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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 10, 1900, Image 4

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Published Dally, Except Sunday, by
Intelligencer Publishing Co.,
20 and 27 Fourteenth Street.
JOHN FREW.* Pres. and Bus. Manager.
Terms: l?or Year, by Mall, 1(i Ailvuiiec,
Poatnup Prepaid.
Dally (QDiysPor Week) 1 Yenr...?5.20
Dally, Six Montlui ~ 2.(10
pally, Thro? Month* 1 ..*10
Dally, Three Day* Per Weak .... U.OO
Dally, Two Daj'H Por Week............ 2.00
Dally, Ono Mont!) , .4."?
Weekly, Ono Year, In Advance...- 1.00
>Veokly, Six Moiithff,.H,m .00
ered by carriers In Wheeling: and adjacent
towns at 10 cents" per week.
Persons wishing to subscribe to THE
by sending In their orders to* the In
tclllgencer office on' postal .cards or
otherwise. They will be punctually
served by carriers.
Tribute of Respect and Obituary Notices
60 cents per Inch. *
Correspondence containing Important
news solclted from overy part of the
1 surrounding country.Rejected
communications will'not be rcturned
unless accompanied' by suffi
clont postage.
(The INTELLIGENCER, embracing Its
several editions, Is entered In tho Postoffice
at. WhoelJrig, W. jVo., asL.->ccondclass
EditotUJ Roomi -82-2 | Coasting Roots. 822
For President,
william Mckinley,
Of Ohio.
For Vice President,
Of New York.*
At Large.
Of Marshall County.
Of Kanawha County.
First District.
O. W. o. HA RDM AN. of Tyler Co.
Second District,
N. G. KEIM. of Randolph Co.
Third District,
J. L. BEURY, of Payette'Co.
Fourth District,
T. B. McCLURE, of "Wayne Co.
First District,
' B. B. DOVENER, of Ohio Co.
Second District
ALSTON G. DAYTON, of Barbour Co.
Third District.
JOSEPH H. GAINES, of Kanawha Co.
Fourth District,
JAMES A. HUGHES, of Cabell Co.
. , For Governor.
ALBERT B. WHITE, o( Wood Co.
For Auditor.
ARNOLD C. SCHERR, of Mineral Co.
rui xrcu?ur?r,
PETER SILMAN, of Kanawha Co.
For Supt. of Schools,
T. C. MILLER, of Marlon Co.
For Attorney General.
ROMEO H. FREER, of Ritchie Co.
Judges Supreme Court.
8. G. SMITH.
Sheriff?D. H. TAYLOR.
Prosecuting Att'y?FRANK W.NF.SBITT.
Assessor (City)?ADDISON ISRAEL.
Assessor (Country)?LESTER SMITH.
County Surveyor?ROBERT HAZLETT.
President's Letter ol Acceptance.
President McKinley'a letter of acceptance,
which appears- in this morning's
Issue of the Intelligencer, Is a strong
and forceful document, covering as It
does all the Issues and questions that
have arisen In the campaign. The
President starts out with a review of
the results of the election of 1896, and
warns the country that the friends of
bimetallism have not been vanquished;
they have simply been overcome. That
Is the free silver intentions of Mr. Bryan
are again rampant. This Is declared
In fl nrrvmtoo *1?? hno mniln ? *
can voters that the gold standard "will
not be maintained in this country
longer than I (Bryan) am able to got
rid "of It." The President then recites
the accomplishments of the Republican
party, its clear financial record and the
prosperity that has come to the industrial
and agricultural classes through
the' establishment of the protective
President McKlnley effectually disposes
of the reckless assertions of the
Democracy with regard to the existence
of a secret alliance between this country
and England and the claim made
by Bryan and his followers that the
United 8tates has been Indifferent to
the plight of our sister South Afrlcnn
republics. While maintaining Its well
known traditional policy of neutrality
this government, the President declares,
,11/4 i--..'. : *
nuv iicmiuic, iivvTuvcr, wnen requested
by the governments at war
with Great Britain to exercise Itn good
offices for n cessation of hostilities. "It
Is to be observed," he says, ."that while
thai South African republics made a like
request of other powers, the UNITED
He denounces trusts?that Is thos._*
combinations of capital which control
the market In commodities necessary to
the general tine of the people, by suppressing
natural and ordinary competition,
thus enhancing prices. These
combinations, he says, are obnoxious to
the commonJa*wmd the public welfare,
and they obouid bt> nvule the subject of
prohibitory on penal legislation.
Thu PxaaMcnt XcJJaionho good work
of the'"government In Cuba and the approaching
"fulfillment. of our sacred .
guarantees, to th-s people of that Island,
and also the great progress : made by
the people of Porto Rico undsr the administration
of the American govern
rnent. * . j
The Philippine question is mpst ex-,
haustively treated from the beginning
of the war with Spain down to the present
time, and the work of the-several
commissions to the islands thoroughly
reviewed. In the correspondence of the
last named.conjmlssion the President
establishes Ihtf fact that the work of the
pacification of the island and the establishment
of a stable government'1:1 pro
pressing rapidly. Al?o that thera was
no alliance between our soldiers and th?
insurgents, and further that no prom-1
ise of Independence was mads .to. them.
"There has been no time since the destruction
of the enemy's lleet," says the
President, "when we could or should
have left the Philippine archipelago.
After the treaty of peace .was ratified
no power but Congress could surrender
our sovereignty or allenato a .foot of
the territory thus acquired. The Congress
has not seen fit to do the- one or
the other, and the President had no authority
to do either, if he had been no
Inclined, which he was not. So long a*
the sovereignty remains In us it Is the
duty of the executive, whoever he may
be, to uphold that sovereignty and If it
be attacked to suppress its assailants.
??uum uur political adversaries uo
It has bean asserted, and Mr. Bryau
makes the strong contention that there
would have been no fighting In the Philippines
If Congress had declared Its
purpose to give Independence to the
Tagal Insurgents. Hut the Insurgents
did not wait for the action of Congress.
They assumed the offensive some days
before the treaty of peace was ratified,
opening lire upon our army. "Their
unprovoked assault upon our soldiers,"
says the President, "at a time when the
senate was deliberating upon the treaty
shows that no action on our part except
surrender and abandonment would
have prevented the fighting, and leaves
no doubt in any fair mind of where the
responsibility rests for the shedding of
American blood."
"The American question/' concludes
the President, "Is between duty- and
desertion?the American verdict will be
for duty and against desertion, for the
republic against both anarchy and Imperialism.".
Bryan and tlie Tariff.
Senator Burrows in his magnificent
speech at the Opera House, Saturday
night, did well in culling attention to
the things that were back of Bryan,
who is masquerading behind the mask
of his so-called paramount Issue of Imperialism.
Mr. Burrows told his audienoe
that one of the greatest dunger^ of
Bryanism was free trade, which wpuUJ
surely be inaugurated were he to bo'
The Washington Star awake to this
danger to the industries of the country,
says that "part of the cry against imperialism
is based upon the assertion
that the people arc groaning under taxation
levied to support the new policy.
Call home the troops from Cuba and the
Philippines and not another dollar of
the war taxes will be necessary, the
Bryanltes will tell you, If antl-imperlalism
wins at the polls, therefore, thfere
will accompany the triumph tacit Instructions
to the new Congress to reduce
the revenues for the support of the
The Republicans agrte that the war
taxes should be reduccd, and they
would have brought in a bill for that
purpose at the recent session of Congress
had there been time. But if the
Democracy Is returned to power, and
Mr. Bryan, as he promises, calls an extra
session of Congress, the question
will probably be left to the new Congress
to settle. Probably, too, In that
event the question will be enlarged, and
Instead of only lopping off the war
taxes the Democrats will go further and
revise the whole Dlngley law.
Mr. Bryan's influence In^uch circumstances
would all be In favor of a-deep
cut. He Is an extreme low tariff mar..
He was elected to Congress on that
Issue, was made a member of the ways
and means committee because of his
tariff views, and he assisted in the preparation
of the famous Wilson bill.
'That bill, as it left, the hands of Mr.
Bryan and his friends of the hoim, was
condemned by Mr. Gorman and his
friends of the senate as a failure;" Reductions
had been so extreme that, as
Mr. Gorman Insisted, the bill would
cause a heavy dcliclt. Whereupon the
Maryland leader and his friends proceeded
to reconstruct the measure and
to snico the schedules llbomllv with
protection. The general result was a
botch, and the country greatly suffered.
But Mr. Bryan's views on the.tariff
question underwent no change. He loft
Congress, as he entered It, a free trader,
and, although his sliver views have
since occupied so much of public attention,
whenever he has had occasion to
refer to the tariff he has made It plain
that lie still regards protection as a
very great evil. And If he reaches the
white house, even on the Issue of Imperialism,
he may be expected to use
the Inlluunce of his ofllce as much-In
favor of free trade as of free, sliver.
And, as already stated. In the matter of
reducing the war taxes, that question
will come pat to hand."
Goneral Business Situation.
In speaking of the general business
situation of the country, Mr. Henry
Clews, In his weekly circular comments
on the assured favorable home.conditions.
A good harvest Is practically assured,
and farmers are making good
pro (Us; better in fact On (he average
than for many years. This Is true of
coUon as well as of wheat, com and
many other agricultural products. A
striking fact Ih that while there, arc
fewer "booms" in progress than a.year
ago, and some lines of business arc
making very moderate profits compared
with 1899, yet prosperity Ih more evenly
distributed and all clasps arc reccjvlhg
a more equitable shar?! than tbfcn. It
Is many years since the country haa
witnessed no little discontent; thin Is
demonstrated by the apathy regarding
the anti-trust Issue, which In times of
depression would prove an Inexh/iustlble
source of cumpalgn rhetoric. Today
It Is almost a lost latum; much to
the satisfaction of the large holders of
the IndUHtrials.
(Jood harvests means a good demand,
for all sortH of mwchandlac -this Com
tng fall and winter; this In turn means i
a good west bound traffic for the rail- ]
roads and continued employment for ,
our mills and furnaces. Now that Iron i
products are comlrig down to more rea- 1
sonable figures, enterprises which have j
been checked by high prices are being j
pushed forward, confidence Is again rc- <
ylvlng, and, as the process of readjustment
to the new level becomes more
complete, the country Is girding together
for'n fresh step forward. Happily
the bid hindrance to Industrial
growth, overproduction, Is a lessened
menace now that foreign markets are ;
becoming eager purchasers of American j
manufactures. i
"Wellington's Waywardness.
Mr. Bryan in his tour through this <
state undertook to defend the course of '
Senator Wellington, of Maryland, and
Innldontallv rnripfltod nn untfnthflll n/rn. 1
tentlon of that gentleman, who alleges
that his reason for quitting the Republican
party was that the President '
promised him he would give the Filipinos
independence if he would'vote to
ratify the treaty of peace. The asser- 1
tlon is so ridiculous that it is scarcely [
worth denial. The President has no j
power to.glVe Independence to the Fill- 'j
pinos or any other people under the 1
Jurisdiction of the United States government.
That power is vested solely
In Congress. But as Mr.. Wellington 1
has Iterated and reiterated the charge,
it is well enough to call attention to the
denial of Senator McComas, Mr. Wellington's
colleague in the senate. He
says that he was present at the Interview
with, the President that Wellington
speaks of and, that Mr. McKlnley
gave no assurances of the character
mentioned. Senator McComas' word Is
as good as Senator Wellngton's. Under
the circumstances we believe he Is the
more credible witness.
In this connection we are glad to note
that Mr. George Snyder, formerly of
this city, but now. residing in Cumberland,
who was one of Wellington's right
hand men In his aspirations to the sen- ,
aiorsnip, reiuBes 10 louow nia leauer ]
into the political oblivion that surely j
awaits him. A correspondent of the i
Baltimore American, in telegraphing to
his paper from Cumberland, says: j
"George Snyder, one of Wellington's ]
personal and political friends and a for- .
mer member of the Republican state j
central committee for this county, told t
me that, in becoming a Democrat, Wei- i
llngton would have to flock by himself
so far as his former followers were concerned,
as none would go with him." '
Mr. George Nominated. :
The Republicans on Saturday nomi- 1
nated Mr. Samuel George, sr., for the ,
state senate. It was done unanl- <
mously, Ohio county withdrawing her ,
objections upon an agreement being i
IrfSde between Mr. George and the glass 1
workers. The Ohio county conferees
were almost without exception union ]
working men, and as they are convinced i
that Mr. George Is all right, Republl- '
cans generally will not feel disposed to j
lend a willing ear to any calumnies
that may be sprung by a partisan
mi *. i
liicaa. jut: tuiivunuun was rvmarttable
for the fact that a Democrat, who ]
said that he was still a Democrat, In
the person of John C. Palmer, sr.,
leader at the Brooke county bar, ap- 1
peared before the convention publicly, J
and asserted his Intention to vote for
Sam George, who, he said, Is the best
man in Brooke county. Such a scene
would not. have been enacted had the 1
convention nominated a man whose
record Is not entirely above reproach.
Col. Alex. Campbell, of Bethany, who
Is likely to be the Democratic candidate
for senator, has announced that
he will do all he can for Mr. George's
Democratic Legislative Ticket.
Pretty Rood legislative ticket, that.?
Well, it mlghiftiavo been worse, but
doesn't it strike Olio that the Register's
faint praise Is rather damning. Compared
with the ticket nominated by the
Republicans we see in the Democratic
legislative ticket chosen Saturday no ,
elements of strength that are not lodged i
In the Republican candidates. It is,
^politically considered, a very weak !
ticket. The gentlemen selected have .
the respect of their fellow citizens, and
"socially are very clever men. But there |
commendation must stop. The Repub- .
llcan ticket, now that we know the !
names of the Democratic candidates,
will be triumphantly clected. 1
Colonel Bryan In his public utterances,
In which ho cannot conceal his
Joy, Is a menace to the public good and (
order In anticipating a strike by the an- '
thraclte miners. The apostle of cjilaml- }
ty turns his back on prosperity and revels
In prophecies of conjectural Ills. f
rrrrr i
Mr. George Laughlln, candidate for ]
legislature, who presided at the meeting
at the Opera House Saturdny night,
made his debut as a public speaker In a
thoughtful and w?ll considered address <
In opening the meeting. 1
The Republicans of the First ward (
will open the campaign in that purt of j
the city to-night by dedicating their i
new'wigwam. Eloquent speakers will 1
be present to do the spell-blndlng.
The West Virginia Exposition and 1
State Fair will open Its gates this morning,
and It promises to be the best fair 3
ever hold. 1
Indoor public metlngs this kind of 1
weather will not drnw anything except
niefi. It la bad enough ns It Is In the ]
open nlr.
mm ]
If the nntlonal committee will only
send uh a few more speakers like Senator
Burrows the Democracy won't he
In It.
Judge Freer received a most cordial
greeting at the Opera House Saturday
The Ohio county Democratic legislative
ticket Is ea?y. Courtesy
in Business.
Norfolk (Va.) Landmark: In solonin
t^uth, what this workaday world nends
Is a return to the courtesy of our ancestor*,
who alwaya had tlmo to sign
themselves with a 'iBelleve me, my dear
illr, your humble and obedient servant,"
und to begin their letters "'Esteemed >
- i
ind honored air." If leisure were scant
In the old days, these forms were abarevlated;
but the abbreviation conveyed
the Idea perfectly and said to
the reader, in effect: "He that wrqte
had more of politeness than he had of
time, and he did his best." The trouble
with mankind to-day is not a superfluity
of manners, but the painful
ibsence thereof.
Bryan In his tour of West Virginia
will give the coal fluids the go by. He
said once: "The duty on coal Is Indefensible.",
and he has not changed his
mind. Tlrcn ho don't-llke that full dinner
nail the miners ari? nhl* to have
now.?Bluefleld Telegraph. ,
Will Commodore Dotson be able to
carry his vote in tho legislature In favor
of paying the old Virginia debt,
through his campaign for an election as
a. Democratic senator for the Fourth
atatc senatorial district? If he does he
will beat the rccord of another Slnbad
the one who was a sailor.?Huntington
Let us put the Hon. John Y. York> a
splendid business an, who has befriended
the poor for miles around him In
Wayne county, In the state senate, and
leave A. S. Alexander, the fattened office
holder and political adventurer, at
tiome.?Putnam Republican.
The Democrats of "West Virginia are
n great, trouble about Governor Atkinson's,
pardons. If he pardons, It Is all
wrong, and. If ho-does not pardon It Is
the'same .way.. Now If the governor
:ould find a way of not pardoning any
me and at the same time of pardoning
everybody, he might render satisfaction
to Democratic critics.?Ritchie Gazette.
lion. . John "Blackberry Dumpling"
Sdlt, Democratic nominee for goverlor,
was here last week on his return
[rom Sutton. ' The faithful paid but little
attention to the "sunless and shoreless"
John and he wandered about the
town alone like he might he looking for
the fellow who perpetrated the "crime
)f '73."?'weston Independent.
The Democratic party berates trusts,
rconey power and corporations, yet we
have many examples of Its hypocritical
pretensions In the nominations made
this.year. The candidate for governor,
John Harrlman Holt, Is a corporation
lawyer; Thomas B. Davis is the congressional
nominee, is very wealthy, Is
Interested In several banks; Judge
Johnson, of the third district, nominee
Cor Congress, is a banker, an'd the Hon.
Sreed Collins Is wealthy and worst of
ill his wealth'came from the tobacco
:rust.?Preston County Journal.
A representative of the "Wheeling
Register attended the Democratic contention
at Slstersville, a few days ago,
ind created some excitement by entering
the hotel dining room In a shirtwaist.'
The proprietor informed him
that he must don his coat as a prerequisite
to being served at table there.
He put on his coat and disposed of a
"square" meal. Strange, Isn't it, that
n SIs:ersvllle the "sissy" man should
dot be In fayor??Virginia Free Press.
Even Adlal Stevenson Is now quoting
Lincoln. In the days when Lincoln was
llive and engaged In his great llfeivork,
Adlul was one of the political
5erpents that hissed at his heels.?Oil
The Parkersburg Journal and Morning
News would both do well to use
their wonderful persuasive powcrB on
the enemy.?Calhoun Chronicle.
Editor McDougal, of the Ceredo Advance,
cotighed up a bone from his wind
pipe" tha't had been there since last Do:einber.?Lincoln
The Fly on the Ceiling.
Boston Herald: Now, as to how flies
ivalk upside down. They do not accomplish
the feat by adhering to the celling
by means of little air pads attached to
their feet as many suppose. They walk
5n the celling and on glass by meana
jf capillary attraction, the operation
3f which is accentuated by means of
little drops of oil which exude from
hairs on their feet. Every time a lly
kvalks over a window pane it leaves behind
it a series of tracks. Invisible to
the naked eye. perhaps, but comj>osed of
little spots of this delicate oil.
One scientist counted the hairs on a
fly's feet and found an average of between
10,000 and 12,000, from each of
which flowed the minute specks of oil.
This oil is absolutely necessary to the
fly when walking on a vertical surface.
If a'pane of glass should become wet or
verv dusty It would be tmnosslble for
the 11 y to walk owr It, because In the
aneicn'so the Mowing of the oil between
the hair." and destroying the strength
of the capillary attraction; in the other
because of the clogging of the hairs
with the dust.
The effort of the fly to get rid of dust
can be noticed by any one. The Insect
will constantly stop ana clean out the
hnlrs on Its feet by wiping them off on
tho wings, which are provided with
wonderful little stiff hnlr brushes for
this purpose.
Tho Keys Ho Favored
"I'd be willing," said the chronic
lyspeptlc, "to give my month's snlary
:o any man who would Invent a piano
vlth common-sense keys only."
"What do you mean by 'commontense'
"Why, the kind that could only 6e
jsed to lock the blntned thing up."?
Philadelphia Press.
Massachusetts Peoples' Savings.
Bqston Transcript: The fact that
leposlts In the Massachusetts savings
janks have Increased $L'4,G96,935 since
rune 30, 1S99, and 515,043,741 since last
Dctober, does not Indicate that the
)Cople of the old Bay State are runllng
behindhand In their forehandedicsh,
Even In the fever-heat of noon,
Sweet, who lie where stately winds aro
Even 'neath the sultry sailing moon,
I hour you talking.
IVhtn tho pave Ih throbbing with the boat,
Doar, when all my weary toll Is sleep- ;
Ing; i
IVhon at night 1 rest my tired feet,
1 hoar you weeping.
My soul's sky Is misty with sad rain,
liOvc, wbum never life could fashion
Day and night unspeakable tho pain
To hold you nearer!
?Post Wheeler. |
Prevented n Tragedy.
Timely Information given Airs. George
jOng, of New Straltsvllle, Ohio, pre- .
rented a dreadful tragedy and saved
wo lives A frightful cough had long .
;ept her awake every night. She had
rled many remedies and doctors, but
iteadlly grow worse until urged to try '
3r. King's New Discovery. One bottle !
vluMly cured her, and she writes this
narvelous medicine also cured Mr. Long 1
if a severe attack of Pneumonia. Such 1
lureB are positive proof of the match
fan merit or turn i;ranu remedy ror curnk
all throat, chest anil lunfr tri)Ubloa.
)nly( GOc ami J1.00. livery bottle cunr
Lntepri. Trial bottlcn free at Loi;an
)rup Co.*? tlruR utorc.?fl (
8I2K our exhibit at tho Statu Pair this i
vcek, P. W. UAUMEIt CO.
I '//; '
: 1 I, ' . . ' .
1W U
^ I
t j removes the
v ' chain op sick- a y
tf??S /</VD / I
a v iMJSERy.
w BLOOD, /,s
x WAV* xuiJ aa.cxj.c3.
The sea of matrimony swamps many a
court ship.
Colds are not exactly contagious, but
they are catching.
The maker of alarm clocks certainly
does a rousing business.
The teeth of time must be those a dentist
supplies on credit.
If a man has sufficient brass in his
make-up he is capable of polish.
Some people have faith in odd numbers?and
the favorite number is one.
It's the old, old story; nothing succeeds
like the failure of the peach crop.
The man who ltclres for fame has to
do a lot of scratching before he gets
Some men have so much respect for
the truth that they always keep at a
respectful distance from It.
It doesn't take the average woman
half as long to tell what she doesn't
want ns what she does want.
The way to make water taste better
than champagne Is to eat salt fish about
three hours before' imbibing.
A western poet refers to a mole on a
woman's neck as "A tear drop petrified
by its own audacity." Any man with
an imagination like that ought to give
up poetry and peddle ice.?Chicago
Where it Hurt.
"Nonsense. Mr. Smith," she said, after
rejecting him, "you'll And a girl at
last to love you. One is as good as another,
so what's the difference?"
"It isn't the difference in girls that
bothers me," said he. mournfully, "it's
their indlfference."--Philadelphla Press.
The September number book of the
Royal Blue, published by the passenger
department of the Baltimore & Ohio
railroad, completes the third volume of
this Interesting magazine. This number
contains an interesting history of the
famous stone viaduct at Relay, Md., the
oldest stone arch railway bridge In the
world: an interesting biography of John
Van Lear M'Mahon, who was the author
of the first charter of a railroad in
America (the Baltimore & Ohio), after
which is formed nearly every railroad
charter In the United States. An Interesting
account Is given as to the manner
in which Mr. M'Mahon secured the
passage of the bill in the Maryland legislature
for the confirmation of the famous
document. The biography is accompanied
by a photograph of the author
from an old oil painting.
In this number Mr. Arthur G. Lewis,
who conduets'"Stub Ends of Thought,"
which have been widely read and cop- I
led, has contributed a poem entitled I
"The Under Dog," which in many respects
is one of the best things which
has ever come from this versatile author
and Is worthy of Reproduction.
Autumn's coming on, Tom, and I'll need !
a set of clothes
That will shield me from the shivers when
the frosty north wind blows;
I thought It well to tell you, slnco the i
.snow is not remote.
That slnco you've worn my shirt waist I
nu.m to wear your coat.
Your cutaway will do, Tom, when that I
autumn style prevails, I
Except to simply amputate a portion of 1
the tails.
I've a letter from my mother, and this Is
what she wrote:
"If Thomas wore your shirt waist, you've i
a right to wear his coat."
Now don't flare up and fret, Tom, and
tell nje that I shan't?
It will not hurt the garment, you can
wenr It when I can't;
You've monopolized my taffeta, tho swellest
thing utloat.
And since you've worn that shirt waist I
mean to wear your coat.
?Denver News.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo.
Lucas County, ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he
Is senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the
City of Toledo. County and state aforesaid,
and Unit said firm will pay the
for each and every case of Cntnrrh
that cannot be cured by the use of
Hall's Catarrh Cum. .
Sworn to before me and subscribed
In my presence, this Oth day of December.
A. D., 1SS*.
[Seal.] A. \V. GLEASON,
Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally,
and acts dlrcctly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Send
Cor testimonials, free.
P. J. CHENEY & C., Toledo. O.
solti by druggists, ?&c.
Hull's Family Pills nre the best.
BLUE ami the Gray for Reglna music
box at F. W. Baumcr Co.
Rheumatism Cured in n Day.
"Mystic Cure" for Rheumatism ond
Neuralgia radically cures in 1 to 3 days.
Us action upon the system Is remarlcaulo
and mysterious. It removes at onco
the cause and the disease Immediately
disappears. The tlrst dose greatly bencllts.
75 ccntH. Sold by R. II. List,
1010 Main street, Chas. Menkemeller,
corner Market and Twenty-second
streets, druggists. mw&r
Rough Dry Washed, Starched and
Dried 5 cents per pouud.
Flat Work, Washed and Ironed, 5
:cntn ncr pound.
All nand \u?rk llnlshed 10 conta
por pound. At LUTZ BROS'.
Homo Steam Laundry. 1
- i
All Our New Shirt Waists
{ Price.
All Our New Linen Skirts
j Price.
? ' fi
Ladies' Parasols
i Price.
~ ~
Children's Parasols
i Price.
September 10 and 11.
jHfffilSKYfftoLICSOflE FARCt>
OyWu-tti flawed. GOODHue *T)4tlAoGH
A.CorkiN6 Concoction of
Prices?25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00. .
Reserved scat sale opens Saturday
morning. . >
Friday, September 14.
A Farco of Finest Flavor. Broadhurst
Bros', production of H. A. Du Souchc-t's
Farcical Comedy,
With Goo. ,C. Bonlfrice. jr.. and a clever
coat. - .Price*' 25c. .Vic, 75c and Jl.GO. Seat
snlo opens Thursday morning. seS
One solid week, commencing Sept 10,
Matinees'Wednesday and Saturday.
Presenting big productions at small prices.
Best popular priced repertoire company.
I ClianRe of bill each night. Magnificent
costumes. Special scenery. Pleasing
specialties. Night prices. 10. 3) and 30
cents. Matinee prlccs. 10 and cents.
DE CHANTAL Wheeling,
Sisters of the Visitation, B. V. M.
Fifty-Third Year, 1900-1901,
Opens Wednesday, Sept 12.
Climate desirable for dellcuto girls.
Ten acres bountifully laid out. Golf,
Tennis, Croquet uud othor athletic
games. .Excellent cure; reasonable
rates. Address
The Directress of
Mount de Chantol Academy,
A Few of Our Specialties:
Skilled Touchers.
Thorough C.'oii pm'S.
Practical Work Oitfy.
l'lcuHiint Locution.
Hpsj Equipments.
CJUod.l'ayliur Situations.
Good Discipline.
Open 1)iiv and Nljrlit.
llest of Tlvory tiling.
l'or larjro cntulojnio, ulvlnir Hill lulorinutlou,
cull or address
TAI ? r/ir fornor Main and
COLLEGE, T^op^uM.yyu-ut.
j A member of
! the Faculty will
n be at the lustiRecitations
(ute buildhlf;....
Begin daily from 10:30
.. . to 11:30 a. m.,
Monday, Md lrom, t0 ,
September p- m- wh"c
t_ llttv MUUCIIIS...
can be enrolled
r?- and courscs of
study arranged. ,
.1- [j 1
S. U. CALDWELL, Mnnntfcr.
No. 1030 Mnln St.? Corner Steel ItrlUfic.
Gold Crown and
llrldRC Work.
mrlrw/T ww?wwww
0p;n Nights
nml Sunilnys.
. __^W AJVER^Emj-N^^
W^'^ffin0! :^VNT^
gfg- wrtvrrRt
COLLAft coy Bprt ngffi vg^1* > 15IJEJ
pianoforte Piayi^.V u
! . jjixwj; jttiuiJABDfaixcci 1
will resume hsr 1
Tuesday, Soptcay n; ' H
Studio 1323 Street, fl
Vocal Instruction. "V " |
. resumes his teaching to-dV Hoa? .B
day, September id
Studio. 1323 I'lark^tmt, pj
j Mrs. Flora Williams 1
will resume her instruction , I
in . Vocal Music AlondayA :p p
Sept. 10, at her rcs.denceA ) H
730 Main_StrW j
i,, . RED FIRE .T\|
I Free from sulphur. Unm
and docH not emit any-unpleasant ,m
odor while burning. Prepared by I
R. H. LIST, 1010 Main St, |j
Slates, Pencils. Pails. B
Blank Books. Cheap Hook*. . IS
Magazines, Bnse Hall Goods, m
Foot Balls, Croquet,
Campaign .Good*.
C. H.'QlllMBY, 1414 Market St, w
J Mrs. W. S. Hutchlns I
will give Instruction on the Piano ta K
a limited number of pupils at htt ?g
residence. No. 910 Main street,- corn- H
menclng the first week In September. B|
Arrangements can be made by call, n
lng or through the mall, beslnnlnj l:i
Monday. September 3. KB
....FOR SALE.... I
The desirable property corner Twentieth j .|
and Chapllno streets, contains 11 zooms, B
with all modern Improvements; In perfect n
condition. Splendid location for a II. D. I'.;]
Building lot on Fifteenth street, $30 per H
front foot.
$1,350 will buy good C-roomed dwelling on H
rtriu sircct, near Now Jerney. \\\\\ ,)aj. j |
13 per cent. Can't replace with new for
lean than $L\OCO.
G. 0. SMITH,
National Exchange Bank Building. ||
A special condiment for Oyster Ccdtails,
Stews, Fries, Boasts, Broils aad pj
Baw Oysters?15c and 25c a bottle it bj
2217 Market Street, i ;
Something Worth Talking About b!
Lot on North Front street j?;
Lot at Echo Point.
A deslrublo brick dwelling, No. 3 TUrteenth
Business property on Main strwt.
Mrs. Lamb's residence at Echo Point Wi
A rare opportunity to securo a homt. f
No. 4017 Jacob street, a desirable ctftn
dwelling; very, cheap.. . ;J
From October 1 to April 1, 1901, a doable
residence in the country?furnish*
No. 12US Main street, store room.
Room 1 City Bank Building. Wlurll^
For Sale
Manufacturers' Light & Heat Co.
Steubenville, Mingo it Ohio Valley Trie*
Hon Co.
Moundsvllle, Benwood & "Wheeling lulr
way Co.
Industrial Stocks bought and sold
direct on New York Stock Excli&sgt.
National Exchange Bank Bulldlr.?. jj
Wheeling Steel & Iron Co.
Wheeling & Belmont Bridge Co. S
Wheeling Bridge Co.
Wheeling Pottery Co.
Biverside Pottery Co.
A few choice 5 per cent first mortgage
10 Nat. Exchange Bank Bldg.
Corn Graters. EL;
Our Corn Graters for preparing
sweet corn for
stewing, fritters, etc.
If You Haven't One,
You Need One
1210 Main Street.
J Jllily
Is nearly here. So tiro our
here, ready for your Inspection.
Best makes nt lo*
prices. Come in and set
August F. Cnrl. 3 74 2 Jacob St? _
D'EVELOi'lNG and !'KIi\tlNG.
. Amateur
V Photographers.
Jlnll Orders ScllcllcJ.
W. C. UROWN, 1222 .\liirkct SI.
.. '. ..
ADS01UICI)' I lire
Cider Vinegar for
Pickling Purposes.
Pcachcst and Rockyford Gems*

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