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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, May 19, 1899, Image 6

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111 I'euce Conference Will he German
llussia, America, Holland and
Franco arc United However, and
"Will be Able to Itulo the Confer'y'
enco?The C/.ar's ISarneatncss ? Ills
Very Flattering Opinion of the
United States.
NEW YORK, May 13.?A dispatch to
the Journal and Advertiser from William
T. Stead, who la at The Hague in
the interests of the peace conference,
"While I cannot repeat directly anything
the czar Bald to me, during our interview
a few duys ago, at St. Petersburg,
it is permissible to toll America
that he is in excellent spirits and full of
hope for results from the peace conference.
There Is no trace In St. Petersburg of
the anti-American f^ellnrr which found
expression in the German delegate
Stangels pamphlet against peace.
So far from regarding war with the
United States as the Inevitable destiny
of Europe, the czar expressed the utmost
confidence that the American delegates
will stand by those of Russia,
France and England In securing the establishment
of some definite, practical
system of International arbitration for
all disputes turning on questions.of law
on interpretation of teachers or investigation
of questions of fact.
The czar also believed the Americana
will favor recognition of thn principle o?
arbitration in all questions not involving
national honor and Interest.
The tribunal which It Is hoped will
Issue from the conference for the settlement
of questions "du droit," will probably
be founded on the same principles
as those which have worked so successfully*
in the postal, telegraph and international
railway bureaus at Berne,
Switzerland. Th?.t is to say, a small
body of jurists and practical men
chosen from one or more of the minor
powers would be authorized to deal with
such questions in the name of, and with
the authority of the powers composing
this conference.
The question of mediation to bo proposed
Is simply an extension of thai
clause of the treaty of Paris whereby
the signers agreed In the case of the
Turkish question to Invoke the mediation
of other powers before fighting.
By the establishment of this principle
the powers would voluntarily refer serious
disputes to arbitration and the
mediation of such powers as they might
It will be proposed that each power
name one of its highest court judges tc
act ns permanent arbitrator who shall
always be at the service of the other
powers when invited, thus effacing politics
and other influences in the selection
of members of the court of arbitration.
While I cannot repeat what the czar
said to me about America, I may say
that he likes the United States, and admires
the principle of united soverelgr
states conducting their affairs peacefully
without standing armies.
While tho "United States of Europe"
Is still far In the future yet the c/.ar'f
He is in earnest about checking armaments.
and he hopes for great beneficial
results from the conference.
It is Germany which is the stumbling
block on the limitation of armaments
France is'thoroughly with Russia.
Russia, America, England and Francc
will be able, I think, to rule the conference.
Chinamen Doomed.
Call says: "The Bow Wall Tong, or ir
English the Chinese Slave Dealer's Association,
has called upon a hlghbind
ers association to rid the Chinese community
of three men.
"A price has been set upon the head:
of three members of the Chinese society
for English education because i
is believed that they are rr^ponsible foi
the organization of a vigilance society
among the white people, who wish u
put a stop to the iniquities of China
"On the head of Ong Foon is se:
SI,000. Chin Jim is rated at $500 am
Chin Suey at the oame figures.
"The Slave Dealers' Association
composed of something more than r
hundred Chinese, who represent ai
ownership in more than l.'O slave den;
and about 1,100 human chattels."
France's Sew President.
President Loubet, the new presiden
of France, 1?, If anything, calm, sane
a trltle 'bourgeois and utterly devoid o
sense of self-importance. Hut ther* i.s i
strong and imsistible will behind hii
bland face, and !: - looks like a inai
who would lnfur-?- Into run-down Frencl
noli ties as much vigor and new life a:
Hosteller's Stomach Hitters will InU
Ihe run-down system of anyone wh<
uses It. It Is an absolute euro f<?r tin
worst of all stomach disorders.
German Papers
CHICAGO. .May IS.-The publhln r
of forty-six German dully papers In tin
United States, organized iz: Chlcaw
yesterday under tlii- name of tlr
"German-American Newspaper Pub
Ushers' Association" by adopting ;i con
stllutlon and electing Hie following otll
President. John Schroers. of St. Loui:
"YVestllche Post; vice president, Ifcrmni
Rldder, New York StantH Zcltung; sec
re tar.v, Fritz (lloguuer, Chicago Al?en<
Post; treasurer, Mdgar \V. Coleman
Milwaukee Herald; executive commit
tec, II. S. Colin, Louisville Anzrlger; I\V.
lk*r;;mIor. Si. Paul Volks ZHlung
Louis Ilirscli. Pltteburgli Volksblutt.
Purls Post men Strike
PARIS, May IS.?Owlifc to the refus
- -f < ..? ?#?. ?.? >.<. i.111
vlcling increased pay for postman, re
cently passed by the chamber of clr-p
utles, about eighteen hundred po*Um?i
refused to n<> to work to-day, and late
the whole force, numbering three thou
Hand men, wont out on strlk**. Am i
re.iult there were no mall deliveries thl
mornlm;. PJven tin* embassies huv
not received their letters. The niei
nre standing In groups outside of Hi
\f'WH From (lie* Orient.
vices from the Orient' by the steame
Empress of India are an follows: Huj;a
plantation owners In Hawaii have re
Halved to 1 naive orders for some six o
seven thousand laborer*, required fo
the ensuing year, or live years, befor
Sold JDufit.
Which Half e,
Ths lionscwifc'3.duties arc hai
realize. Cleaning alone ir. a const;
strength, a ncver-ciided task. More
-work of cleaning she can have done
will, and the expense will be ne
gjjil Does the bctlc
than any other
and cheaply.
j p ' "" ~~! ,-mcu?0, ou 1/0
the United States law for the prohibition
of the Immigration of contract laborers
comes Into force. Americans
are making efforts to obtain a concession
for constructing a railway from
Seoul to Oer.san. Information has been
received from the consular representative
of Japan in Italy that a line of
Italian steamers ly to be run between
Venice and Japan.
Twenty-sixth National Conference of
tiie Association at Cincinnati.
CINCINNATI. Ohio, May IS.?There
was a large attendance at to-day's session
of the twenty-sixth National Conference
of charities and corrections.
President Henderson's annual address j
was referred to the committee, and the i
reports of the secretary-treasurer were |
presented. Chairman Joseph P. Uyers, !
secretary of the Ohio board,, reported
for the committee on county and mun- ]
Icipal charities, and a general discussion
followed. Dr. G. F. Keane, of
Howard, it. I., read a paper on the
prevention and treatment of contagious
diseases by municipalities, and It was
followed by a general discussion, In
which Dr. F. Lyle laid stress on the necessity
of prevention from contagion in
; cases or tuberculosis.
Mayer Jones, of Toledo, road a
lengthy paper, entitled: "Charity or I
Justice?Which?" in which he said:
"Able-bodied men ever walk the
the streets, alleys and highways of our
country, pleading for work, yet there
is no lack of useful and. beautiful work j
that ought to be done. Inasmuch as ]
private interests and private greed
havo failed to llnd a plan that will let
all who are willing to work have the
: right to live, the time seems ripe for
collective effort to solve the problem; i
Inasmuch as labor produces all wealth,
let us have more wealth. Kuskln says
thac 'the wealth of a nation may be
estimated by the number of happy people
employed in making useful things.'
! l.et us sot the example of a state made
wealthy according to this lofty conception:
In short, let us apply ourselves
to the task of Inaugurating and perfect:
Ing a just social system, conceived and
carried out upon scientific linen, and
, poverty, < rime, vice and human misery
will hi' things of the past, and the prayer
of our Lord will have been realized,
the kingdom of Ileaven will be set up
. here and Ills will done on earth as It
Is in Heaven."
Objcct. to German Priest.
ST. LOUIS, May IS.?Parishioners of
all classes, to the number of 1,500, gath1
ered yesterday to guard the church,
parochial residence and convent of St.
Patrick's parish. Hast St. Louis, in an
. ticipation of tho arrival of Vicar General
Cluse, a German priest, anil the
newly appointed rector ??f St. Patrick's
i parish. For the .tlrst time in Its hls.
tory the church whs locked, bolted und
barred, .as the Irish parlsloners have
looked with considerable dlssatlsfac'
tiots on the appointment of a German
; priest to the rectorship. Recently, a
delegation was sent to Washington to
see Monslgnor Martinelll, and have him
Intercede to have the appointment
[ changed, and an Irish priest sent Instead.
Monslgnor Martinelll sent a
letter to Father Hasan, chancellor of
the diocese, bearing on the case; but
the contents have not been made public.
The expressed Intention of tho
crowd was to prevent Vicar General
: Cluse from entering the church or the
. residence upon his arrival. The
crowd remained all day, and far Into
the night, but he did not appear. It
is said he intends to take charge of
the parish during the latter part of
the week.
Christian Endeavor Convention
CHICAGO. May 15. ?The Central
Passenger Association roads announce
for the Christian Endeavor convention,
to be held at Detroit. Mich., duly 5-10,
a rate of one fare for the round* trip via
the same route in both directions. GoIn^
one way and returning another a
fare and a third will'be charged Tor the
round trip. All rail ticket? sold may
be honored by steamship lines, a number
of which have slgnltled their Intention
of participating In the arrangement,
t The same roads have announced for
1 the Grand Army Encampment, at Phil
adelplda, without privilege of stop over
at any point, via Harrlsburg, direct on
the Pennsylvania road, a rate fur the
round trip of 1! cents a mile. On tickets
which allow Htop overs and going
one way and returning unother, the rate
will I)" one fare for the round trip, plus
two dollars.
Will Admit Woman.
* SPMNGFI13LD, Ohio, May lS.-Th*
t directors of Wittenberg College, one of
, the oldest Lutheran educational instl1
tutlons in the country, have decided to
1 admit women to the theological semi*
nary and upon completion of the course
1 to confer the degree of It. A. upon
' them, the same as .the men. The ac
lion was taken with hut one dissenting
Democratir Politician Arrefilcd.
s TACOMA. Wash., May IS.?George
r. llazzard. a Democratic politician,
y known all over the west, wan arrested
. to-day on an indictment found by the
. United States court at Butte, Mont.,
. for vlolotlng tiie civil service law by
. collecting funds on Indian reservation
In the campaign of 180G. Mr. Ilazzurd
l, was released on his own recognizance
\ by Judge Hnnford for appearance in
. | ^iiimuuu hi .111 in:.
, ?
RoiikIi hldorn lloiinioti
LAS Vr.GAS, May 13.?Omri.il notice
; lmn boon received here from Lieut. J.
D. Carter, of Proscott, Arizona, secretary
of the Society of Rough 1 Mders,
tn the <-ffeet that tin; firKt iiniiual reunion
will l>?? held In Las Vegas Juno
2-1. Clovernor Itooaevolt and atafC will
bo present. Free entertainment will
bo Riven till Jtough Hitlers.
MANY old soldiers now f^ol the offrets
of the hard service they e mill red
durlnif the war. Mr. George S. Anderson,
of Itossvllle. York county. Pa., who
saw the hardest kind of service at the
front, Is now frequently troubled with
rheumatism. "I had a severe attack
lately," he says, "and procured a bottle
of Chamberlain's Pain Halrn. It did so
much Rood that I would like to know
what you would charge me for one dozen
bottles." Mr. Anderson wanted It
loth for his own use and tonupply it t<>
his friends and neighbors, an ever/,- family
r.hould have a bottle of It In their
home, not only for rhfumatlcm, but
lame, back, sprains, swellings, cuts,
bruises and burns, for which It iu unc
equalled. For oalu by druggUtn.
I 9oh! 2>uat fv
rffslf I
;dcr than men \*V 1} In
mt tax on her JwrSaJfl
; than lialf the
i for her, if she *, SI
WasSiind1 i
Powdefi 1
:r ha!f cf cleaning; docs it better at
way hnovra; does it easily, quickly St
Largest paclrsjje?greatest economy. d<
air.. >Jcr York. IJoBton. Philadelphia. la
rnrntimmnim?mm sc
' , Si
. Ul
For Killing Mrs. Kaiser to Oht-aln n(
Tjil?* IiiHiirmicc Money. e\
NOnniSTOWN, Pa.. >In>' 18.?James ||
A. Clommer was hanged here at 10:05 tl]
o'clock. tli
On the night of October 28, 1S9C, Mrs. th
Emma P. Kaiser, while driving with <)r
her husband, Charles C. Kaiser, Jr.,
about a mile from Bridgeport, Pa., was th
shot In the head and instantly killed. qi
The husband declared they had been Ul
attacked by a highwayman, and exhib- ^
Ited a wound in his arm In proof of ^
his story. The discovery that the wo- m
man's-life had been Insured for 510,000 15;
I brought suspicion upon the husband, ,
and he was arrested.
Detectives finally implicated James ]
A. Clemmer, and his mistress, Lizzie
DeKalb, who had been concerned with
Clemmer in previous offenses against
the law. It \yas Clemmer who per- M
suaded Kaiser and Lizzie DeKalb to (
become parties to the murder. On the ;
night of the crime he induced Kaiser
to take his wife driving. Clemmer and
Lizzie De Kalb drove after them, pusslug
the Kaisers as they were returning '
in the direction of Norristown. Clem- Bi
mer stopped his horse, alighted and
started in pursuit of Kaiser afoot. I
Kaiser brought his horse to a standstill,
and Clemmer rushing up shot Mrs.
Kaiser In the head, while her husband
held her. She died Instantly. Clemmer
then shot Kaiser in the arm to
render the highwayman story plausible.
Kaiser was convicted of the murder.
A year later Lizzio DeKalb was ar- P'
rested, and Clemmer was captured bj
shortly afterward In Newark, New fe
Kaiser testified against them, and tl
committed .suicide In his cell while '111
awaiting execution. Lizzie De Kalb bt
was sentenced to two years' imprisonment
as an accessory to the murder. w
40 w
To Disnrovo Facts ? It is Dceidodlv *>.
Fasy to Verify Whcollnj; Opinion. iu
Nothing by ;vay of on Introduction
could be added to the experiences and j*1
opinions given below, which could in- %!!
crease their value. Wheeling people \yt
can safely be lef; to draw -theb- own r
conclusions based on such convincing cj,
proof us this citizen"offers. What is
there lacking In evidence like this to
satisfy a dyed-in-the-wool-doubting
Mrs. H. E. Sharp, whose husband 151
keeps n dry goods store and general
produce store on the Pike, says: "There "r
was u soreness and aehing pain in my
back over the left kidncp extending as
down through the thigh. I suffered u in
great deal from headaches, felt run w
down and used up. as my back bothered
me a great deal in getting around the c;
house.. I eaw Doan's Kidney Pills o
highly recommended on different occa- .
slops and as I was complaining of my j
back being worse than usual, my u)
mother got a box for :ne at the Logan
Drug Co. They relieved my back right
away and I felt very much stronger ,-t
and better."
Doan's Kidney Pills for sale by nil
dealers, price 50 cents. Mailed by Fos- tlx
tcr-Milburn Co., Buffalo, X Y.. sole S(
agents for the United States. Remember
th" name?Doan's?and take no substl- \\
ute. FA
Message From Amlree.
I-KIT1I. Scotland, May IS.?Tho Nor. ?
weglau ship Viking, which arrived here
yisttfrday from Sofdlsfjord brought a ar
report of a letter written by Professor
Andrce, which was found in a bottle,
early in April, near Rltotung, on the
northso'st coast oJ Iceland by a farmer
r.amed Johnnn Magnusson. The letter T
was then In a bottle, and was addressed
to th?. Polar expedition at Goeteberg,
and bore Andree's own stamp, with the
request -that it be placed in tho nearest si:
postofTlce. Magnupson It is added, gave IS
til/, lut ft " f/i 'i m.ifjOi'int iiiitii.iil ?
t.v. .? '"'I Ol. ?!...? VP
Hnalson," at Thlsiilfjord. who mailed It, jjj
and it is expected to arrive at It? destl- th
ration in the course of a few days. At ti>
the Fame time the Viking brought a w
letter to a prominent Icelander, now In to
London, advising him of tht; facts and B.
requesting him to telegraph to th*1 tu
King of Sweden and to the l'olar expedition
at Goeteberg, which was done. ^
-u n(
Cumberland PrcsbytiTian Assembly. gc
DENVER. Col.. .May IS.?The sixty- tr
ninth'general assembly of the Cumberland
Presbyterian church met to-day
in th* Cumberland Presbyterian church cle
of Denver. About three hundred dele- 1
Kates, corning from :vll parts of the In
country, were present when the modera- ar
tor, General H. IT. Norman, of Murfeys- Li
boro, Tenn., calkd th?* assembly to or- H
der. After devotional exercises, Re v.
Dr. W. II. Black, president of (he illssourl
Valley College, of Marshall, Mo., on
preached th" opening sermon. \y
The new moderator will bo chosen at
the afternoon session. Among the candMates
are Rev. R. M. Tinnon, of Lin- 1*
coin. Hi.; Rev. E. E. -Morris, of Mar- *.
shall. Mo.; Rev. S. M. Templeton, of
Clarksvilie, Tenn.. and Dr. Jame.s N.
Ilalsell. of Houston, Texas.
A Good Suggestion, c*
WASHINGTON, D. C., May IS.-Ad- (]
Jutant General Corbln. who Is a mem- jj
ber of tho Dewey home committee, has fo
received tho following telegrum from
General Harrison Gray Otis, ut Los jr
Angeles: t.j
"Los Angeles Times will aid proposed
Dewey house-building fund. l.?*t mt;
supgest that each state or Its citizens
b.? invited to defray th" costs of eonstructing
Komo part of building; then
set in wall a union tablet bearing up- co
proprlati- legend, telling story of bow
Dewey's home whs built by ids country- tu
Famous Abolitionist Dead.
EAST THOY, Wis., May IS.-John V.
Potter, the famous abolitionist, and a
former congressman, died to-day from E
a paralytic slroUe, aged dghty-two w
years. Mr. Potter was one of the founders
of the Republican party. He served
three terms In Congress from 1S57 to
1SC3. "
o vl
Riotous Soldiers. w
piiattavonna Tnnii Hint. 10 i "1
number of mnfltored out Third K??n- p
tucUy Hold lorn who passed through thin C
city cn ront?? home to-dny, created a ol
i;ood d?al of terror nlonu th?? line to tl
Lexli'.Kt"!i, h>' nrlnK promlHcuoiiflly hi
from the c<uK. When the tvaln W ft the a I
Central depot the men, who wore drinking
heavily, opened Are on the pusscn- It
f?r and freight trains that passed
lem, depots and almost anything else
lat answered for a target. At the
hattanooga driving park they flred
?on a number of blooded horses, klllit
Is said, two ol them and rvoundig
others. Many of the stations along
line were perforated with lead and
message was sent up the road for all
;entn to be on the lookout to avoid beig
[alters of Interest- in tl?o metropolis
ol" Belmont Count)*
The asscesors' returns from this city
low an Increase over last year In the
Irst, Third and Fourth wards, but
ere Is a falling off in the Second and
Ifth wards. The latter falls off over
0,000, and Is accountcd for In the
>ange of headquarters for the mill
>mpany, the moneys, etc., being listed
: Chicago1 now, but the docrease in the
jcond ward Is not accounted for. The
'crease In the total returns of about
0,000 will be disappointing to most
.xpayers. as the cash paid out In Uelire
since the first of -the year by rea>11
of the change of the mill owncrilp,
It was believed would Increase the
turns, notwithstanding the fact that
ie mill credits went to Chicago and the
Iditlonal fact that a great deal of tno;y
went Into government bonds. IIow er,
the matter may bo nil right, and
?nay be an error only In the Judgment
' dome honest persons. There is one
ilng about the returns from Hellaire ?
iat does show up well, and thai Is that
e total Is twice that of Martin'fl Ferry
Barnesvllle. The tables for these
iree towns for this year and last year
e appended and they Indicate more
an Is noted above, for Be! Li Ire pets
ilte a bunch of taxes each year for
strlbutlon In the various departments,
id has so much more to set It from
an some of the neighboring towns
at are frequently-referred to In local
atters. The tables follow:
fllalrt? ISJtf. IMS.
First Ward $ S1.CC9 5 4*5.777
Second Ward 5?>,740 GC.SCO
Fhlrd Ward ia?.015 l.r?7.-iG2
fourth Ward ir?r.?>2l 126.72U
Fifth Ward IIU.MI r.l.TCQ
Totals SGCG.0S9 7ci.*?.5M
artln's Ferry? 1S33. 1STC.
First Ward S ps.rvtf $ or,.US
Second Ward 4\RS:: 43.43S
Third Ward 50,l?3.*l M.Cfd
Fourth Ward M.S37 77.C0S
Fifth Ward 20.025 40.K7
Totals JSCO.'.H 527S.177
arnesvllle? 1S9!). 1V03.
First Ward S12*.353 5123,255
Br^conrl Ward 4r?,342 47.0."? 1
Third Ward Ti.m . C3.RS0
Fourth Ward.... 32,754 3?.T*0
Totals J279.S47 5274.219
The strike of the bovs at Rodefer's
ass works ended Wednesday evening
an agreement of all the partle?. A
w of the boys get increased pay for
rtain sized ware, more of an equallzaon
of wages than anything else and
10 factory went on full yesterday after
jing idle about five weeks.
Will White and Miss LIzzi> Keyser
ore married Wednesday evening, and
ill go to housekeeping in the Fourth
ard. This is not Will White, the ball
uyer by that name, a<j rumor had it, it
another gentle-man of the satne
The suit of clothe5, stolen fmrn Daly
oyles Saturday night, was recovered,
ivinp boon thrown in a neighboring
ird. but the watch stolen was kept and
is not yet turned up.
rho Gravel Hill Literary and Social
jb held a very intorostinv? meeting
st evening, at the home of Mrs. A. L.
ethorald, in the Fifth ward.
William Edwards, a eolored man. was
nod aJd sent to Jail for whipping his
ife. The marshal took him up westerly
The cake walk In the G. A. R. fair
ul festival, will take place this eveng.
Several couples from Wheeling
ill contest.
Mrs. Robert Johnson is in Sistersville,
illed there by the illness of Mrs.
eorge E. Work, her daughter.
The ice crenm and strawberry social
ven in the Christian church \vas well
ttendgd last evening.
Miss Helen Armstrong, of Wellsburg,
the guest of friends and relatives in
e Fifth ward.
Miss Ella Douslas. of Ripley, O., is
e guest of friends and relatives in the
:Cond ward.
Miss Maude McEiroy, of Parkersburg.
Vu.. Is the guest of friends* in tiio
ourth ward.
Miss May PhlJUps, of Findlay, la the
of Mrs. Inez Blackburn, in the
irth ward.
The Knights of th? Golden Eagle hold
i important meeting Friday evening.
Louts Burchee K improving his jn?op- .
ty In the Fourth ward.
iocal llnviiouinps ofJmportnnce in a
Hxisy Town.
City Assessor Blake-'s ISO!) canvass
lows nn increaio'ln the capitation over
US. This year 1,430 males over twen-one
years of age. are assessed, as
?alr.st 1.202 Inst year. According to
<? usual way of estimating the capitai)n
represents a populRtior. of 7.000,
hlch places Benwood among the 1)1 g *
wns of the state. Another 1.000 and *
*nwood would be entitled to free pos- <
I delivery. .
A Bellalre-bound cnan rode frnm .
'heeling on a car yesterday nftcrwn.
and experienced no trouble In
>lng to the frrry landing. A few boys
led to work up a demonstration, but It
II Hat, whether owing to the deterln*tl
look in the man's eyes or that the j
(veltf of the thing has worn oft, the
ponent salth not. I
The Benwood delegates to the Wheelp
district Kpworth league convention 1
e Bov. Cr. W. Ilpnti*. r t. K.'-.nc mu-j
i7.7.lo Hull. Frank ITehrnan and Mrs.
arry M. Stewart.
Mr. and Mrs. George M. Brown, anil
rs. Granville Brown, of Monongalia ,
unty, are visiting Rev. and Mrs. G. (
'. Bente, at the M. E. parsonage.
Congressman Dovener Is working
ird with other prominent persons to
cure Edward Hcpe's release on bond, .
ndlng his trial by Judgo Jackson. i
A lawn tennis court will be laid out
i Capt. August Schad's vacant lot on
altt street, by the Young People's Softy
of St. Matthew's church.
An addition Is being built to the IIolframnn
building In the North End. j
oldermann's hall Is In great demand ]
r poclal affairs.
The wadding of Mr. Charles Scalirlght,
? t? Mlv Augusta Schultz Is announc- y
l to occur on June IS.
Mlssi T.lv.r.lo Keck will leave for Key- -]
ddsvlll*. l'a., next week to visit J
It nds.
Kev. Francis Rbcllnj; is 111, nnd his
mdltlon Is causing some alarm. >
l/ifaytte Glover and bride Ikivq re- ?
irned from Burton. {
Dr. Leonard lCskey It* at Weston on
A Narrow Kscapo.
Thankful words written by Mrs. Ada 1
. Hart, of Groion. S. I).: "Was taken
1th a bad eold which Nettled on my I "
inKf, coush set In and finally termlUed
in Consumption. Four Doctors
;ive me up, saying I could live but a :
iort time. 1 nave mynelf up to my Saior,
determined If 1 could not stay "
Ith my friends on earth, I would meet
,y absent ones above. My husband
as advised to Ret Dr. K Inn's New *
lueovery for Consumption, Coughs and
olds. 1 ftave It a trial, took In all
Kht bottles. It has cured me, and .
jank God, I urn Raved and now n well "
id healthy woman." Trial bottle frpo
L IjORan Drvig Co.'s drugstore.
KcRidar slao C.Oe and $1 00. Guaran- (
ed or price refunded, 1 I J
Results Fatally in Slue
Gasas Out tf Tan?A
diseaso is fullv developed.
Sure Found at Last. Cancer can not bo wired by a surpsil
operation, bncauso tne disease is a virulent
poison in tho blood, circulating throughout the system, nail ahluiv.^U
tha sore or ulcer?known as tho Cancer?may he cut away, t!io
poison remains in tho blood, and promptly breaks oat afresh', v.-iih
renewed violence.
Tiio wowiertui success of S. B. B. in curing obstinate. doop-watoj
blood diseases which were considerod incurable, induced a low dosparing
sufferers 1o try it for Cancer, after exhausting the skill of
the physicians without a cure. Much to their delight S. S. S. proved
equal to tlio disouse and promptly effected a euro. The glad news
spread rapidly, and it was soon demonstrated
beyond doubt that a euro had at lust been
found for deadly Cancer. Evidence bus accumulatod
which is incontrovertible, of which @7
the following is a specimen: ' gaff&tJBSgff
"Cancer is hereditary in our family, my father, a
cister and an aunt having died from tins dreadful i<\
diseaso. My feelings may uo imagined when tlie; horrible
disease made its np*j>enIr;tnoo on my side. It was
a malignant Cancer, eating inwardly in'suph a way as
tocadso CTeat alarm. Tho discaso seemed be\ ?od tho
skill of tho doctors, for their treatment did .10 good
whatever, the Cancer growing worse all tho while.
Numerous remedies r/efe used for it. but the Canccr Mrs. 8. u. idoi?
grew steadily worse, until it seemed that I was doomed
to follow tho others of tho farnilv. for I lrnow how dpAdlv Canopp k ocnnn:.n_
when inherited. I was advised to try Swift's Specific (S. & S). which, from the
first day, forced out tho poison. I continued its use until I had taken eighteen
bottles, when I was cured sound and well, and havo had no symptoms of tba
dreadful affliction, though many yean have elapsed. S. S. S. is tho onlv cum
for Cancer.?SIrs. S. M. Idol, Winston. N. C.
Our book on Cancer, containing other testimonials and valuable
information, will bo sent froo to any address by tho Swift Specific
Company. Atlanta, Georgia.
Castoria. I Ca.tloria.
The Kind Yon Have Always Bought, and which lias been
iu use for over 30 years, ha? borne tlio signature of
and has been made under his perLs
.K0IKl1 supervision sinco its Infancy.
^^^ryy, S<<sic*UM. Allow no one to deceive you In this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Substitutes are but Experiiiicnts
that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children?Experlcnco against Experiment^
What is CASTGR1A
Castoria is a substitute for Castor Oil, Pnrcgorie, Drops
and Soothing: Syrnps. It is llannloss and Pleasant. It
ronf.'iins noffhnr OitSiun. "i\Tnrnlihm nnr ftflirr Xnivofifi
substance. Its age is Its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Fevcrishiicss. It curcs Diarrluca and "Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething' Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates tlio Food, regulates tlio
Stouiacli and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's 1'anaeca?The Mother's Friend.
yS1 Bears the Signature of
The KM Yon to Always Bought
Sn Use For Over 30 Years.
CAe Diational Sxe/tar.ge 51anh of IdhetlinQ,
J. N. VANCE... ??President. fclAi J,. ]]? SA>DS ^.~.-Co?bIeh
JOHN FlUi'NV^...._V!co President. uiU*. "\V. 1?. lit VINE -Asa't. Cufahitfi
The National Exchange Bank
Wti: ' Of Wheeling. Sff
T. N. Vnneo, ?7ohn Wntorhouso* Dr. John I* Dlcieji
John T row, "Wtllinm Elllnglinxn, VV. E. Stone,
3. E. Stllol, j. m. Jlrowa, VV. ir. Frail*.
3uolncss entrusted Co our carc will rccclvc prompt and careful attention
EVERY "woiMN-" |
EomsUau nroia a rtllebl*, mouthly, rcffutet'.nt: medicine. Onif ! irol*l
X lbs ]>urc?ldrt)?B ibould bo usc?i. It jou tho brit,gct
1?( (&l ?Po Pssfs PsISs
f\ "X Thrv rrcoroeir.L *a!? ami oor'ji'.n r?n!t THn ?.?nln?( f>~ TWl'?\?Mrer<lI&? K
^tolnt. Soutnnj'wheru, 31 .CO. Address fttli, iUDlCJ2tt"co.l ClorcUud, Q,
t or Mile by Charles H. (;<n?tzo, Driiffistftt, -Twelfth and Mnrlcvt Streets.
^ Plumbing. S.'c.
!. L/iXl. Tros JOS. SCVnOLD, CashU-r. trw r p Cfjjupi I r PlIiMlVG.GlS VlJ
J. A. JI.I' 1<LRbON.* Asa't Cashier. ' MmlttlU. ,| STE<MflflWG?
Dealer In all icoods pertaining to th* trade.
A *\1S ^ 2012 2541,11 Street,
3ANK OF WHEELING. Telephone 37. Wheeling, W. V*- j
WHEELING W va The-Plumpers and Cins Fitters, aro > j>?*
... L * ^A* putting li. U.-lr CALORIFIC iV?* *}?*
DIRECTORS Rurners for iG.CO and JC.iO. If your pjurnij*
lllen Rrock. Joscnli V I'mii cr cannot nceoiimiodati? you with one. c??
"lias. S.'hmldt. Henry IMohrrJoii on w> u'' will put It In _ Wi
'toward Simpson. Joaenh SevhoTd ?P!?rovol and cusrantoc satisfaction. ?>
C.ibaon Lamb ' ' roinpetltTon on this burner.
Interest paid on special drnnsltn CnU al 1314 Market street.
drufls ?? V:r.i:Wuid. Ireland r.nd
cot land. JOSIiPll SKYUOLD, "S">OUEKT W. K\LL.
-myn Cashier. JL\?
13 AKK W TIlK'oilio-VALLKV. ~~ I ?
| Ircctica! PiumUcr, Gas anil Steam fill#' a*
vtr.r.iAM a. isctT" | Jia 1!" - ,:r"L
G." '""1 CliandlllMJ. Fill"'. I
lennany. ' ""'""d. Ireland, l'ranco nn j | ?"A '?.' |''r (ias Uurncre a Micrtally. mri. B;
' A\rILLIA.M IIAlii: ,t SON.
jvilllnm A. ,ZmClmS- ?
' A. Miller, Mortimer Pollock, .,
E. M. Atkljwon .? k?rlJ^,ni??on, ' radical Plumbers, G.is anil .Stc.im hlle-' j
JnIS k&F"""'U' ?
J A. M1LI.KR. CuhMt No. S3 Twelfth Street.
" ~~ VVorli <Jono promptly nt rensonnble prf?!i. H
?. Shdchinent
rco..-~ ? thimble & lutz compaw. g,
<-roM:i{ AL .liAoiHN'isr.s H
VNU -l.,ANui,'ACTui!i:na or i,uusl. 8 supply mouse?#
AND STAT|ON.An, Es(j|}}|;!t ?
- Wio.il? ,V- Vlt i'LUilHINO AND OAS FITTING.
HatlorjM At all i?m . ^ickctii ami in. ' !
^intlnp O/ijco,"' al ",u ^"teliiijcncor A full Hn<* of tho cdobrutM J J
8NOW 8TJJAM l'UMl'd Kj

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