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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, May 19, 1899, Image 4

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Published Dully, Except Sunday, by n
Intelligencer Publishing Co., 1
25 und 27 Fourteenth Street. c
JOHN FREW. Pres. and Bun. Manager. 1
Terms: Per Year* "by Mull, lu Advance, ^
Postage Propald. ^
Dally (0 Days Per AVeek) l Year...$R.QO f
Dally, Six Months 2.00 s
Dally, Three Months 1.00
Dally, ThreeDays Per Weolc 0.00
Dally, Two Days Per "Week ii.00 n
Dally, Ono Month -15 8
Weekly* Ono Year, In Advnneo 1.00 V
Weekly, Six Months 00 e
crcd by curriers In Wheeling and ad- fl
jacent towns at 10 cents per week.
Persons wishing to subscribe to THE
by sending In their orders to the IntelllRcncer
olllce on postal cards or
otherwise. They will bo punctually c
served by carriers. ]
Tributes of Respect and Obituary Notices fl
.V> cents per Inch. 1
Correspondence containing Important k
news solicited from every part of the *
surrounding country. n
Rejected communications will not be re- s
turned unless accompanied by sufficient n
postage. c
(The INTELLIGENCER, embracing Its ];
Boveral editions, Is entered in the Post- 0
otnee nt Wheeling, W. Va., as second- ^
class matter.)
Editorial Room* 823 | Counting Room 822 c
~^= " ' ?= n
Knconvaginjj Manila No>vs. F
Official dispatches from General Otis c
received at the war department confirm
the press reports and warrant the ft
confidence in Washington, that the end i
of the Filipino insurrection is at hand, a
For,the first time personal represent,-!- |;i
tives from Aguinaldo are to confer with c
General Otis, who exhibits In his (lis- 0
patches great confidence in the proba- (]
bllity of some conclusion that will be K
satisfactory. 0
Not only is the army of Aguinaldo r,
scattered and disorganized, but th?; 0
main body is so hemmed in thatsurren- t|
der is Inevitable. It is reported from j,
good authority that Aguinaldo person- e
ally is disheartened and is blaming him- s
self for the condition of his people. It v
is believed that, In his extremity, however,
he is, as usual, looking, to his own a
personal safety and may expect an ar- 0
rangement by which he and a few of p
his favorite oflicers may be permitted p
to live in exile. Having lost prestige j,
with his army which is completely demoralized
and suffering from hunger i
and disease, he is hopeiess. J
In the meantime, it must not be sup- *
posed that General Otis will be deceived u
by any proposition which is not to his h
satisfaction sincere, final and binding j'
beyond question. That has been his e
course from the beginning of negotia- f
tions. and it has found its vindication ?
in Jhe present situation. It is given out i
from Washington that any possible ruse 1
to pain time will be carefully guarded [
against and no point of advantage will r
be yielded, so that such a move on the r
part of Aguinaldo will avail him noth- J
ing. r
There is much significance in General \
Otis' official statement that the great '
majority of the inhabitants of the provinces
are auxious for peace and aro Blip- 1
ported by members of the insurgent
cabinet. Let us hope for the best. v
Where Aro the Votes ? v
Conservative Democratic organs are
uttering warnings dally to their party
not to repeat the "foolishness of 1S?G,"
but the Bryan leaders do not seem to c
heed. Those of the south and west con- t
tlnue to Insist on fighting over again v
the campaign of 1S96, on the lines of the
Chicago platform, while Democrats of a
the north and east are urging its aban- a
Uonment. Bryan and Jones, and all the l<
leaders, who have not yet realized that ''
three defeats of their Chicago fallacies, ^
when made leading issues, have thor- 11
oughly tested the sense of the country, t:
ure stubbornly Insisting on making 11
them prominent in the platform of next c
year. There seems to be no other canfHrtr\to
wv# Ttrvnrv On Hip ntln-r Vinrwl
if the anti-Bryan faction, those who do- 1
aire to set aside the Chicago business f1
and make a campaign on other issues l'
wholly, have any candidates for the 0
Presidency they have not been revealed 11
to the public. Nor have they even 11
agreed among themselves as to what il
sort of a platform they will be able to t!
adopt that will conciliate the sllverltes
and at the same time bring about satis- v
faction among themselves.
The eastern papers representing the
Dcmocrr.cy are beginning to inquire of j
the Bryan wing and the brethren of the l
south and west, where they are going to 11
get the electoral votes for the Chicago ^
platform and Bryan. The answer is p
not forthcoming. The New York World, t
among others, propounds the question '
mid shows some figures proving thnt, as \
the matter stands, the Chicago platform
Democrats can only count on 166 elec- (\
toral votes from twenty southern and
western states, out of a total In the
Union of 447, giving the Republicans a r
majority of 115. The states nre: Aln- c
bnina. 11; Arkansas, 8; Colorado. 4: ^
Florida, 4; Georgia, 13; Idaho, 3; Ken- (j
turky, 13; Ixmlslnna, ?; Mississippi, 9; v
Missouri. 17; Montana, 3; Nevada, 3; n
Nebraska, 8; North Carolina, 11; South ?
Carolina, 9; Tennessee, 12; Texas, 15; j
Utah, 3; Virginia, 12; total lf.fi. h
It will be remembered that In 1696 Mc- (
Klnley carried seven Democratic states, ^
Including Connecticut, Delaware, Indl- (j
ann. Kentucky, Maryland, New Jersey ^
and New York, besides Wost Virginia, ^
which had been carried also by the He- v
publicans two years previous. Kenturky
has since returned to the Democratic
fold. New York elected a Demo- T?
cratlc supreme Judge In 1S'.?7, without e
the Chicago platform, and last year the republicans
carried the state. All the
other states mentioned have been carried
by the republicans at every election
since 1896.
Of the nine former Republican states
In the west, carried by Ilryan on the silver
question, live?Nebraska, (Uryan's
home state), Kansas, South Dakota,
"Washington and Wyoming, have since
been carried by the Republicans by majorities
greater than Bryan received.
These nine slates have forty-two clccr
*<v :
ornl votes, twenty-one of which have
eturned to the Republicans. In view
f these facts, the World is asking, as
re other Democratic papers, after notng
that the Democrats have been
tea ten in the nation in three successivc
lections on the line drawn at Chicago,
11st year being beaten relatively wprse
han in 1896: "Ih this a hopeful sltualon
for the repetition of an error?
IVhere are the electoral votes coming
rorn to reverse the result of 1806 on the
ame Issue?"
These are pertinent questions being
sked by the eastern Democrats, and
ome western ones. But the Chicago
ilatform advocates, Including the leadr,
Colonel Bryan, will not heed the Inulry.
They are running straight Into
i less hopeful situation than that of
Venezuela ami Uncle Sain.
One of the highly valued contemporizes
on the Intelligencer's exchange
1st is the Venezuelan Herald, published
,t Caracas, one-fourth of it printed in
Ipunlsh and the remaining threeourths
in English. Its style is very
nuch North American, and it Is a
trong advocate of the trade relations
ith the United States. Its advertising
olumns Indicate that our Interests are
irgely represented at Caracas and
ther Important points in the South
jnorlcan republic, mnny prominent
lanufacturlng and mercantile firms of
his country being represented. Afinan- |
ial statement In the issue of May 10th
hows that for the past ten years the
alance of trade between Venezuela
ntl the United States has been ?4S,0OO,00
in favor of our South American
eighbor, though the table shows a
teady tendency each year toward a
omlng balance on our side of the ledger.
The Herald is a progressive paper
nd is doing its best to advance the inerestn
of the Venezuelan republic,
iniong other things, it points out that
serious draw-back to progress Is the
xcesslve number of holidays that are
bserved. It gives a list of eighty-three
ays in each year that are observed as
eneral holidays, or nearly one-fourth
f the year, nearly all of them being
ellglous festivals. The Herald remarks
n this point that it could "add many
hat are more or less generally observed
y the people," and that, "after considrlng
the above, we can easily undertand
that Venezuela should suffer for
'ant of labor."
In the Issue of the Herald of the
bove mentioned date, under the head
f "The Height ?i? Imagination," the
aper goes for one of its rivals for a
ample of Its "rare diplomacy," in the
allowing sarcastic fashion:
The old daily La Religion, always well
nformed in diplomatic manors, has
ust discovered that England has made
. treaty with the United States under
trhich she transfers British Guayana to
is. "It is certain." she thus expresses
erself "that British Guayana will pass
nto the power of the Yankees: this will
ndeed be for Venezuela the Alea jncta
st;" and follows this news up with the
ollowing watchful remark: "Not to
hink seriously of organizing for deence
either by diplomatic means, oi by
he confederation of South America, r,r
>y arms, would he a blindness similar
o that with which God a fillets people
is the severest chastisement." The
novin? spirit of this expression of
pinion is gathered from the way in
vhlch this journal goes on to glorify
tself. saying. "La Religion has been
>erhaps the only one that ha.c not had
vords of complacence for the North
It Is fortunate that the Herald's contemporary
isn't all powerful in South
imerica?fortunate for this country, in
lew of Its warlike expression and lack
f "complacence" and appreciation to fird
the United States.
\ Lesson for Oilier Sections.
The coolness of Washington police others
is all that averted a lynching at
h/> nnt'nnnl onnlfnl Wr>r1n?er1n v T?ia
Ictim would have been a negro who
ad committed a mnrder In Maryland,
nd killed one Washington policeman
nd wounded another who were try Ing
3 arrest him. When he finally surrenered
a crow.d attempted to hang him.
'he law officers were firm at the
loment and the capital city of the naion
was saved from tho dlsgracc of
avlng mob law executed within its prelncts.
There is a lesson for certain other secions
of the country In this Incident,
'hat a small squad of the Washington
olice could do so much, demonstrates
hat it Is possible to sustain Justice and
rder where the officers of the law do
ot fear to do their duty. The double 1
lurderer at Washington will be tried ,
nd convicted and meet with the punihment
legally provided. Justice will
e vindicated in a regular and civilized 1
ay. ,
The President's Health.
"For some time past President Mc\lnley
has been at Hot Springs, Vn..
toping to receive come benefit from
lervousness caused by the excessive use j
f tohncco. The whole country joins in
he wish that he will be speedily re- ;
tored to his former good health. When
hat Is done, If the President will con- ,
ine his use of tobacco to the West Vlr- ,
Inla product, he will find a "clean, last- i
nsr chew," and a Fairmont stogl* will
;lve him a "cool, sweet smoke," which
? guaranteed to be antl-nrrvous, antllyspeptlc."?Fairmont
West Virginia tobacco and Fairmont
logic?, like Wheeling stogies, have a
eputatlon such as our contemporary
lalms, but the Index Is under a mlsnprehenslon
as to the cause of the PresI- |
ent's Indisposition. That tobacco-nerousness
story was authoritatively do- 1
led at the time of Its perpetration. The
latement was made that, while the ]
resident enjoys an after-dinner cigar,
e nover was an excessive smoker, and
hat his trouble was due to the extraorInary
physical strain he has been un- J
?r during the past year. Wo have had 1
ut one other President who had such
rr-nt responsibilities thrust upon him
/Uhln a slnglo year.
Ex-Unltcd States Senator Fcffcr, of
[flnsus, one of the organizers and lervlrs
of the Populist party, announces his
Easy Food 1
Easy to Buy,
wf IEasy to Cook,
K Easy to Ent,
IMMm? E:lsy t0 ^'ScstwO118^1"
\J g. At all grocers
$ ill 2-lb. pkgs. only
1 n0'efe I ?Wi
fen EM
<j 0 I ??MD
4 Our Illustrated Pamphle^
Be in Every Household.
abandonment of Popullstic principles,
and all alliances with Bryan Democracy,
and his return to his first love,
the Republican party. Ills reason for
his course Is that events have apparently
settled many of the questions which
caused the organization of the Popocracy.
This frank and open confession
from Senator Peffer wavants a cordial
welcome back Into the ranks of Republicanism.
The storms which have swept over
Western Ponnsvlvnnin Wost Vlrrinln
and Ohio during the* past two days have
done tremendous damage to property
and brought death to many homes.
Wheeling, located almost In the storm
centro, though It has had a share of the
thunder, lightning and rain, seems to be
well guarded by the natural formations
surrounding, and has suffered no damage.
For which we should all be thankful.
Some smart men are fools for revenue
Figures may not lie, but estimates
are often misleading.
Blessed are they who know enough to
let well enough alone.
It Is the heartfelt welcome of the dog
that tells the tail.
Kissing as a theory Is far less satisfactory
than a practical example.
Clothes do not make the man, yet a
man may owe a good deal to his tailor
The top round cf the ladder of fame is
as difficult to reach as the north pole.
Many a man who says he would rath
er be right than be president can't.be
The ojv^Imist who can't appear cheerful
when he is In a bad humor Is a
Some men resemble rivers; when
their heads are swelled you realize It
from their mouths.
Lots of men w,v to imagine they have
poor health when the onli* thins that
alls them is laziness.
If a man was hurt every time lie is
soared he would never live to reach the
thre*?-?oore-nnd-tcn limit.
Our idea o? a truly great man is one
who has traveled extensively <ind neither
lectures nor writes about it.
A St. Louis man ran n piece of wood j
an Inch long under his fingernail recent- j
ly. He must have been scratching his
head.?Chicago Daily News.
The onlf.* thing or. earth that doesn't
care whether it is laughed at or not ie ;
One of the queer tTilngsTTs how much
unmarried men know about feminine
lingeries and girls about babies.
A tfirl can sit on the damp grass
without being uncomfortable, but a
man doesn't wear that sort of clothes.
The harder a girl tries to marry a ,
man the surer ho is that he wants to
marry some girl who won't have him.
Children's questions aren't nearly so
embarrassing as some of the ones that
grown-up people don't ask, but only
After a man has caught his train with
several minutes to spare, he knows how
the engaged fellow feels, who wonders
why he chased her so fast.?New York I
Comment of a Friend.?1"Bobbler's
wedding was the culmination of a romance.
He met his wife on n train."
"He did? Why doesn't he sue the com
I/UJU i ? 1.IU.UIK1JJUIIB dUllillUI.
Mother?Where nre you off to, Ilans?
Mans?To school; teacher is going to
show u? the eclipse of the inoon tonight.
Mother?Herp, you stay at
heme; if your teacher wants to show
you anything he can do It during school
Mrs. Yungkupple?You used to think
it a great privilege once just to hold my
hand. Mr. Yungkupple?And don't I
think just ns tnuch of you as ever? Mrs.
Yungkupple? If you did, you wouldn't
he oway every night holding other
hands at the poker table.?Boston
She?I suppose. Colonel, that you, too.
have had narrow escapes? He?Yes,
once after I had taken part in what
folks were good enough to call n heroic
piece of business, I almost wrote a
magazine article about it before friend.1)
of mine found out what I was doing and
i;ot me to stop.?Chicago News.
Pate.?"You are the third man, Mr.
H:\rknlonjJ," said the young woman,
musingly, "who has asked inc to marry
him." "And If you marry me, Mtes
Garlimrhorn," replied the well-preserved
widower, "you will be my third
wife! All great events so in threes!"
The combination was too strong for
lier. and she yielded.?Chicago Tribune.
Mrs. Belleville Smith had been kept
it home by illness; but Belleville Smith
had gone. Yes, the opera war. very
good. "But I suppose you can't toll me
how anybody there was dressed," sighod
Mrs. Smith, dejectedly. "Well, I saw
urn? iai woman in <t gown so email for
\\<ir that she must h:we been Crossed by
hydraulic pressure," replied Smith.?
Detroit Journal.
Vcinininc Diplomacy.
"I really can't afford more than one
flower in my hat," she said to the milliner.
"Very well," replied that worthy
lady; "where will you have It?"
"Let me see," she answered, "I InvrirInblf
sit next to the wall in church, so
I llilnk I'll have you put it on the side
noxtt to the congregation."?Chicago
Aflvico for Rryan.
Dallas News (Ind. Dern.): When one
Toes a-gunning for trusts ho should not
i?e n weapon which kicks harder than
t shoots.
That Throbbing Headache
Would quickly leave you If fou used
Dr. King's New Life Pills. Thousands
>f sufferers have proved their matchless
merit for sick and nervous headaches.
They tnnke pure blood and strong
nerves and build tip four health. Knsy
Lo take. Try them. Only -!"? cents.
Money back If not cured. Sold by Logan
Drug Co., druggistt-. 1
Itouch X>i\v Wnnhed. Starched nnd '
Dvod .'I rent* per pound.
Vlttt Work. Washed and Trannrf. r. i
cent* pi?r pound.
All lirind work Mulshed in centM nor
pound. At Jill'J'/.
MiiUK Homo Stuwm Luundry.
loan tho * 11* Kind Ym!!:,.?Atars [tojfct
skseb) milk. >
r entitled "Babies'shoulo ^
Sent on Application,. v
Milk Co. new yo^m., e?
Hon John Rubin's Sensible Delivernuco
on ihe Subject.
New York Sun: The Hon. J. P.uhm, of
Nashville, was asked the other day to
write for the American of that city his
ideas about the objections of the socalled
German-American press to th*
policy of the United States government
in the Philippines.
Mr. Ruhm, who is n personal friend of
Dr. Enifl Pretorius, the most blatant of
the professional German-Americans,
doflnfs, first of all, his allegiance. Let
the Schurzes and Ottendorfers hear
"I consider tne movement of a large
portion of the German-American press
to bring about a concert of action and a
unanimity of opinion among GermanAmericans,
n? a class, inducing them to
take sides against tho administration,
as very unfortunute. 'German-Americans,'
or rather, Americans of German
descent or nativity, are and should be
i nothing more nor less than Americans.
Nothing mars my ideas of patriotism
ar.d loyalty so much as to hear of a
whole class of citizens, in a body and
as a class, taking sides on a question
political or religious I have no use for
the 'Ger.man-Amerlcan,' the 'IrishAmerican."
the Black-American/ the
'Catholic-American/ the 'Labor-American,'
the Methodist-American, the
'Southern-American.' the 'Labor-American,'
the 'Capitalist-American, the
'Anglo-American,' as distinguished from
jan 'American.' It tends to degrade citizenship
when any one class of a people
unite upon a policy on any one question
of politics or on a dogma.
"Holding these views, I regret very
much that thf men in control of newspapers
of America, printed in the German
language, should have deliberately
united on a campaign of what they call
'anti-Imperialism,' or 'anti-expansion.' "
It will be ssen that the Hon. John
Ruhm, of Nashville, is not a German-American
in the hyphenated sense.
He Is not a Pretorlus, a Schurz, or an
Ottendorfer. He Is simply an American
of German birth: and honor to him
for making tl\e distinction so clearly!
On the main question concerning
which his opinion wis asked, this loyal
and patriotic American of Nashville,
writes with equal emphasis:
"Our sons and brothers, now In the
army of occupation In the Philippines,
gladly endure hardships and subject
I themselver. to dangers as true soldiers
I of the republic and true patriots. To
| lire at them from the rear^ and to dls|
courage them and sow dissensions
amonK thorn by telling them that they
are fighting, not In a righteous cause,
| but as oppressors and tyrants-, seems to
| tne the cardinal unpardonable sin. I
| an-, sorry, deeply sorry, that Dr. Pretortus
differs from me; I regret thab he
should be the lender in a movement to
| rally 'German-Americans' as n class
around the standard tunblcmatlcal of
th-at sir.."
I This is straight writing and plain
I American talk. No doubt Dr. Pretorius
i will regard it as treason. No doubt Dr.
Sc.hur7. and Herr Ottendorfer will recard
Mr. Ruhm as ft traitor?a traitor
to the hyphen.
He can afford to be so considered by
the professionals.
Piitti's Lovely Hypocrisy.
A San Francisco newspaper man tells
this-story about one of Patti's visits to
} that city: "The diva stepped from the
train, and, after inhaling a lungful of
I foir. remarked: 'Oh. this is heaven! All
I my troubles are paid for! Thank heavj
en, I breathe the air of San Francisco
1 once again!' This was all very sweet
in the hlph-prlced canary bird, and the
newspaper boys were all delighted.
However, It was only a short lime before
I went <lown to the train to meet
I I'atti at Salt Lake City. She was de
r.wmuiit; uoni ner car, and as her foet
touched the ground she exclaimed:
1 'Thank heaven. I breathe the air of |
, Salt Lake City once more! All my trou1
hies are paid for! Oh. this is heaven!'
The newspaper hoys were all delighted
with her. As for myself, on bgth of I
thecse occasions 1 was delighted also?
with the diva's lovely hypocrisy, that
j accursed sin which the poet tells us 1
takes the best men in. I never thought
Patti much of an actress; but I changed
my mind in this respect after witnessing
these two exhibitions."
Unconscious Rivals.
Upon hi? coat she pinned a rose;
The deed was done with gracious pose;
But round the corner, out of fight,
He tool: It off?deceitful wight!
The pledge lay hidden in his breast?
Ah, well, he knew his reasons best;
This other girl?she little knows
That on his coat was pinned a rose.
?Chicago News.
THERE is more Catarrh in this section
of the country than all other diseases
put together, and until the last
few years was supposed <o lie incurable.
For a great manf years doctors pronounced
It a local disease, and prescribed
locnl remedies, and by constantly
failing to cure with local treatment,
pronounced it Incurable. Science
has proven catarrh to be a constitutionni
disease, and therefore requires constitutional
treatment. Hrftl's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured bv f .t e
Co., Toledo, Ohio, is ths* only constitutional
curt* on the mnrk?t. It lr, tnker.
internally In doses from ton drops to a
teaspoonful. IJ nets directly on the
Mood and mneons surface.1? of the system.
They offer one hundred dollars "for
nny case It foils to cure. Pond for circulars
and testimonials. Address
F. J. CHEEKY" & CO., Toledo, o.
Fold by dniKKlptfs, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
a k am: opportunity.
To Socnro n Complete Set of KncycloVortln
Frank Stanton Ik off^rlnrc the public n
lint; cnanco 10 secure the Encyclopedia
Hrltannicn, complctr in thirty superb
octavo volumes. 'IhlR Includes the recent
supplement of five volumes of particular
interest to Americans.
For a short time this standard work
Is offered nt 30 per cent less than It was
sold by n lending Chicago dally paper
aiul on easier terms'.
The Encyclopedia Brltannica is on
exhibition In Frank Stanton's store, and
they will he glad to show it to any one.
If you cannot-come In perron, write
them, and they will be Kind to send you
by mall full particulars about the work
and the grqit offer of the above enterprising
They have only a limited number of
sets, howewr, and If Interested, you
should Investigate at once.
.510 00 foWiifiiiiimion, I). C., $10 00,
via It. <)., Account National SVaco
May 22 and 2.1. the Halt I mo re & Ohio
will sell excursion tlckots to Washington
City and return for Jin. good returning
ten days. Five fa.?t trains. For
full Information apply to T. C. Durkc,
passenger and ticket agent
5 ia not.
If You Want An
that embodies all modern improvements
and everything
that should be found in a
strictly first-class high grade
instrument, buy the
StiiStz &
Wonderful Tone.
Beautiful Design.
Marvelous Action.
Milligan, Wilkin & Co.,
1138, 1140 and \W Market St.
Manufacturer's Sample Line of
Fancy Parasols, worth $3 to $5,
*|Afie /\Jq 1
Early callers will get tiie pick ;
J. 5, RHODES & CO, I
SPuritan 9as Slange. i
Catering )
was explained by a lending New
York restaurateur as simply mean- J
ing the best food combined with 1
The Best i
Of course It follows that there Is
hut one perfect way to cook, and
that is by the
..Puritan Gas Range..
Call and get booklet entitled "How
to Select a Gas Range.
Nesbitt & Bro., 1
1 Snauronce.
Title Snsurance.
If you purchase or malte a loan on real
cstato have tho tltlo Insured by tho
No. I30S Market Street.
H. M., RUSSELL President J
L. F. HTIFEL, Scorctary ^
C. J. RAW LING Vice President
WM. II. TRACY As-'t. Scer-'.nry
G. R. ! ;. GILCHRIST. .Kxamlner of TUlea f
Sducalional. ^
Rlont de Chantal Academy, c
First-class tuition In nil branches. Kx- 11
cellent accommodations; homo comforts:
Kood tabic; largo and healthy rooms; ex*
tenBlvu uroundu; pure nlr.
For terms and other Information.
Directress of Mont da Clmntal Arn<imv .
Wheeling, W. Va.
S/ora(/c. |
Wheeling Warehouse-&~sior.ige U,
SuCc, Convenient Depository lor a
Household Goods nnd
General IMerchntidlrtc.
Unexcelled IUilroiu! Facilities.
iiunsicr wnRons Will Call.
'Phone 310. lf?lfi.ir.20 C'.h.mllnc St.
Stationery, Rook*, Sic.
rj^UE PLTTSnuluui IMSl'ATC 1 u
Comnicrclal-CSnjiettc, Times. Cincinnati
Knqtilror and Knstorn and
Western DallteH delivered. Weekly ?
Papers, Literary anil rashlon Ma?- ||
nr.lnen. Cheap Hooks, Stationery ^
und Gospel Hymns*.
arket Street.
X 1S8TA It LIS I i M ISN'T. I{
Nwt, Accural';. Prompt*
p^c"7 JtrtPtrfitementn.
JU nnd well broke. 5: to GfekTOl*X(?
No. 18 Florida street. *nches
\\r antedicash nm-nt^r^
T> rooro.d cottage on tho'ui 1 R <
location.' Address COTTAGi*' 1 8l': ftod
ljBencerNoflice. ^ c?ir* In?
\\7*ant k D ? a a h WsITTXr^
\i Wheeling and vicinity* A?1
port unity for hustling v,,:,;.
dross, Riving aw, oxperler.^ ?" Ad.
ran bo soon. Address 11 *h?r?
llKonccr office. ' curt! Intej.
l-'rcah Smoked Siur,.,.??
iij to-day at . . . .
lad 2217 Market Street, '
Sea Sa!t. ~ "
A. 10-pound sack for 15 cents.
You pay 25 ccnts for 5 pounds
...Goctzc's Cut Rate Drug Store..
Market and'Twelfth Struts.
OuJto a difference in the Quality of milk.
Do you want the best obtainable? Y03 B
can get It from j
SIMPSON, "The .Milkman," B
Phone 947. Wit' Ma;kot Str-a tfj
Tomatoes, Cucumbers, Beets, B
New Cabbage, Lettuce, Aspara. H
gus, Home Raised Strawberries. j
?0c bottle, or C for $1.00. I
made from the be?t materials by B
R. H. LIST, Druggist. 1010 Main Si, R;
Open to sing at Concerts, Receptions, i
Musicals, etc. For terms apply to I
(el 1310 Market Street. I
Refrigerator I
Gifts for Graduates,
As Is our custom each year, we fcavi
made preparations to meet the dcraasj
"tt'o also have a liner of REWARD nr.i
PICTURE CARDS for teachers of country
Don't forpot that we have tliotwo BEST
Sold op cusy payment plan.
Surety Bonds===AIfred Paul!. I
As Executor. Trustee, Administrator,
Guardian. Receiver. Asaiimee or !a 0s
Replevin, Attachment Catcs, ctc., I
" As a Contractor, j
" Ah a United States Ofllclal.
' As a State, County or Municipal 03* B
" As an Ofllcer of n Fraternal Society, I
" As an Employee of a Hank, Corpora^ fl
lor or Mercantile Establishment? M
V>'o will furnl?h It. nnd In the lanrest BS
ompany In the world, and only touun am
rompany authorized to transact this char
icter of business in West Virclnla.
ALFRED PAULL, 1120 Market SL
for sale ?
Wheeling Steel & Iron Co.
LaBelle Iron Works.
C?*ntrirl Glass Co.
West Virginia Glass Co?
Crystal Glass Co.
Fosiorla Glass Co.
Wheeling P.ridve Co.
Wheeling & Belmont Bridge Co.
Wheeling Pottery Co.
Wheeling Hallway Co.
, First National Bank of Bellaire, Ol
' Bellaire* Gas & Electric Co.
Peabody Insuraneo Co.
Geo. B. Taylor Co.
Bloch Broa. Tobacco Ca
Fostorla Glass Co.
Moundsvllle, Beawood & Wheeling Fa.:*
vay Co.
Wheeling Stamping Co.
Whltnk?>r Iron Co.
Ohio IUver B. H. Co.
Mononeahehi lllver B. H. Coal Co.
Town of Salem.
Jackson County per cent.
Tin and Steel Stocks bo'.isht and
llrect on New York and Chicago Stoci |
unnii nn r.j i 71 CTT
National Kxchanpe Batik Building.
....NOTICE.... ~
The pfi rents mid Kuardians of student*
lolonfjinK to Ohio Valley Buslno.-:.* aw
Ingllsh Academy axe hereby notified tU.
II monev for tuition ami books must lia
aid to tno treasurer, at corner Main anl
*\volft!i streets; that any money paiJ :j
. K. Motse for the purpose named will
e re-collected by the company.
J. M. Fit ASH EH. President.
Parents and guardians of Mutients of
>hlo Valley Business and Hnsllfh Aeau*
ray ore hereby notified that all studonts
Mil be completed In their course;' of study
t contract price without regard to-tlra?
equlred. and that there will be no extra
hargo for books and blanks. . .
J. M. FHASHEK. President.
The public Is hereby notified that all
ourses of Instruction are helm: K'venjn
lie most practical up-to-date plans known
o the business world, nnd w?> mc?t r<*
pectfully request a continuance of l'd'-r
J. M. rRASHEIt. President Jj!!_ i
Wc liave suceceded tlic
SOM (I tlCflM riDBMfiP AO. I
wniiJUi/Ji/n vv. r
nil arc now in the market
itli (lie finest line of
LSUljUiua rr
of all descriptions in the
state, at the lowest prices,
workmanship and quaiit)
Successors to
ur'SnecUiUy: Hi 2110-2^^
hl'Alk'IMi. Ill Main .J

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