Newspaper Page Text
HAS BEEN POSTED.
Proclamation of the United States Philippine Commission ATTRACTS MARKED ATTENTION Of tho Natives, and has Been Approved by a Number of Kcprnsentattve . Mn?nnntf~]^}g]iHhBn?kcr#OpfimJ.stic Upon the Attitude of the Ai/ierlcans?Otls Planning Another Cainpalpi. MANILA, April 5, G:20 p. m.?The proclamation of the United States Philippine, commission was posted in the streets printed In English, Spanish and Tagalog to-day. It was also distributed j in the outside towns as far as Maloldfc . and has been read with marked attention by the natives generally and has been approved by a number of representative Manllans. English bankers here who have bpen interviewed on the subject are optimistic j upon the attitude of the Americans, assuming that It indicates that the declaI lve policy will undoubtedly be successful. WASHINGTON, April 5.?Tf General Otis 1b maturing plans for another cam' . palgn against the insurgents In the v.lfc; Inity of Calumplt as Indicated In press dispatches from Manila, though he has rot wo Informed the war department. In fact the general has not thought It needful to communicate with the department for two days. While it may be necessary to send troops against the . insurgents who have gathered at Calumplt In order to make the authority I of the United States more secure and ; for its effect upon the natives, yet It Is not thought that Agulnnldo has any . great force and It Is believed that upon the approach of the American army the insurgents will retire after the exchange of a few shots. PEACE BY ARBITRATION*. Tho Views of Ex-Presidents Clovelaiul and Harrison. BOSTON, April 5.?Among the communications received, by the United Society of Christian Endeavor recently in connection with Its proposition for a "War against "War and Peace by Arbitration," are two from former United States Presidents Grover Cleveland and Benjamin Harrison. Ex-President Cleveland wrote: "The members and the friends of tho Society of Christian Endeavor has never enter I and noble as the effort tliey are now making1 to secure an abandonment of . war as a means for the settlement of international differences: and if there is any substance to the claim that our Institutions and the traits that characterize us as a people tend to national elevation and chrlstlanizatlon It Is eminently proper that our country should be in the lead in any movement in the Interests of peace." ' Ex-President Harrison's letter says: "For myself, and much more for the ' great body of Its citizenship, I express I the desire of America for peace with the whole world. It would have been vain to suggest the pulling down of block , houses or family disarmament to the settlers on a hostile Indian frontier. They would have told you rightly that the conditions were not ripe. And so it may be ana Is'probably true that a fu.'l application of the principle is not presently possible, the devil still being unchained. "It Is by a spirit of love and forbear I once masujring me civu institutions ana governments of the world that we shall I approach universal peace and adopt | arbitration method of settling disputes." m y GltKAT DISSATISFACTION' III Porto Kico, but There is no Danger of an Outbreak. ; SAX JUAN DE PORTO RICO. March 27.?Although there Is not at present ; any danger of serious disturbances, J there Is much dissatisfaction among the lower class natives throughout ihe island. and there has been a good deal of violent talk bf the ignorant against the new regime. The chief cau.^e of this anti-American feeling Is the increase In the cost of living since the American ' occupation began and the ill-treatment that many of the natives in the country 1 districts havi received at the hands of j ; roughs soldiers. Dissatisfaction is also expressed at j the delay In making the island a part or a territory of the United States, with the privileges and advantages that would accrue to the Island from such a relation, especially- in the matter of trade. Denver Election. DENVER, Col., April 5.?The Democratic city ticket, excepting city clerk ar.d city treasurer, probably some of the jj aldermen, has been elected by pluralities ranging from 1.000 to 2,000. The mayor-elect Is Henry V. Johnson, a li prominent lawyer, who held the office of United States district attorney for Colorado during President Cleveland's second term. He supported Brftin In the last presidential campaign. The content was between four candidates. Democratic, Republican. Silver Republican and McMurray, the present i mayor, Independent. The successful candidates for clerk and treasurer were on both the Republican and Independent tickets. About 10,000 votes were polled. Cleveland Carpenters Strike. CLEVELAND, Ohio, April 5.?Within the past twenty-four hours Ave hundred additional men have Joined the carpenters' strike, which was Inaugurated on ^Monday. It Is now estimated that over l.coo men are on strike., a few 01 trio smaller contractors have conceded the demands of the men. It la said by the oflldals of the Carpenter*' union that 2,000 men will be out by Saturday.unless their termn are agreed to. They demand an eight hour day and thirty cents an hour. The contractors have offered twenty-seven and one-half centn an hour with nine hours a day for live days and Ave hours on Saturdays. This otter has fteen rejected. Bon. Amu Tho Improved Clonnor. flruovro only the dint docq not injusc ON _ dow not WCAH delicate BUSrACC* fk JfVSTERIES fl 0F CATARRHH vr m Penetrating-to any B HI organ of the body, (?=) catarrh, though mcv. thodical, is myste^ r*ou8, ^ *s ea^e^ nnmcs ^at ^l0 encd with ovcry that indigestion \ nn(1 stomach \ trouble are catarrh, Dr. Uartman's 1 books should be read. These* books are raailcil^'by the Pe-ru-na Medicine Co., Columbus, 0., on application; They define catarrh clearlyand scientifically. The following- letter from the lion. Charles N. Vallandigham of the Adjutant .General's Office, Columbus, 0., bears on this point directly, lie says: Adjutant General's Office, Columbus, O., June 23, 1897. To whom it may concern: I iiare been troubled greatly with Indigestion and decided to try the merits of Pe-ru-na as a remedy. I found it to be of great service, and heartily recommend it to any one so troubled. I feel assured that they will be benefited by giving it a trial.?C. N. Vallandighara. Mr, Vallandigham Is a Bon of Hon. Clement ,L. Valldndigham, has been two terms in the Ohio Legislature, was elected clerk of the Senate, and is now In the Adjutant General's Office. His letter is but ono of many thousand on file, showing the sterling qualities of Pe-ru-na for catarrhal troubles. ONEEFFECT OF tjie Chicago Election was the Wiping out of AltgcUl. Correspondence of the Associated Press. CHICAGO, April 5.?'Thomas Gahan, Democratic national committeemen for Illinois, In spehklng or the result of the mayoralty election, said to-day: "I gather from the returns that Carter H. Harrison Is the choice of the people because of his gallant fight against corporation Influence, The tight has been entirely municipal, but apart from this I see, as a member of the national Democratic committee, the end of John \ P. Altgeld's influence in national poll- 1 tics.. The governor really made his i tight to retain his hold on state and 1 consequently on national politics. His 1 vote was so small that he has been 1 wiped our of the party and he will not 1 be,a featherweight after this. He may j fulminate, but none will listen to him. 1 When the vote for him as governor In ' 1S96 Is compared with the vote of toduy. it can easily be seen that Mr. Alt- ' geld's influence is a thing of the past. } He is dead and he will never be resus- . cltated. The Democrats are through . with him." ' | The friends of Mayor Harrison to-day } were busy expressing their delight at ] the vista of political activity before him j stretching away Into state and national ] affaire. His nomination for governor is | ulready talked of by his friends, and the probability that he will head the Chicago and Illinois Democrats In the next Democratic national convention la eagerly discussed. HAMMOND-SLOANE. Miss Emily Sloane* Xiccc of W. K. Ynmlci'bilt is Espoused. NEW YORK. April 5.?Emily Vanderbllt Sloane, daughter of William Douglas SJoane and niece of Cornelius, Wil- ' Ham K., Frederick and George Vanderbllt, was married at noon to-day to John Henry Hammond, of Boston. The c ceremony took place in St. Bartholo- ( mew's church, the pastor, the ltev. Dr. wuviu 11. uicc(, uiuciacidB- j The beautiful edifice had been magnlcently decorated for the occasion. Im- | mense banks of flowers crowned the i chancel, the pillars were entwined with , Bermuda lilies, the pews roped with 1 strings of roses and the whole atmosphere laden with the perfume of the conservatory. Lofty palms surrounded by azaleas c and lilies lent a. strong color to the scene. An arch formed of Kaster lilies c spanned the chancel and under this a c part of Lathrops great mural decoration 1 could be seen. c Miss Sloane entered the church 1 promptly at noon and escorted by her f father, walked up the center aisle to the ^ altar. She was attended by her sister. Miss Llla Vanderbllt Sloane, followed by Miss Ruth Twombley and Miss Gladys Vanderbllt. the little cousins of the bride; Miss Knowlton, Miss Edith Hall, Miss Charlotte Barnes and bridegroom'^ sister, Miss Margaret Hammond. All were dressed In pink and carried bouquets of bridesmaids and Dewey roses. The bride's gown was of white satin, embroidered with silver and trimmed with point lace. The maid of honor, Miss LUla Sloane, was also dressed entirely In white. The bride carried it bouquet of lilies of the valley and wore a coronet of orange blossoms. She wore no Jewel adorn- ' ments. t At the altar Miss Sloane was met by c the groom, and his best man, his i brother, Ogden Hammond. i The ushers were Alonzo Potter, Allan j A. Robbing, J. G. P. Stokes, G. Arthur j Gordon, W. V. S. Thorne, William t Sloane, Herbert Pafsons and C. K. M. j Beekman. c Invitations to the church were limited to the seating capacity of St. Bartholo- ; mew's and included nearly all the ultra / fashionable people In the city. Fam- t lly connections represented a large pro- J portion of the assemblage. * Richard Henry Warren, the organ- ^ 1st of St. Bartholomew's had arranged ^ a. choir musical programme for the cere- B monies and played the wedding march 1 when Mr. and Mrs. Hammond left the 1 church. 1 Following the ceremony at the church ' a wedding breakfast was served at the 1 Sloane residence. The guests numbered c about 200, mostly members of the Van- ' derbllt and Hammond families and Intl- 1 mate personal friends. The tables were gorgeously decorated after designs sug- ' gested by the bride. ! The house also was beautifully decorated for the reception, which was held upon the arrival of Mr. and Mrs. Ham- ' mond from the church. The newly mar- : rled pair will spend the honeymoon at Lenox. The bride was the recipient of many handsome and costly presents. The most valuable of her gifts Is a necklace and tiara of diamonds, presented by her parents. From Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbllt she received a ruby and diamond pendant; from Mr. , and Mrs. Frederick VnnderbUt a rich <" cluster of diamonds, pearls and turquoises to be worn an ft corsago ornament; from \V. K. VnnderbUt, ft dla- . rnond comb, and from Mr. and Mrs. ? James A. Burden, Jr., a beautiful silver table service. The Kroom Ik a lawyer by profession. Ills father, General John IT. Hammond was chief of General Sherman's staff, during the war of the rebellion, and commanded a division under General Thomas. IvsiWM to In* Defined. CHICAGO, April C.?The Chronicle, (Democrat), to-day snys: William J. Bryan 1s coming to Chlca- ( go on April 14, as the guest of the Mon- i tlccllo club, and ho will make a speech >n that occasion that will doubtless be 'nil of significance to the mayor's friends, ns well as to those politicians )f the state who are prepared to fall in jehlnd the Harrison standard. Mayor Eiarrlpon will also make a speech at the iDtne board. He will doubtless define lis future-policy and Mr. Bryan will say whether Illinois is going to make nlllinces with the eastern states which lave been reaching so eagerly for sympathetic co-operation, or whether th? irganizatlon that was formed in the national convention ut Chicago In 1896, s to remain Intact. HIE MONEY ORDER BUSINESS Express niul Telegraph Companies not Subject to War Tax. Internal Revenue Commissioner Wilson has forwarded a ruling on the spe- I clal tax liability of agents of express and telegraph companies which Is of 'ar-reachlng Importance. The ruling ! settles a long disputed Interpretation ?f the internal revenue law known as . the war tax law, and affects other interests besides those of the express ind telgraph companies. The ruling Is i In regard to th taxability of agnts 1 af express and telegraph companies on account of the money order business i transacted by them. It has been held' by bankers that the transaction of a money order business by these companies was virtually a banking business, ind that each agent of these companies should pay the special bankers' tax. -ommissioner Wilson takes an oonos Ing view, and hiy decision is in favor jf the express and telegraph companies. In his ruling he says: "The fnct that they (the agents of express and telegraph companies) revive money at their places of business for transmission to other points does lot constitute the business of banking, nor warrant the acceptance of special tax returns from these companies, no iredlts being opened on the receipt of these moneys, and there being, therefore, wanting an essential feature of the definition of banker as it is found In the first paragraph of section 2, of the Act of June 13, 1S9S. "Even if these transactions were such is to warrant the collection of special tax from these companies as bankers, [which is not the case, in view of the statutory definition, which is controlling in this subject), the special stamp tax taken out at the principal office 3f the express or telegraph company t?ould not cover the business done at ,ts various agencies throughout the country. The only special liability in ivhlch these companies, or their agents, :ould be Involved by reason of the mon?y order business done by them Is that )f the brokers, under the second paragraph of section 2 of this act: and they :annot be held to this liability unless the money orders held by them are exchange within the meaning of this ivord as It Is .used In the definition of brokers, contained in this statute. In me uemuuoii oi exciiiuige iu uiu commercial law, as the transfer of funds 'rorn one person to another at a price agreed upon or fixed by commercial usage, It Is stated that 'the transfer Is node by means of an Instrument which represents such funds, and Is well known by the name of a bIH of exchange.' "Upon examination of the form of noney orders sold by the agents of express or telegraph companies. I am of the opinion, and so hold, that these noney orders are not bills of exchange n contemplation of the statute, and hat, therefore, these companies are not -equired to pay a special tax as bankers by reason of the money order busness carried on by them at their various agencies throughout the county." "Will Practically Kill Insurance* FORT WORTH, Texas. April 5.?Inmrance agents of Texas are alarmed >ver the probable action of the legislate on the Insurance bill, now pending, rhey say that if it passes the effect will )e the same as In Arkansas and Kenucky, practically killing the Insurance juslness. The Insurance men of the itate are making a strong fight against he bill. The Official Figures CHICAGO. April 5.?The official count if yesterday's election for mayor In this lty, Is as follows: Carter H. Harrison. (Dem.). 149,158. ZIna R. Carter, (Rep.), 107,22.1. Tnlin find ^ 4-i 92R Scattering, 2.3S6. Harrison has a plurality of 41,933, but ias 0,31)0 less than a majority. Rest For a Decade* CHICAGO, April 5.?The new city ouneli is composed of thirty-four Demicrats, thirty-three Republicans and me Independent Republican, and is said o be the best Chicago has had for a de ade. Of the sixty-eight members, fory-seven stand pledged for methods avored by the reform organization mown as the Municipal Voters League. TONE SO POPULAR [t is Dally Gaining in Favor in Wheeling. rifisnlffl Reported From Pooplo who Havo Given a Fair Trial to the Remedy. Morrow's Kid-ne-olds, the scientific remedy and backache cure, la dally raining favor in Wheeling. No medlrlne has ever been sold In Wheeling for Sidney ailments, backache, nervousness, ileeplossness and general debility that *as gained such popular /avor aa Morow's KId-ne-olds. Charles R. Goetzc 'eporta moat excellent results from peo?lo who have used Kld-ne-olda and ay: "I will recommend them." We give you the experience of -Mr. Tohn Bolder, who'lives at No. 2634 Thapllna street, and says: "I n*as trou>led with severe aching pains across the imall oC my back for some time, and was generally run down. I had no life If nrrvMMnn Sr.If 1(aMn.n nil iUa il. md had no appetite. I read where Morow'a Kld-ne-o!da wou'.d cure air-h csb'f ind would bnlld op the system generUly, and aa Charles R. Goctre. thr Irufffflat, ffuarnnteed them to do JURtn.< eoonrmonded or refund the money, 1 ibtalned some from htm and took theiv lecordlnff to directions, and they cum' ne ofttlrclp In a very short time." Now, If Morrow's Kld-ne-oWs will C. ;o much for Mr. Snider, why not try l: or yourself If annoyed with nervoui;-.eaa, fllfjcplcBincEs arid any form o Idney disorders? Kfd-ne-olds cost only lfty cents o box and nave many bodily icheii and pains. They are rot pill.", jut yellow tablets, which in the mo*t >clentMc form of preparing medicine. <ld-ne-oldR are put up In wooden >ox<!s wmcn contain enougn Tor aoout tvo weeks' treatment and can be proured at Charlea R Goetze'a drun atore. Descriptive booklet mailed upon reluoat by John Morrow & Co., ChetMRts, Springfield, Ohio, A REMEDY for Naaal Catarrh which ? drying and exciting to the dJsensed nenibrane should not bo uaed. What 1h ceded la that \yhlch la cleunalng. aoothng. protecting and healing. Such a emody l? Ely's Cream lialrti. To teat t a trial alzo for 10 ccnta, or the large or HO ccnta, la mulled by Ely Urothers, I) Warron at reft. New York. Drugglata ;eep It. The Halm, when placed In the lOatrlls, aprenda over the membrane and s absorbed. A cold In the lieud vanshea quickly. t To Europe: American?Ilfcd Star, White Star, ?unnrd. French?Nocth German Lloyd md Anchor lines, ? J. O. T0ML1NSON Agent. MOUNDSVILLE BUDGET. Yesterday's News From Marshall County's Chief jClty. Yesterday at noon, Dr. L. M. McCuskey, of Limestone, and Miss Anna Cunningham, of Pleasant Valley, were married at the home of the bride's father, John W. Cunningham, by the Rev. Mr. Armstrong, pastor of the PresbyterIan church at Limestone. About a hundred guests were present, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Cunningham, Miss Zella Cunningham and Mr. Erwln Stewart, of this city, being among the number. Many costly presents were given, and an excellent dinner was provided for the guests. The Gospel Trumpet Publishing Company staked off the ground yesterday, for their new three-story brick boarding hall, on the land recently purchased of J. W. Bodley. Work on the foundation will be commenced within the? next few days, and the work will be pushed to completion. The county court will be In session again to-day. The road, sales in Sand Hill, Webster, Union, Clay and Cameron districts have been approved by the court. The ealea In the remaining districts will be considered by the court today. Miss Madge Crow, who has been helping to nurse her father, Peter Crow, through a case of pneumonia, left for Cameron yesterday morning <o resume work as clerk In A. L. Francis' store. | Her father Is much better. I The Waldo Concert Company, of | Wheeling, was greeted by a large audience at the opera house last night. I The concert was *:ood. and evervono | left feeling glad that they had been | there. Mayor Parkinson yesterday served I notice on all the .saloon keepers to stop | selling; a^d ordered the police to bring 1 any and all parties violating the law In | this respect before him. J. C. Bardall has purchased C. A. "Weaver's Interests In the Weaver Bardall Company, of the prison.. Mr. Weaver retires from the business. Mayor J. C. Parkinson sent George 1 Jackson to Jail yesterday for thirty 1 days on the charges of drunkenness and disorderly conduct. j Will Cox has returned to New Athens. I Ohio, to resume his studies In Franklin college, after spending the spring vacaI tlon at his home. M'lss Faith Thatcher, who has been In the west tor several'years, has returned to visit relatives and friends In this city. I The Sewing Society of the Methodist Episcopal church met yesterday afteri noon with Mrs. Haley, of Fifth street. ! Mrs. A. h. Francis and eon Harold, of Cameron, came down to the city last evening to visit friends. Miss Nellie Logan has accepted the position of milliner In a large store at Ripley, W. Va, W U Kfotvnrt ir.. nf rinvsullto Pn was in the city yesterday morning, on business. Mrs. W. T. Lewis has returned from visiting relatives at Claysville, Pa. Thomas Scott made a business trip to Taylor's Ridge yesterday. The board of pension examiners was in session yesterdafr*. J. F. Roberts was at Ravens wood yesterday. HENWOOD NEWS. Local Happenings oi'lmportance in a Busy Town. It is reported on good authority that the Riverside has secured options on Whlteman's grove and adjoining property, above Bogg6' run. The street railway intends cultlncr n loop near Whlteman's, so as to avoid the Baltimore & Ohio crossing, and might have use for the ground, but it is difficult to fathom the Riverside's desires in the White-man's and the other houses nearby. The big steel plant hardly: contemplates putting up new mills 'on the ground, which Is too low for that purpose, but its object will be seen in due time. North End citizens regret that council hasn't seen lit to make a bid for a street through the Tappe property, for the owner is not likely to open up a street through his land for nothing. It is tsaid that a sum between $S00 and $1,000 would Induce Mr. Tappe to cut an alley and n street open. This price might be high, but the city would be repaid by the taxes tc follow the building after the street went through. Samuel O. Smith was the lucky Individual in the drawing yesterday for the bed-room set rallied off in E. Noel's tonsorial parlors for the benellt of Mrs. George Martin, widow of the late street commissioner. The number that had the charm was 130. The reeelpts netted Mrs. Martin a neat sum. The congregation of the church of the Latter Day Saints will give an entertainment, at Mozart hall. April 25. It will be an interesting and instructive entertainment, entitled, "The Open Gate*, or nn Evening with the Poets," and in charge of Elder J. F. McDowell. Yesterday afternoon a horse attached j to an Amazon dairy wagon, get frightened on the pike, near the Riverside, and horse and cart went over the bank. The cart was badly damaged, and the ground was baptized with milk. On Sunday evening, Elder J. F. Mc- ! Dowell will fill the pulpit at the Latter | Day Saints' church. Mr. McDowell is a powerful speaker. New dwellings on Eoff street, in the ?, T^rwl n _.J i... win iam Bow and Thomas Kecfer. j Miss Hattie Sattcrfleld Is visiting j her cousin. Miss Allie Medley, of Wheeling Island. Capt. Paul Riedel Is putting nn nddl- j tlonal story on his Main street cafe. J. E. Ilooten, of Moundsvllle, was a legal visitor here yesterday. 5 MARTIN'S FERRY NEWS. The Daily Chronicic of WhcelfiiK's Progressivc Neighbor, Mrs. Lincoln Horn, who has been the guest of her parents on Third street,has returned to her homo nt Uhrlchsville. Miss .Verne Clarlc at her home on North Fourth street. Thursday afternoon. will entertain her friends. The Martin's Ferry Athletic Club will give an entertainment at Maennerchor .mil uuiumu/ cvciimgi |?iII ill. Miss Nellie MeConaughey returned to her homo at Mt. Pleasant, after a visit with friends In the city. Misses Blanche and Emma. Gillespie | are spending vacation at their home In Portland Station. William Pitner has moved his pool room Into the new Lupton building on Hanover street. MlHs I-.l7.zle Huffman entertained a party of friends at her home on Third street. Mlsa Ullssa McOarty is the guest of friends at Henwood. Carl Lash has returned to Kenyon college. _ ITCHING piles? Never mind If physicians have failed to cure you. Try Doan's Ointment. No failure there. 50 cent*, at any drug store. 4 FAMTTA' "WASHING. ? Kougli Dry Washed. Starched uutl ' Dyod JJ uontH poi pound. Flat "Work, Wauhud atul Ironed, li v(h)1h por pound. All hund work HjiIhIhhI 10 oontH por pound. At mttz hllos*. muuk Homo .Stcum huuudry* o.a.sw on.i Hoars tbo No Kind You Haw Aimis Bcughl "r CHANGE OF CUM WON'T CP The Slocum Sys A Curative Medicinal Treati Scientific Truths Than Air FREE TREATMENT FC If tbose.ot onr readers who reside in c the most highly favored sections of this t country, where the climato Is healthy c and invigorating, with a dry and tonic t tnrosphere, will look about them, they f will see a greater or less number of their f friends and neighbors dying of contumption, while many others have h already been carricd oil by that dread a malady. r Theso deaths have occurred from time 8 to time amid the refreshing prairie ' breeies of summer; in the fair and mel- 1 tn.u a( xxA in a V rT u **Jif Ul ttutuiuu, OUU 1UOU 414 ?Ub VI i ^ and ?unny seasons of a southern winter. Such deaths amid such favorable surroundings njford positive and convincing proof that climate alone will not cure consumption; that neither pineladen breezes nor bracing mountain air will restore weak lungs or bnild up a constitution that is being undermined and broken down by the insidious germs of a fatal disease. But, on the other hand, many thousands of testimonials from gratelul people all over this country, who have been cured by the Dr. Slocum System of Treatment, and are today in the enjoyment of perfectly restored health and strength, afford the most convincing evidence that this treatment, aided by favorable climatic conditions and sur- ' roundings, is a positive cure for Con- j Bumption and all other chronic diseases j of the Throat, Chest and Lungs. Therefore, those who go to the mountains, the ceashoro or to southern climates,1 a3 well as those who already reside in such favored localities, should not fail to take the Dr. Slocum System of Treatment if they wish to derive the full benefits of favorable climatic conditions and scientific medication. i The Dr. Slocua^ System of Treatment i (consisting of Four Preparations) is both medicihc and food. The medicines used in it allay the cough and lung irritation, , heal the soreness and subdue the pains j in the throat, overcome shortness oM j breath, improve the appetite and diges- * tion, and bring comfort, rest and refreshing sleep, while its food properties & aro building up the constitution, enriching the blood and infusing the sufferer with now life and vigor. No single remedy will accomplish all this, but the Four Remedies embodied in the Dr. Slocum System of Treatment p< will. More than a quarter of a century T has been devoted to perfecting this P System of Treatment: even' indication. y< every symptom in Consumption and it* other diseases of the Throat and Lungs, i w has been carefully studied in the devel-j ai Che Dcational Sxcfiange J. N'. VAJs'CE I'reHiilcnt. Cff l JOHN F1?EWm Vlco President. The MatiooaS Ej ; Of Whe< DIRECTC -T. V. VntifK Wntnr). I John Frew/ William Ellli j G. E. Stllol, J. M. Brown, I Business entrusted to our care will rec || SAUCE ^ J ] THE ORIGINAL ? $ WORCESTERSHIRE * i fh\\ : $ HTs. BEWARE OF * * /// \ IMITATIONS J | & J J / | This *lBB?tnro Is J / / j j I onetery boitlo:? ^ s 3 ' ' 5 ~ John Duncan's Sons, Agents, New York *? [ XXXXUltMXHXXVMXMKWXXXVXWMX^ I ttttttttttttttttttttttttt^ | tCi'Quors. JUITW liisKiES ( arc good, but some ore better than others. \ \l/? C~ll 4-1 D.-4 UC OCII IIIC DtJSL* Silver Age Rye, \ SJ.50 per quart, S6.00 per gallon. ^ Beor Crcch Rye, Sl.00 per quart, $4.00 per gallon. | Cabinet Ryef ? 75c per quart,' S3.00 per gallon. t! guarantee theso Whiskies to lie t puro and .old, and on every order of . * ono trallon or over, | Wn nnv nil rlmrnnc. 1 \ and ship by express or frolght, de. pending on the distance. No charge p for packing, or shipping, cither. ^ Try a Bamplo, gallon?wo know w? ^ can please yon. ' MAX KLEIN, ! Wholesale Liquors, jj 82 rodcrol Street, Allegheny, Pa. ? Si-nd for complete catalogue, mailed free. S/atJoncr//, Rook*, 8tc. TJ rj-Mirc PITTS ut J uciT 11) laPATClT J Commorelal-CJaaettc, Times, Cincinnati Knqulrer and Eastern and *r "Western Dallies delivered. Weekly J Papers, Literary and Fashion Magazines, Cheap Hooks, Stationery and Gospel Hymns. C. If. QUIMBY, 1414 Market Struct ATE " " Din* E CONSUMPTION tern is Needed. ment Founded on modern is More Potent Alone. )R I/UNG WEAKNESS. ipment of this Treatment, therefore hoso who take it and give it a fair trial, ertainly avail themselves of all that aodcrn science and skill have to oBer or the care of Consumption and all orms of wasting diseases. Dr. Slocnm's faith in the efficacy of i:; System of . Treatment is so strong, nd his interest in the welfare of hu. innity so great, thnt he will cheerfully end his complete System of Treatment four Preparations) FREB to all sisters who ask for it. >raplete Free Course of Treatment, Conalitlng of Four Preparations, Fonnul? ol Dr. Slocutn. Write the Doctor. Simply write, giving your full name, DStofiice and express address, to Dr. . A. Sloctim. Laboratories, <56 and 98 ine Street. New York City, stating that su read this article in this paper, when ic FOUR FREE PREPARATIONS ill be sent you, together with freo ivice adapted to your case. 51anh of 70heeling. ETkTsanIi.S .. Cashier. *\V. B. IRVINE -Ass't. Cashlor. cchange Bank *Iintf SURPLUS 920,000. 'RS, cms?, ,7/t" Dr. John L. Dickeyt lgbam. v f. "\V. E. Stono, , "W. H. Frank. clve prompt ond careful attention. "" " ? Plumbing, Sfc. fill F. C. SCIeiIeTPs^5 " 'c.ilcr in all goods pertaining to Iho trade. 2Ui2 Main tstrcet. Telephone 37. Wheeling. W. Va. V?*. KYLE. radical Plumber, Gas and Steam fitter No. 1155 Market street. Gas and Electrlo Chandellerf, Flltors, nd Taylor Gas Burners a specialty, mrt ^yiLLIAM HARE & SON, ractfcaf Plumbers, Gas and Steam Fitters No. S3 Twelfth Street fork done promptly at reasonable price*. RIMBLE & LUTZ COMPANY. SUPPLY HOUSE 0 PLUMBING AND GAS FITTING. TEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING. . full lino of the celebrated SNOW STEAM PUMPS r->r are an much like COATED fJJ ELECTRICITY as science can make r* them. Kneh one produces as much ?/ f j nctye-builtlJng substance as is con- /Jfc CJ tamed In the amount of food n man UL OH fop^unaes in a week. This is why PA m they nave cured thousands of cases Jrjj gH of nervous diseases, such as Debit- U5r Sts ity.Dlisiness, Insomnia,Varicocele. PQ .* etc. ?Thej.' enable you to think clear- r?i vV ly by developing brain matter; force J( Kl Healthy circulation, aire indices^ S tion, and impart bounding: vijor to ui j the whole .system. All weakening JAJ to and tissuc-dcrtrovlng drains and Py 8 losses permanently cured. DHay yj may mean Insanity, Consumption bf and Death. , K\ Price, ft per bo*: six bores (with ljv| iroU-clad guarantee to cure or re- W# fund money), fs. Itook contnlnlnff JpF positive proof, free. Address Peal medietas Co., Cleveland, 0. l-"or Bolo by Clmrlc# It. Go>'tt?. Brawl'1, vt'l fflfr ftnJM iirketStreHa. > OOK 111UNTIN*(t? , , ? J lllUStrutcd Catalogues, pin n or in colors, Printing from llnlf-ion? KlHr ravings finely executed, ill PIUNT1NC1- , 0?.rds, Ulll Heads, Circulars anaI an kinds of .lob Work don<> at rea?>na bio prices Tho beat colors only u?ej in the printing of all work. rilR 1NTKM?111I JOB PIilNTINQ Oi l-ICE.