
at IOC Fourteenth street. "Sj'
Dr. Harrison's Antiseptic Tooth Crusk,
Every one of them guaranteed,
or ysir money back
Market tinil Twelfth Streets.
Sawer Kraut.
H. F. Behrens Co.'s,
.**> '-'317 Market St.
Wheeling_:-Warehonsc & Storage Co,
Bafe, Convenient Depository lor
Household Goods and
General Merchandise.
JTJ Unexcellod Railroad Facilities. '
Transfer Wugons Will Call.
'Phone 310. 161G?1620 ChnpllncSt. !
Hfch scientific and medical authorities
recommond AERATED MILK for greater |
purity, Improved Uavor and Increased |
^ W^o^belleyO^n1 and practlco AERATION, |
x nuuu " ioiu Market SL
Carpet Soap.
Making carpets almost as good
as new. Sold only by j
R. B. LIST, Druggist, 1010 Main Street.
Tho Plumbers and Gas Fitters, nre now
puttlnpr in their CALORIFIC Cook 8tov?
Burners for 55.00 and 56.50. If your plumb- '
er cannot accommodate you with one, call
on us, and wc will put it in subject to your
approval and Ruarantee satisfaction. W#
defy competition on this burner.
Call at 1314 Market street.
Open to sing at Concerts, Receptions,
Musicals, etc. For terms apply to
fe4 1310 Market Street.
Drowned I ?SSf p
Aped 10 years; about 5 feet C Inches hish; W,
light hair,,rather long; smooth face; had 'rj
on two coats, brown canvas hunting rust En
over a cloth coat; had on two pairs panti
and rubber boots.
will bo paid for tho recovery of tlio body,
or any Information leading to the Fame.
Telegraph R. FRANCY,
ap5 Toronto. Ohio.
strictly 'first-class and for all practical 3
mrposes tho same that sold a short time
ilnco for In three styles, ft fanfc* ! '
our choice for WD la
In Case of a Fire
your policies are equivalent t&' ft
1 check on a bank. Better look them over
ind satisfy yourself that the FORMS aro U
rorrectly drawn, and that you are IN- ;
JURED. If you need assistance call up
STo. 53.
iIerchants'--Jns. Co.?Assets Jl.fil9.Wl ?
)rlent Ins, Co.?Assets J2.C00.WJ J
Williamsburg City?Assets: fl.SOO.CCO $
riiocuix assurance i_o.?asscis.. j
And many others of equal standing.
1120 Market Street.
" I
3ur line of
is now open for your inspection.
1210 Main Street.
lave Direct Connection
with Chicago Stock Exchange
for the purchase and sale of
fational Slec! and
imcricaa Tin Plate Slocks.
Market quotations received oy
toward Hazlett,
Exchange Hank Building....NOTICE....
Tho parents and guardians of students
elonging ; to Ohio Valley Husincss and
:n.?llsh Academy are hereby notified that
II money'for tuition and hook.'* must b6
aid to the,'treasurer, at corner Main and
'wolfth streets; that any money raid t<j
. K. Molso for tho purpose named will
c ro-collectcd hy the company.
: J. M. niASIIER. President
Parents nnd guardians of .students of
Ihio Valley Uuslness and ICnRllsh Acadmy
are hereby notified that all students
ill be completed in their courses of study
t contract price without regard to tlma
equlred. and that there will be no extra
barge foriliooks nnd blanks.
J. M. FRASHKR, President.
The public'in honbv notified that all
otirsos of..instruction "are being Riven In
lie most practical up-to-date plans known
o the business world, and we most repectfuiiy
request a continuance of your
t \r trn agtjirr? r>mai.i<tnt Jal3
J ?von?
Amateur Photographers.
Mali Orders Solicited.
V. C. BROWN, 1222 Market St
V rrli-.tftiK- All I'tillro new lino ol m?
Irs of J.'nll Programme#, Tickoi^ n't" r
ItatlnwVht all uriccs ui tlio lnicl.i?.l,K
ab Printing Ottlco.

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