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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 02, 1900, Image 6

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Provided by tlic Regents of the West
v, Virginia University
Clear Tleld for John W. Mason for
^^l^Judfjiiahlp Caused by Death of
Judge Hagans??Mqrgantown aadr'
V Senoca May Bo Connected By
, Bridge.
Special .Dispatch f.o tho Intol'.Itjencflr.
MOHGANTOWN; W. Vn., July 1.Prealdent
Raymond has arranged . the .
V school oC medicine provided for by tho
regents of the "West Virginia University
last'week. It will have a recognized
standing in nil the leading medical
schools of the country. The faculty
.will be, composed;of the following prolessors:
James W. Hnrtjgun, M/- IX,
professor -anatomy; A. E. Thayer, M.
D.. professor.of histology, bacteriology
and toxicology; Otto Folln, Ph. D., professor
of physiological chemistry; J. B.
, Johnston, Ph. P., professor of zoology;
S, Wadol M. D., .professor, of physiology;
Tj. S. Brook, M.. Dm professor of
1 :'wntrln 'iriBlllnn ""'I
Beginning of Summer Quarter.
" i. The'Bummer, quarter at the University
.'111 begin, next'week's work with
170 students, a great number of them
being students who will do post-gradu- :
:,ate work. Many new. faces are to be
' Been Jn the. faculty for the Hummer, <
^wriotig them being Professor Richards,
of Iowa University, who is giving Icc :
tures Jn, law; Prof. J. C. Carr, of Harvard,
who will be instructor in German
" for one year until the return of Prof.
F. "W. Truscott; Prof. Collet, of Yale,
who succeeds Professor McKenzle In
the chair of Romance languages and
. literature/ and Professor Greene, of
.Bethany, who Is temporarily lining the
. chair in Greek, made vacant by the
; death of Professor Woolery.
Teachers' Institute Closed.
The teachers' institute. for this
county closed its annual session yesterday.'"
It was conducted by Professor
Sanford, of Buffalo, X. ir., and the at;
tendance was 250. Among the specialties,
of> the meeting were lectures by
President Raymond, Professor Armstrong
and Professor Brown, of the
/- University, and several readings by
; , Prof.. P. M. Pearson, of' th? Cumnock
' School of Oratory, at Evanstom 111.
Word has been received "here by several
ot the local attorneys that. C. "W.
. Lynch,, of Cldrksburg, will not ask for
!.V, the Judgeship made vacant by th-?
; death of Judge Hagans. Instead Mr.
Lynch desires the support of the county
for one of the supreme judgeships. The
announcement by Mr. Lynch will probably
leave a clear Held for John W.
Mason, of Fairmont, who has.the unanimous
endorsement of both Marlon and
Monongalia counties.
May Bridge Falling Run.
' - At a meeting of the board of trus.
tees of Broaddus college in Clarksburg
yesterday, the contract for Payne mem
juiiiu iiu.li. ???.? iei ?i. ?v. vonnsii, 01
{Charleston. It will cost 510,000 anil -the
fund is obtained under tlie will of Jed"
Bishop Cranston, of New York, has
accepted an Invitation to preside at the
annual conference of the Methodist
-Episcopal church. which will meet In
Clarksburg the week beginning September
An effort is being made to connect the
corporations of Morgantown and Sene;ca
by* an iron bridge to go over Falling
Run at the University. "With the accomplishment
of this nil the suburban
toy.-ria will be connected by bridge jvlth
.Morgantown, and the whole will probably
be mode one corporation at the
next session of the legislature, with a
population of about 7,000.
City and Surrounding Country Filled
With. Them?Organized to Sleed
Candidates for Office?Solon Writes
?.bout the Practice of Buying
"Voters With Beer.
To the Editor of the Intelligencer:
DEAR SIR:?I am glad to see your
edltorla: on the above topic in this
morning's (Saturday) paper. I read the
article In yesterday's pnper on the ac.
tlon that the candidates of both parties
contemplated taking In regard to buy
iris beer and ball tickets. I must confess
that I did not-expect very much reform
from that source, for there are
always some candidates that have
great faith In beer as a vote-buyer and
>v}ll not consent to make a clean canvas}};
but'If the papers and the pood
people of the city will take this matter
up they can work a reform. Let the
papers put this evil before the people
In Its true light and then let the moral
people of the city refuse to support any
candidate who hereafter uses beer to
R Word
to Doctors
"\Ve havo the highest regard for the
* medical profession ; Our preparations
arc not sold for the purpose of antagonizing,
thom, but ratner as an aid. We
V lay it down as an established truth that
internal remedies arc positively injurious
tc> expectant mothers. The distress
and discomforts experienced during the
months preceding childbirth can be alr.1?
1,? t...
jvviuwu W14I/ VAIUJUW uunuuvui?vy
1 : applying a liniment that softens and relaxes
the ovcr-straineil muscles. We
make and sell such a liniment, combining
the ingredients in a manner
hitherto unknown, and call it
Mother s Frieiid
,Wo know that in thousands of. cases
,jt has proved more than a blessing to
expectant mothers. It overcomes morn/
ing; sickness. It relieves the sense of
tightness. Headaches cease, and danElt
from Swollen, Hard and Rising
roasts is avoided. Labor itself is .
shortened and shorn of most'of the pain, j
Wo know that many doctors recommend
it, and we know that multitudes I
of women go to the dtug stores and buy I
it because they arc sure their physicians
have no objections. We ask a trial?
just a fair test. There is no possible
c!iauce of injury being the result, because
Mother's Friend is scientifically
compounded. It is sold at$i a bot'
He, mid should be used during most of
the period of gestation, although great
relief is experienced if used only a short
time before childbirth. Send for our illustrated
book about Mother's ! *riend,
Js a spedAc, for Ringworm on1 young or
old. Its strong dlseaso counteracting
properties ncutralizo local blood jjoisons
and effect a speedy euro. Itching and disfiguring
Ringworm, no matter how long
it has baffled other remedies, soon yields
to iis gentjo but-powerful healing powers.
Dealers are, authorised to refund tho
faonoy if it docs''not permanently euro , if
used as directed/ . .
X-ZB-MA KURB (nkinfood) 500
A-^vxv-xu^i. jvujoju/ \auupj l'or
S?'ilo by heading Drugfllsls.
CAUTION : On account of it* ffrent merit,
X-ZE-MA KURG i? extensively counterfeited.
The genuine in put up in dark ^ln?s boxes with
X-ZE-MA KURE CO. iu glass lcttcrs-'Oh tho
X-XK-M\ KUltE CO., IIA11U1S13UKG, l'A.
Influence voters, and the reform will be
brought nbout. It la just as Ereat an
evil to try to influence voters by giving
them money to buy beer, us to try to influence
them'by Riving them money direct
for their vote?; yea, greater, l'or in
the former case they are helped forward
011 the r^ad to drunkenness. Very
few people have any idea of the number
of club houses there are in this
city. I see them on our principal
streets, sometimes,two of them,; side by
Hide. X see them along the creek atid
river banks, on the hill sides. In unexpected
nooks, corners and alleys.'
No Idea as to Exact Number.
I have no idea as to the exact number,
but I should judge, from,'my own
observation In going through 'the city,
that there must bo from fifty to a hundred
of them, may be more. Some of
these clubs, of course, are not organized
to bleed candidates, but many of
them were organized for that very purpose,
and the most of them do ti little in
that lino during election times. Some
of these clubs that work the candidates
have but few voters. The most of their
members are boys, some quite young.
And many of them are not scrupulous
as to whom they pledge their support.
A keg of beer will, make the most of
them pledge themselves to the candidate
who pave It, for the time being.
And when the election comes they caii
support but one man for each office.
Who shall it be? They have consumed
every candidate's beer, and pledged
themselves to.every one, so each votes
after all, as he pleases.
Very few persons have any Idea either
of the burden this habit of bleeding the
candidates has become upon the candidates
themselves. Four years ago,
this full, I was up Wheeling creek one
day and I met there a prominent candidate*
for one of the prominent ofllces
of the county. I said to hJm, what are
you doing up here? "I am hldlnp," was
his reply. "I have been here for a
month. I had to leave the city; they
were bleeding me to death. I Just could
not stand It." I was told afterwards
that the man had actually mortgaged
his home and would be financially ruined
If not elected. He was only one of
the lot of candidates. The others were
uieu m u similar manner in a uegret?
corresponding tn the importance of the
offices for which they aspired.
Expect to Live Off of Candidates.
I was told by one of the candidate.:,
for a position on the county ticket at
the late Republican primaries, that he
knew of men, young men, who had actually
quit work and expected to live
by bleeding the candidates or the parties
during the campaign. I also heard
an attorney, who was partner of a candidal?
at the late primaries, say, "We
are so besieged by bums, wardrheelers
and Kaloon-polltleians that I cannot do
business. I have lost five hundred dollars
worth of business, and they are.
just bleeding my partner to death. They
are golnfi to ruin him. and. their Influence
In his favor will not-amount to
a pinch of snuff." This prophecy was
correct, for the candidate jvuls badly
left. I know of another candidate who.
when he refused to buy beer, was asked
for money to buy meal tickets, llour
for poor women and shoes for children.
But when he rcfusad and said: 'J will
not buy you any beer, or give you any
money, but If you fellows are hungry no
home with me and I will sre that you
got all you can eat." They left him,
declaring thnt they would do him up at
the election. And yet that man was
nominated by one of the largest majorities,
although ho had two opponents
who sot up the beer freely.
But the candidates are not (he only
ones to be considered In this matter.
The demoralizing effect upon the young
men, and old ones. too. ought . to be
looked at. Kegs of frre beCr on tap In
these club houses, free beer on tap in
almost every saloon, during these campaigns,
is the beginning of a drunkard's
life and a drunkard's death for
mahy a young man.
A Great Public Nuisance.
I do not know but what this method
Df campaigning Is almost- as great a
Mi.u <. .11,11 Jiuu ?muvi,
than the faI<e hot.-Is. I was'told by- a
prominent man of this oily, a man who
holds a position of great responsibility,
that the origin of the failure, of nur
municipal and county government was
In the present method of campaigning.
"The Candidates," he said, "go Into
these club houses and Into these, saloons
and net It up for the boys, and
promise them Immunity front molestation
and good times, for their support.
These men are thereby encouraged to
rlrlnk and carouse and the candidates
come Injo the olllces with the shackles
of these promises on them. Hence, Instead
of our officers being a terror to
evil-doers, they encourage them and.
qre the moans of their complete ruin.
"1 especially noticed the evil effects of
this method of campaigning at one of
the late primaries at one of our polling
places. I,noticed many men, young
men, and especially colored young men,
under the Influence of liquor. They
wore curclug and calling one another
llarfl and wanting t?? light. It was disgraceful
for.a civilised community.
It Is Only a Specimen.
And yet I suppose It was but a spoclnv.n
of what was going on at many of
the polling places of the city. :l said to
myself, 'What can wo expect of candidates
who an- selected by men under
th- influence of liquor? And how .must
thr mother feel, who has .tried to raise
her son to love bin country and to be
patriotic, when she fluds that son was
made drunk In order that he might
vote right, that what she taught him
had to he neutralized .by the fumes of
beer?' "When liquor Is in wit. Is out,"
and the poor mother learns to her sorrow
that the Ic."h wit her con has th;.*
better he Is liked by the politicians. j
The present method of campaigning
Is a jrrelit ovll. It Is a curse to the (
candidates and to the community. It |
ought to bo abolished, and abolished at j
once. Met. the good, citizens Htand by
tl;e candidates who have the courngle to
denounce It and withstand It, You, wir. |
/ .. ... / if \
i Editor, can do much through your papar
to abolish this curd?, us you did
i much to help abolish Sunday ball and
I the "fake hotels.". Lead the way and
we will follow. SOLON.
| The . commencement exercises worn
'the.order during the week past. At
; Ritchie-school neat, cards of Imitation
I were sent out by the members of the
eighth year class and about 150. parents
and friends attended their closing performance
on Wednesday afternoon.
The performance was greatly enjoyed.
All tho performers acquitted themselves
with credit und to the delight of their
parents and friends who heard them.
The certificates or diplomas entitling
them to be'admitted to the high school
Were presented by the principal in n
few weli-choeen remarks, after which
Revs. I3lgger, Blakcly and Smith and
Dr. .T. W. RIcCoy gave short but very
Interesting talks to the class. The large
grammar room was tastefully decorated
with flowers, potted plants and "01.1
Glory," and a pleasant time was had by
pupils, teachers und visitors. These exercises
will br; Improved on from year
to year und as they become better tho
boys and girls are expected to take a
deeper Interest In everything that pertains
ta;'sehool life. Our; visitor expressed
It rightly when ho sold the
boys and; girls cannot too highly up
prttcmie tne advantages tiiey enjoy.
Their fathers and mothers ware not so
highly favored.
The commencement exercises of the
eighth year pupils of Webster school j
were given on Thursday morning and
consisted of musical selections by mem- I
hers of the class. Rev. R. R. Bigger, of ;
the Third Presbyterian church, gave an
Instructive talk to the pupils. One;
pleasant episode connected with s the
closing of this school was a treat, consisting
of Ice cream and cake, given to
the teachers on Wednesday, by Mrs.
Harry King. She Is gratefully remembered
for It, and has the thanks of all
concerned. The writer would remind
Mrs, King that "there are others."
The performance given at the high
school commencement was above the
ordinary. The large, cultured and appreciative
audience present showed thai
the cause of public school education in
fast gaining In popularity In our city,
and It. also shows there was no mistake
made by our board of education la establishing
our high school, und It will
doubtless be ^more highly appreciated
year after year, as the wisdom of Us establishment
and its advantages to all
become more and more apparent. Right
here It might be appropriate to urge
upon the fathers and mothers of Wheeling
the necessity of having all '.heir
children pass through the high school.
Especially Is there an absolute necessity
of more of our boys passing
through. Any one who attended the
commencement- on Wednesday nlsht.
was doubtless struck with the fact that
there were so few boys nmong Its members.
A class of forty-one. with but
eight boys In it, is not as It should be,
by any means.
The writer was permitted to attend
the commencement exercises of Lincoln
school on Thursday night. and without
speaking a disparaging xrord of the
preceding] nlghr. all who wore present
on Thursday night must bear him out
when he says-4that t hr? performance
compared very favorably with that of
the preceding evening. Prof, Jones may
congratulate himself that hla year's
work has beeit'such a success.
The'examination of the teachers held
on Friday: and Saturday of last week,
was held to call forth a knowledge
of the branches taught in our
schools,though of the thousand points
looked over by the teachers in their
work of preparation, but very few may
haw been directly asked. The groat
good of this examination, if Indeed
good has been accomplished, lies In the
work of preparation gone through by
the teachers; It Is perhaps well now
and then, that we are aroused from our I
passlvenoss by looking over the road
we traveled In our school days, though
the ability to stand a rigid examination
Is not always a mark of a good tfcacher.
True, a certain degree of scholarship Is
necessary, but .'.the loading {dement In
the good teacher Is the ability to Inspire i
our boys and girls so that they will |
love learning for its own sake, the abll
tiy tu cuusrc incm to woric ouc tfiose |
things that certainly lead to true man - !
hood and true womanhood. Some
teachers who may stand the very Jon*- j
est In a rigid teat have this very ability 1
tmd It would . be detrimental to our
schools Just now to lose them. But the ,
writer is not prophesying that any will i
fail or, have failed In the examination.
As stated previously In these notes. It I
was expected that a large crowd of the
Wheeling teachers would attend the |
educational association at Parkersburg.
but the examinations and Its accompanying
worrlments have cut down the j
number so that there may be but a
corporal's guard answer to*" the roll call ,
at the meeting. Were the teachers to j
view the matter rightly this should not
stop one from going, but ought to in
crease the number, Cor surely such a j
trip could be enjoyed all the more after J
parsing the ordeal the teachers have i
passed through during the two days [
they were callcd together for the pur- !
pose of. dueling out what they did not
know In the branches taught by them ,
In our schools. Teachers, reconsider the 1
matter and l?t us visit our rival city }n i
force, and let, our brother and sister
tehchers know who hold the desllny of
our boytf and girls In their hands.
Quite a number of .teachers outside of
the city of Wheeling took the examination.
This looks as though th 'y thought
there is a prospect of vacancies occurring.
In our teaching force In the near
juiuiv. mien a uung may no itit? case,
but It will .not be because they cannot
stand the examination.. Now and then
a 'vacantiy docs occ"ur, because the
teacher; become* dissatisfied with tJio ,
estate Of single blessedness and of their I
own accord enter that other state. This
happened twice during the year In
Ritchie school and It will happen, no
doubt, an often uh some handy man j
comcH along and taken possession. The !
Pedagogue extends his heartfelt con- |
gratulatlonR and wishes of long life
and many blessings.
No Bight to Ugliness.
The woman who Is lovely In face,
form and temper will always hnvc* |
friends, but one who would be attractive |
must Keep her health, if she Is weak,
sickly ond nil run down she will bo.
nervous and Irritable. If she ban constipation
or kidney trouble, her Impure
blood will cause pimples, blotches, skin I
eruptions and a wretched complexion. |
<Klectflc Hitters Ih the best medicine in |
the world to regulate stomach, liver
nod kidneys and to purify the blood. It!
gives strong nerves, bright yes, smooth, I
velvety skin, rich complexion. It will
make a good-looking. charming woman '
of a run-down invalid. Only r?0 cents]
at Logan Drug Go's Drug iiitoro. 2
If Jiaby is Cutting Teeth
Ho sure and uRo.tlmt old unci well-tried ,
remedy, Airs. Window's Soothing |
Byrun, for children teething. It soothes
the child, softens the gum, allays all
pain, cures wind colic and is the best
remedy fop diarrhoea. Twenty-ilvo1
cents a bottle- mw&f
The Silver State Will be Found in !
.the Republican Column When the
Votes Aie Counted Next November.
People Acknowledge the Fallacy of
Tree Coinage.
June 27, 1900. <
To the Killtor or the Intelligencer. .
Colorado wends greeting to West Virginia
and declares she will stand \Vlth j
her sister mountain state In supporting I
the principles and candidates of the I
Republican party as enunciated In the !
platform; and represented by the noml- !
ncos of the Philadelphia convention. I
The action of this convention has
been received by the people of the.cen- j
tennlal state with every manifestation .
of approval, but not with empty and :
boisterous enthusiasm. The vital im- i
portance of the Issues Involved In the j
approaching campaign has forcibly appealed
to the reason and judgment of
all thoughtful men, and has largely
overcome the deep-rooted prejudice
heretofore existing through a mistaken
belief that the attitude of the Republican
party In opposition to the' free
coinage of silver was Inimical to the
best Interests of this young and progressive
People LoyaLand Patriotic.
But, the people of Colorado are not
only loyal and patriotic, but they are
' endowed with sulllclent intelligence,arid
I rml11l.->nI eiiff-inUw tr> nn!/nmulri<lirn nn f>r?
ror?when convinced an error hup been
1 made?and they are now resolved to
I set themselves l ight by yielding further
opposition to the continued development
or national progress and prosperity.
Hence, they are prepared to ad[
mlt that the logic of events has proved
I that In abandoning their fealty to the
Republican party four years ago, they
committed a political blunder, and they
must again look to that party for the
future aacuiMty and advancement of
their material welfare. This con vieI
tion not only animates the political
leaders, and the prominent captains of
Industry, men like Moffatt and Stiatton,
and other capitalists and wealthy
mine owners, but the rank and file?the
hardy prospectors and miners?the
cowboys on the cattle ranges, the farmers
and fruit growers, the merchants
and;.manufacturers, the ownets, operators
and employes of the railroads of
the state, and men of.other professions
and occupations In Colorado, are now
satisfied that the triumph of Republican
policies is essential to their future
Wolcott Helped to Slould Sentiment.
Senator Wolcott. the eloquent Colorado
orator,.'who remained steadfast in
his devotion to the party in 1S0G.-.has
done n\uch to turn the tide of public
sentiment to the financial bill providing
for the coinage of twenty-live million
dollars of subsidiary silver, has In some
measure pacified the mine owners, who
now recognize that the rehabiliment of
silver at a ratio of 10 to t Is am absolute
Impossibility, even if its ardent advocate,
Wiiliain .T. Bryan, through n temporary
aberration of mind on the part
of the American people, was elected
their president. They also fully understand
that the accumulated surplus of
nearly ?G50,000.000 of silver stored In' the
national treasury, which no' much
alarmed the financial world, and operated
as a potent factor In preventing
the restoration of free coinage, is now
ij Miii; siuwuiwiy t'uinyu imu u;? tin; ?????.ural
law of supply and demand Is being
absorbed in circulation.
Expansion Sure to be Beneficial.
They begin to see that the policy of
expansion whether it be political expansion,
contemplating sovereignty
over foreign countries, or merely commercial
expansion, >vhieh is Relieved to
bo the true aim and object of the Re- .
publican party, under the administration
of President MclCln'.ey, the result
!r, sure to be beneilelal, for the reason
that sucli expansion is directed chiefly
to the use of silver hh u money metal,
and In all probability a large supply
wll be required to meet the demands
from this source. Cuba. Puerto Rico,
Hawaii and the Philippines with n combined
population of 12.AOO to 15,000. will
when stable governments are established
and their inhabitants have entered
into close commercial relations with
the limited states, require vast amounts
of silver which, of course, v.-ill be produced
by our mines and coined by our
mints. Other large demands will be
made on our production to be used in
the arts and manufactures, and this
will make possible not only to maintain
the present price of the metal, but to
materially advance such price, thus
enabling American mines to be operated
protltably, and give employment to
thousands of men in the prosecution of
that Industry.
Will Enter Political Confessional.
Therefore, r predict that Colorado
will, In a spirit of repehtance, enter the
political confessional, ask to be forgiven,
and renew her vows of fidelity
to the great party of progress, and now
and forever reject the financial heresies
and absurd hallucinations heretofore
a filleting her people, and will resume
her position In the triumphal procession,
of the party' whose wine policies have
always resulted In the greatest good to
the greatest number, and which, In the
past two years, has spread the fame of
our country to the uttermost ends of
the earth.
Entering Upon a Resplendent Career.
The American people have received
their diploma In the school of government.
and are now entering upon a national
career which promises to become
resplendent In all that make's a
people great and powerful, and the
statesmen and hours of the present
day will be honored and, revered by
the coming generations of other lands,
as we now honor and revere..the founders
nf the republic.
Political stagnation always precedes
political dissolution, and we have.only i
to view the chaotic condition of the
present government of China to realize
our future fate If we refuse or hesitate '
in purucipuie " me tuiimmn ?? ?uu
industrial activities <>f other civilized
nations. We have stripped for the
rncc, our canvass Is spread to the
biveze, and the good ship Columbia will
plough through tho seas of time the admiration
of all beholders.
Yours truly,
. T. 11. N.
Volcanic Eruptions.
Are grand, but skin eruptions rob llfa
of Joy. Bucklen's Arnica Salvo cures
them all; also Old, Running and Fever
Sores, Ulcers, Bolls, Felons, Corns,
Warts, Cuts, Bruises, Burns, Scalds,
Chapped 11 ands, Chilblains. Best Pile
cure oh earth. Drives oat Pains and
Aches, only Ci? cents a box. Cure
guaranteed. Sold by Logan Drug Co.,
Druggists. 2
Stop that Head Cold in 10 minutes
I ?or It will develop Into Chronic Catarrh.
Dr. Agnow's-Catarrhal Powder stops
cold In the head In ten minutes, and relieve#
Post acute and deep seated Catarrh
after one application. Curci
quickly :.nd permanently. "1 have used
Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder with
best results. It Is a great remedy, and
I never eeare recommending It."?.lohn
K. Dell. Paulding. i\ Sold by Ch'rirloH
U. Cootr.e, Twelfth and Market streets.
Boats tho a Ito Kind Vou llaro Ahvajrs Bought
iThe Kind You Have
PPPP^B I Always Bought
Vegetable Preparation lorAs- fcl / ' * '
lingiheSlasmdisaaUJowcTsof jjj Be!3TS tflO Jf
Promotes Digestion,Cheerful- ft ^
ncssandRcst.Containsneillier Bj nf AC, li a H
Opnim'.Morptone norJluieral. to Ui M'lU
NOTNARC'otic. i ||ll .iRJ
at^ofdda-sV'Xnrnoai If sl/\
jPbm/ifon Srtd" , $31 u Ft ?
.Aix.Stmut* J aSa I JRy/rl A
JiMt Soltt - I |S ? I M)
Aaixt S*?t ( #4 f?\ W >\ H H fffl
! /ImcmJat - > Wj I.u ft in I II
Ii)Ciut<Kic&ScIa* I i{?| Htt u Ju
jfe/W A IS CD
Apcrfccl Remedy- forConslipJ- jKl j " ** w
lion,SourSlotmch,Diarrhoea, Sg?
Worms,Convulsions.Fcverish- Sift ffl |l ?% w ft Sine*
ncss and Loss of Sleep. 8| tys ul/wl
Icc Simile signature of '?[ bp ? b ??
Thirty Years
' * . ,., ^ I.r 7MK CENTAUR COMPANY. NfWrod* CfTT.
We pay the above reward for any case of Liver Complaint,
Dyspepsia, Sick'Headache, Indigestion, Constipation
or Costiveness we cannot cure with
Liygii, Ma-ti-Bite Little Liver Pill
They are purely Vegetable and never fail to give satisfaction.
25c boxes contain 100 Pills, 10c boxes contain 40 Pills, 5c
f 4.-J? < r rv1f~ T? ?J j.
uuAt;^ cuiudu- ruio. ocware 01 sucsriruiions ana imitations.
Sent^by mail. Stamps taken. Ne-vita Medical Co., Cornet
Clinton and Jackson Sts., Chicago, Illinois. Sold by
Sold by Clias. R. Goetze, Druggist, Market and Twelfth, streets, Wheeling,
W. Va. mwf&w t
?VVHEN IN DOUBT, TRY \ Theyha*e*tood the test oryeare.
PTKnMn /"T7 and" have c,ircd thousinds of
tlMl Inl^ P t-l & ^r^T?'^A^ca>esofl,,crvous^'scaSe,'*"ch
fg/ffif&WfLtAn Debility, DixzlneK.SIeepless.
ag&iii I
> ? \^/r the circulation, make digestion
. , HiiJtfJ3-' perfect, and impart a healthy
^vjjtor to the whol? belnp. All drains and losres are checkedpermanently, Unless patients
f" arc properly cured, their condition often worties them into Insanity, Consumption or Death,
p Mailed sealed. Price $i per box; 6 boxes, with iron-clad lepal guarantee tncurecrreluadtho
' t02ey,$n.oo. Send lor free book. Address, PEAL MEDICINE. CO.. Cleveland. 0.
Sold by Clias. P.. Goetze,^Druggist, cor., Market and Twelfth streets. apl4
Atlantic City, N. J. nA 1 Tj , ,
I- you purchase or make a lonn on real
A new and modern hotel, complete *siato havo tho title insured by tho
in every detail. Absolutely the Wheeling Title & Trust Co.
finest Ocean view. Rooms en suite ?
with sea water baths attached. Ele- ^s,?' 1^05 Market Street.
vator to street level. Palm Room. [J* STIPEl^^ Secretar*
Capacity 400. ? j/]Lv\VLL\G\V"".V.\V^Vlce,l'resJdcK
a-ha^tc fr T/rvfHcj l'- THACY A?9't. Secretary
ADAMS & MYERS, g. li. e. g1lchk1st..Examiner of Titles
Owners and Props.
Mnnnuer. jel6_ BAf(J{ Qp TJ!E 0,?0 VALLEY.
Atlantic City, N. J. CAi'lTAi/-siT.-,.ooo.
ALBEMARLE HOT:, - 1VIU,AM ,, , ? ^
Vlr-lnla Ave., Ncir tai MOltTIMl-'K POI.LOCK....Vico PrMIdont
. . ... . .1 V V! I I.I.ICf? fy ^ . v. I. ?
Pier*, ATLANTIC CUT, N. J. y f," V
J. J!. McDONALD ASa't, CasJiJur
TIUh elcgnnt new hotel, comploto with Drnfta 011 ISngland, Ireland. France and
nil modern, conveniences. Including clova- Germany.
tor.f, bnlha, etc.. I.s offering specially re- r *
duced rate during July of ft) to ?12 p:r DIRECTORS.
week for largo,, pleasant and cool room* j ^\|a"|||;Vr Kob^^S! "p0"0c*t
aiul superior accommodations. Illustrated J?.\ ii.AtklnVon. C. M. Frisson0*1'
booklet mailed. J. P. COPE. Jy- Julius Pollock. '
Atlantic City. N, J.
Till; WA1.D0UF, "?urn" <**?>?
iloxis. Extensively culiimod art" rvtur- n . -Tr_ ? _
nlfhed, thoroughly modern In every detail. KANK OF WHEELING.
Superior table. Homelike mid eheorfuL "
Write for Booklet.. 11. E. WRIGHT. Ju2 CAPITAL, $200,000, PAID IX.
Atlantic City. . WHEELING. W. VA.
Maryland Ave., 50 Yard* From Beach. Allen Brock, Josrpli P. Patill,
Pull Ocean View from wldo throc-Ktory Chan.'.Schmidt, Henry Pleberson,
porehes. $1' to {3 por day. $10 to SIS nor toward Simpson, Hannibal Forboa,
\\T-k. I. < Ki:.vnju< 'K. A. J. Clarke.
^ - nuijiTKi paiu op succiai ucpusua.
1h?\u-k drafts on EnRlnnd. Irelitml ani
--- - - my;i Caahlcr.
Mont de Chantal PiUMDXNO, ETC.
Aca(3emy:;:::NU;'ww""un3, "sanitary plumbing.
Sti-h'rtl nn.i Hot WntiT Urntlng. Itlcli
IN Till! CIIAMiK OF 'X'lIlS Ora.N- VliimMtls Plxluimi. Call nml rot
' \hi? "I.lnko" Filters In operations. Plans.
SlSTEuo 01 Tift! VISITATION, B. V. M. ppt'clncnLlon* ami estimator; far htiy work
In our lino furnished on npnllcntlon; Prices
virrv-riusT vkmi, I89S-00.
uri'.Ns vvw.n,;si,av. SKIT. in. ROBliRT W. KYLE,
ClhnnttMlo.slrnhlo for Ovijcnto air's
Voii tuttft* bfrnttmtlly InM our. <,\ilf, Xo. i MnrkotSt.. WIiooIIiib:, W. Ya,
3cimiIn, ifoquot nml other nthlotlq ? :
fiTJiS""1 p,,,,m",nUu WiM. F. C. SCIINELLE,
iiii: nm: ciutss cr most m enwm *cwmt 6m ar>d Stoin fitlinx
^ li* < lln,. M . \ ' Dcttler in nil Roods jicrtnlnlnR to the tr.lt]a.
. ^ ? ! 2012 Main Street.
MACHINISTS. jrolrplio.no31. Wheeling. W.Vft.
, . . ? . I'rocticnl f'luiKfNjrs.i+r
Machinists. to??s,
Repairing of nil kinds of machinery lso. S3 Twelfth 8trcet. 1
promptly and quickly oxecuted. ocM Work dono promptly ?U reasonable prlcc*.

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