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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 10, 1900, Image 5

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GEO. ?. S'
/ iii. :
Special Sal
Black Taf
An immense purchas
aeo on sale at prices tl
opportunity to buy fall
75 pieces in all, Bla<
ors, at the following pr
75c Black Taffetas
85c Black Taffetas
90c Black Taffetas
$1.15 Black Taffeta:
$1.25 Black Taffetas
$1.40 Black Taffetas
j ready for your inspec
' Dress Goods, New Si
everywhere you turn, ii
i and a still greater featu
prices. We'd like you
Visitors to th
| arc cordially invited to
headquarters. Come i:
Ypu are welcome.
1154 to 1160
| Delivered by the Rev. H. D. Clnrk
at th^ Thomson. M. E. Church, or
1 the Tdplc, "The Judgment; Whai
Shall1 We Do "With It P"
At the Thomson M. 13. church las
evening the Rev. H. D. Clark, retlrln;
president of the Heddlng college am
nniml)?r nf fhf? rpntrnl ronferi^nro n
Illinois, delivered an interesting and im
presslve; discourse on the topic, "Th
Judgment, What Shall it Be?" He too!
for his text the last verse of the Ecclesi
Mr. Clark frequently illustrated hi
talk with practical teachings of th
scientists and philosophers. He said l?i
text took a very Important fact fu
granted." All the thoughts we'indulged
all the deeds we'did and all the word
we uttered were somewhere recorded
He acknowledged, he said, that whei
ho read that text he trembled. All th1
deeds he did, all the thoughts he in
dulged. all the words he uttered wer
perfectly recorded somewhere. Sonv
contend that it was contrary to nalur;
for such a record to be kept. For any
tiling to be contrary to nature was 1m
possible. Nature was Divine from be
ginning to end. He would follow na
ture and let the world go. If the vers
was contrary to'nature it would hav
no business- in the Bible. It was ni
outrage to proclaim. It but Infinite):
worse to put it on record. But we firs
must be sure that it was contrary t>
Mr. Clark then took up the text am
showed how geologists, though contend
ing there were no records.yet every con
tendon of theirs proved otherwise. The;
looked underneath the stones on th
hills and with pick and magnifying
glass peered into thorn. They found th
Imprint of an animal long since extlnc
and knowing the orc of the stone form
atlon told when the animal lived 01<
mother earth was one of God's archives
He pave many other Illustrations fror
a L'l'nlnirlrnl atnnnnnlnt to show that re
conjg worn. kcjjt in nature.
Philosophers alro taught us that re
cords were kept notwithstanding thel
claims, to th^ contrary. If their teach
Inks were true when he waved his ham
in gesticulation a wave was stnrtei
through the air and produced a corros
ponding wave through Infinite spac?
Thn telegraph and telephone were man
Ifmatlons or'tht* Fame fact. The plion
ograph was a striking manifestation o
th?? keeping of records.
Psychology was another manlfosta
ti'fn uf th:- keeping of records. Tin
sj>"nk'*r gave several Instances of hov
impressions had been made on th
brain, forgotten and afterwards recite;
during ;i delirium. Whatever we founi
Illustrated In the Bible we found sug
K"?ted In nature and vice versa. On
lives were long careers of ingratitude t
Hlrn who had made us In Ills own like
ne.ss and redeemed us by the death*n
His own Son. There was no escape
from the record. Forgiveness was ou
only salvation and we should seek It be
fore It was'too, late.
Of the Trades Assembly?Routine
Matters Considered.
T?.o r.UI,. fr..,. Jf. I.nhnc An
f 'mbly held n sixty roJnuter session a
th'-lr hnll yesterday afternoon ani
transacted business.of a comparative!:
ur.Important nature. President Bauo
rapped the assembly to order promptl;
at 2 o'clock and reported that the no
proceeds of the .Labor Day picnic win
which he considered a very g00(
Chairman Row, of the orgn.nl*atlot
committee, reported the condition o
affair* In the Clerks' Union and salt
thf-y would hold a meeting this wwk
wh?n li h expiictod the orgnnlxatlni
will be rehbblll rated'. Almost over:
'Irk In, the -city, )> wild, was expectt'i
"? be present at thl? meeting.
Them was soniu discussion over tin
Monday, September 10.
le To-day of
feta Silks.
;c made by us some time
lat make a most unusual
silks at a saving.
:k Taffeta Silks, no colices:
. . 55c yard.
. . 62-rC yard,
i . . 68c yard,
i . . 80c yard,
i . . 90c yard.
? . . $1.09 yard.
:tion. New Suits, New
Iks, in fact new goods
i attractive assortments,,
re this season is the less
to see them soon.
e Fair
make our stores their
n, whether to see or buy.
ML & CO.
Ma! n Strppf.
credentials of Charles Huggins and E.
D. Mooney, representing the Wellaburg
local of the American Flint Glass Workers'
Union, who desired to affiliate with
' the local asernbly. Most of the memi
bers thought that they should afllllate
I with the Wellsburg assembly. A motion
was made that the credentials bo
returned to them with the suggestion
that they nlllliate with their home body.
Credentials were received from
f? Joseph W. Thelss, of the Amalgamated
I Association of Iron. Steel & Tin Worl;f
ers. and he was obligated.
Bills for advertising to the amount of
$10 50 were ordered paid. Under the
If head of the good and welfare of the or.
der Delegate Does moved that the assembly
endorse Charles Carenbauer,
a the Democratic candidate, and Henry
c? Steck, the Republican candidate for
s house of delegates, on account of their
r both being representatives of labor.
I, The motion was unanimously carried.
a The asembly then adjourned, after
I. which the general picnic committee met
j and prepared a report that will be pre.
sented at the next meeting of the us.
I In the Perscn of a Prominent Business
Man of the Industrial Town
? of Benwood?Mistaken for tho "Boy
i Orator."
^ Bryan has a double In the person of
0 Ed Llneberger, the genial member of
the firm of Linebsrger & Hunter, of
1 Benwood. Mr. Llnoberger ia almost a
" counterpart of the famous free silver
y orator, although he Js less corpulent
e and a much handsomer man than the
\ Democratic candidate.
t Mr. Llnoberger was a delegate to the
- grocora' convention at Charleston last
1 week and In returning happened on the
same train with Bryan. At Slstcrsvllle
he was gazing out the* car window when
a crowd of girls caught sight of him and
running up to him, clapped their hands
" in girlish glee and said "Oh, say! Arc
you Mr. Bryan?" Mr. Llneberger's
i bosom swelled with pride and he re,j
piled, "Oh, no, girls, I am only his
NOTE.?325 prizes of Greenbacks and
" Gold will be paid for truthful letters ref
garding experience In coffee drinking.
See statement in this paper, Wednes*
day, October 3, headed "More Boxes of
' Gold."
If you miss the paper write to the
r* Postum Co., ut Battle Creek, Mich.
! BLUE and the Gray for Reglna music
r box ut F. W. Bnumor Co.
j ?
* Musical Instruction.
- Prof. Edw. Blumonberg. instructor of
r Violin, Piano and Theory, will begin tho
* fall term on Monday, September 10, and
requests pupils to call nt earliest convenience
In order to arrange the lesnon
hours. Prompt attendance from the
Htnrt Is earnestly recommended. Address,
No. GS Ohio street, Wheeling
5 Island.
Excursion to Niagara Falls
via Wheeling ifc Lake Erie and Cleveland
& Detroit steamer, Friday, September
14. Train leaves Wheeling at
11:15 a. m., city time. Fare, 95 round
trip. Tickets good twelve days. S.
Sherman, travelling pflswenger agent,
City Bank hulldlng. 'Phone 924.
f week. V. W. HAUMER CO.
I ? -
Cathedral Suits
J made to order. Kneo pants suits 97;
1 long pants suits, $8.
i 1215 Market Streot
By the Republicans of the First Bis-'
trlct, on Saturday, at'Wellsburg,
Hanged In Opposition Prom Ohio
County, But Were Changed to
Qeorge, After a Struggle.
Wub That of a Leading Democrat
Addressing the Convention,
and Endorsing Georgo,
The Republican senatorial convention
of the First district'met in "YVeilsburg,
Saturday afternoon and unanimously
nominating Samuel George, sr., of
Wejfsburg. There was some opposition
'to isiiv George In the Ohio county delegation,
but this was 'withdrawn upon
the presentation of an agreement entered
into' between Mr. George and the
president of the American Flint Glassworkers'
Union, by which his glass
house not only runs under union rules
ns it has been running for some time, |
but nlso pays the union scale, notwlth- ;
standing the fact that Mr. George hod
contracts running up to next winter
that make this concession a losing one
for him,. financially. Upon this arrangement
being called to the attention
of the Ohio county delegates, Mr.
Hocking said that the opposition to I
Mr. George would be withdrawn, and I
no objection wns made to the motion of j
Mr. Bachmann that George be nominator
The oft-repented statement from I
Wellsburg that Mr. George Is the
strongest man they could nominate;
from Brooke county, was forcibly';
brought to the notice of the Ohio county
delegates during their visit to the
^roolce county metropolis. Most remarkable
Indeed was the appearance
upon the stage of that old-line Demo- i
crat, John C. Palmer, sr., .">f Wellsburg,
who stated publicly that he would sup- j
port George, and added that he was the
best man In the county of Brooke, and
that hundreds of Democrats would '
rally to his support. Such an indorse-ment
as this could not fall to make Its
impression upon the delegates. It Is
freely predicted that Brooke will give
George from COO to 1.000 majority, in- !
'stead of the normal 150 to 2."0.
Colonel Alexander Campbell, of Bethany,
who has been slated for the Democratic
nomination for the state senate^
has stated publicly on several occasions
that even if he were nominated he
would vote and work for George's election.
This announcement has created
dismay among the Democrats,'and now
there is some talk of taking A. P.
Chapman, their candidate for prosecuting
attorney, off the county ticket
and nominating him for senator.
Convention Opens.
The conferees assembled in the commodious
city hall.at 12 o'clock, and
wore called to order by Senatorial
Chairman Hurry Hocking, of Ohio
county, who stated the object of tha
convention, and read the call, specifying
that each county shall have one
vote for each one hundred votes cast
for Atkinson in JS9G.
Mr. Buckman, of Ohio county, named
John "W. ICIndolberger, of "Wheeling,
for temporary chairman, and he went
through with a hurrah, nnd without a
speech called for the selection of a secrctary.
A. AV. Brown, of New Cumhsrland,
was chosen secretary.
An Ohio county delegate moved adjournment,
but Harry Hocking moved
that the committees be first named.
The latter proposition prevailed, and on
motion of Mr. Buckman the following
committees were named:
Credentials, permanent organization.
rules' and order of business, resolutions,
bnslr. of representation. The committees
were named, as follows:
Brooke?M. A. Jones.
Hancock?Oliver Marshall.
Ohio?H. C. Underwood.
Permanent Organization.
Brooke?G. W. McCloary.
Hancock?A. F. "VVllklns.
Ohio?George Humphrey.
Rules nnd Order of BusinessBrooke?R.
R. Bane.
Hancock?A. W. Brown,
Ohio?C. A. Colburn.
Brooke?Dr. R. 13. Jones.
Hancock?W. F. Brown.
Ohio?K. Buckman.
Basis of Representation.
Brooke?R. H. Cotton.
Hancock?W. F. BrownOhio?David
Afternoon Session.
The afternoon session of the convention
was called to order at 1:30 o'clock,
without Ohio county having held its
The committee on rules and order of
business reported: First, permanent officers
of the convention; second, reports
of committees: third, nomination of
candidate for senator; fourth, rules of
West Virginia legislature to govern.
The committee on credentials presented
its report; there were no contests.
and the report was adopted without
opposition. The proxies were, T. I-.
McGranahan for W. Ii. Hornlsh, and
C. F. Bachman for H. H. Harrison, in
Ohio county, and M. L. Wells for J. S.\
Campbell, In Brooke.
The committee on permanent organization
recommended that the temporary
organization he made permanent.
The committee on basis of representation
reported as follows: Brooke, 0;
Hancock, 8; Ohio, G7; total, 84; necessary
for choice, 43. The report was
, The committee on reROlutlons not
being ready to report, Senator Marshall
moved that the nomination of the candidate
for senator be proceeded with.
The chair ruled the motion was out of
order, and anyhow It had no second. .
At this point the convention took a
recess for live minutes, and the Ohio
county delegation retired to an anteroom
to dlscusB the sltuntton.
The Resolutions,
, The committee on resolutions reported
the following: resolutions, read by
Chairman Buckma'n, which were adopted
with n hurrah:
Wo heartily ontlorno -the nomination of
William McKlnloy andTheodnro KoohcvpII
for President aad Vice Prenldont of tho
United States; of H. u, Doveimr for CVmRri-nK*.
A. it. -white for Kovornor; ??f .Arnold
Schorr for auditor: of Peter Slllman
for treasurer, of T. .C. Miller for nuporlntemh-nt
of school*, nnd of Hoineo II. Freer
for attorney ?oniTal, and Henry Uranium
ami Clcorffo Poffmharwr for Judtf<\? of the
ju.prcmo court, ami wo pledge lo each ami
nil of them our loyal, earnest nnd enthusiastic
Wo cominend the net* of Senators Klklns
and Scott, and of Representative
Unvctior, and are proud of the efllclent
.'Upport riven by then) to President Mt>
Klnle.v and his admhdstratlon In the try
/ V.1 ' -;i : '
; r': Samuel
' "Nomfnateci FofStrvto Soi
lug ami troublesome times through which
wu huvo lumped. Wo uIbo commend them
for their elective efforts In advancing
tho material interests of oar beloved t-tate,
and especially <lo wo commend the action
of our Representative Dovcner lor his
intelligent and consistent efforts in improving
thai great artery of trade, the
beautiful Ohio?tho poor man's easy means
ot transportation, always open, alwuya
free, and pledge to him our hearty gupport
lor re-election.
Wo. denounce the ' disfranchisement la
certain states of the Union of colored voters
for the .sole reason that they are colored.
We denounce such action because It
Is unjust. Immoral and in violation of the
Constitution of the United States. We
demand for every citizen, white or black,
rich or poor, high or low, equal rights before
the law, and an equal chance for the
protection of his Inalienable-rights of life,
liberty and the pursuit of happiness*.
The election of il Tii-ouhlltMii leirlslnture
Is of supremo importance, that the state
may be fairly and honestly apportioned
fur the election of members of legislature
and Congress, under the census uf 19C0.
and also that there may bo elected to the
United States senate a Republican, who
will hold up the hands of the President,
and help to preserve to our people the unexampled
prosperity of the last three
years, and to that end wo heartily endorse
nnr present United States senator,
Hon. Stephen B. Elklns, for re-election to
the United States senate.
Resolved. That we heartily and enthusiastically
endorse the national Repub-.
Uran platform, adopted at Philadelphia,
and the candidates nominated thereon;
also the state platform adopted .at
Charleston and the candidates nominated
thereon, as well as the candidates for
county olllces already nominated; and wo
pledge our best efforts to elect tlio Republican
ticket in the nation, state and
We, the undersigned members of the
committee on * resolutions, of the First
senatorial district of West Virginia, submit
the foregoing resolutions, and ask the
adoption of the same.
\\\ F. BROWN*,
JlcCIenry's Gre.it Effort.
Nominations for the candidate for
senator were called for, und for Brooke
county, Sheriff George W. McCleary
named Mr. Samuel George. of "Wellsburg.
The opposition to George, I12
snld, had taken a balloon ascension,
and we will overwhelmingly nominate.
11* is th" soul of honor and his word Is
his bond. To Ohio county the speaker
said Bjooke had always supported Ohio
county Republicans, and It Is now their
turn to help Brooke and her chosen
candidate. The speaker paid a high
tribute to the fffr> work of .Mr. George
in Wellsburgr: take tin? churches, tho
libraries, the athletic sports and everything
ejse, and yon will always find Mr.
George the most liberal contributor. Mr.
George Is a man of ability; he is the
finest financier in Brooke county; he
will represent,us with ability, a Republican
heart and soul, always willing to
support the eau.se of our great party.
There was liberal applause at the conclusion
of Mr. McCleary's speech.
For Hancock, Senator Oliver Marshall
second "I the nomination of Mr. George,
and pledged 300 majority In Hancock.
Baclimann Cheered.
For some of the delegates in Ohio
county, C. F. Bachmann seconded the
nomination of George. This aroused
great enthusiasm# und three cheers
wore given for Ohio county.
Mr. Bachmann moved George's nomination
by acclamation, but there was
objection from Harry Hocking. Brooke
cast nine and Hancock eight for George.
Ohio county was called und Mr. Hocking
said the county was not ready to
vote. Tho Ohio county delegates proceeded
to vote, but there was great
confusion in the delegation. It was ascertained
upon a poll of the districts in
Ohio county that George had a majority
-sufficient to nominate, and Mc.Oleary,
Mayor M. A. Jones, R. H. Cotton
and other Brooke county leaders
hurried to the Ohio county corner and
brought every effort to bear to Induce
the George objectors in the delegation
to withdraw their opposition, but for a
time the opposition was obdurate and
declined to allow the entire vote of the
county to be cast for Brooke's candidate.
The poll, as taken by Charley
Helmbr!?ht,.was ns follows, the objectors
voting for Gen. I. II. Duval:
Districts. George. Duval.
Washington !) ?
Madison t 4
Clay S ?
Union ? S
Centre 7 ?
Webster S ?
Ritchie 4*6 4*a
Trlndclphia 6 ?
Liberty 1! ?
Richland 2 ?
Totals BOVj lCVa
Objections Withdrawn.
Efforts to have Ohio county's solid
sixty-seven votes enst for George were
re-doubled, and were llntilly successful,
the objectors realizing 'boy were beaten
and that further opposition was entirely
fruitless. Hurry Hocking arose,
then, to announce Ohio county's vote.
He salil there bad boon serious objection
to Mr. George In the delegation,
nnd some of the conferees thought thnt
tlie convention was acting hastily in
forcing a nomination now; ho and^
others have:believed that there should'
have been a postponement for four or
live days or a week. On the other
hand, the majority held another view,
and the majority always rules; and,
further, in consideration of the following
communication, which had Just
been handed him, signed by President
?lolm Kunzler, of the American Federation
of Labor, and Mr. George, he
would withdraw his objection to Ohio
county's sixty-seven being cast for Mr.
George, (Great cheering,) Continuing,
Mr. Hocking naitl that with him a candidate's
position on the labor question
Is always a tlrst consideration; "with
some of us It \* almost our religion, and
if this Is satisfactory to the American
Flint C.hiHS Workers' Union, w.? will allow
the motion to nominate Mr. George
8BBBp.' y jnWaaM
QeoTgv, ^J^.", j
lately the Republicans, T
unanimously to go through." (Tumultuous
WELLSBURG. IV. Va., 8ept. S, 1900.
To Whom It May Concern t?
This Is to certify that at a conference
held to-day between Mr. Samuel George,
sr.. and representatives of the . American
Flint Glass Workers' Union. Mr. George
agreed to run his plant according to union
rules and prices.
(Signed) ^ JOHN KUNZLER.
American Flint Glass Workers' Union.
Chairman Klndelberger appointed a
?n?.mll(on ?/> )<rlnir Xti. flnn?crn hnfrtrp
the convention, whom, upon his arrival,he
Introduced as the next senator from
the First district. Mr. George was received
with tremendous enthusiasm,
and said:
"I thank you very much for the confidence
placed In me. I will try hard to
he elected, and equally hard to serve
you with satisfaction In the senate. I
again thank you very much." (Great
Tlw convention then proceeded and
:thr? following senatorial committee was
chosen: '
Brooke?M. A. Jones.
" Hancock?Col. R. II. Brown. i
Ohio?Hurry Hocking.
Bemarkable Spectacle.
Then followed a most remarkable
spectacle?a Republican convention addressed
by a Democrat who clings to
his Democracy, but announces that he
will support the nominee of this Republican
convention, and will do everything
possible to have other Democrats
do likewise. This Democrat was no less
a person than Hon. J. C. Palmer, sr., a
leader at the Brooke county bar, and
known throughout the state both for
his stalwart Democracy and his high legal
attainments. When Mr. Palmer
appeared before the convention and was
cscorted to the stag?, the applause was
deafening. . Mr. Palmer began by saying
he was nn old Democrat, paid a
high tribute to the nominee of the con- |
ventlon. Mr. George, he-said, is a
man steadfast at all times; he always
stands by his friends, and.he will adhere
to the Republican party and lis
principles in the same way. "He Is the
best man in this county," said Mr. Palmer,
emphatically, "and I stand here as
a Democrat to tell you that there is no
Republican in Brooke county who could
get one-tenth ns many Democratic
votes as Sam George, His good works
are everywhere in this community, and
he has a place In the hearts of ourneo
pie, without regnrd to party. I know. |
he will make a faithful representative j
of the people In the state senate. Mr. ,
George has always boon a laboring: man
himself; he started In life working for
$12 a month on a farm, and he has I
been laboring: ever since, in his mills
nnd bank and farm?he has known
' nothing but toll all his life. Now, don't
understand thut I'm n Republican. I
am a Democrat, but I hold my faith
with the right to make variations. I !
propose to vote for Sam George and intend
to got all the Democrats I can to
do the same thine." (Great cheering.)
The convention then adjourned, and
the Ohio county crowd returned to
town on the 3:25 Pan Handle train. The
Ohio county conferees present were:
Ilarry Hocking. John W. Klndelberger,
H. C. Underwood, K. Buckman, R. M.
Maxwell. R. P. Glass. "\V. J. Lyle, Samuel
XJselton, Charles Selbert. C. D.
Thompson, T. L. McGranahan, David
Hahne, C. A. Heltnbright. W. T. Otto.
Charles Bachmnnn. C. P. Colburn, Herbert
McConnell, W. J. Steen, George I
Humphreys.. I
For House of Delegates by the )
Brooke-Hancock Republicans.
The conferees from Hancock and
Brooke counties met for the purpose of
choosing a candidate for house of
delegates, after the adjournmet of the
senatorial convention.
Mr. E. A. Frost was made chairman
and T. H. Hammond secretary. Mr.
W. S. Carmlchael nominated H. C. Hervey,
of Brooke, and D. W. Balrd seconded.
On motion of James Beall the
nomination was made unanimous.
J. C. Wright was selected as house of
delegates committeeman from Brooke
county, and O. S. Marshall from Hancock.
At the Opera IIouso to-night and
Tuesday night will be offered the successful
farce, "Hello Bill," presented
by a company of unusual excellence.
Louis Bertschy,
1117 Main St?Wont Shlo.
Calls by Telephone Answered Day or
Night. Stort. Telephono 635. Resldonc*
M; Attestant's Telephone. CSa.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers.
Corner Main unit Twenty-acconu Htreots.
Telephone a>71_ Open Day and Night.
Open Day and Nlfiht.
Corner Thirty-sixth and Jacob street*
Telephones; Store, 1H2; Ucalddnco, 1733.
An Expositii
Visitors to West Virginia's St
us and see the tremendous sti
Fall Merchasic
vtb have mnssed for Trnnr men
from a FASHIONABLE 113 w
view. All the new fabrics, al
resented in our new fall
Suits and Ove
Our prices are vory low for t!
ranging from $8.00 to $22.00
makes it an ideal place to lc
The only exclusive School of Music In the s
the study of Music In all Its branches. M
department nnd Dramatic Art. Mr. Kraft 1
nnd Mandolin. Children may enter at tho n
Wednesday, September 11!. Terms: 510 to ?
tlculars write or call on
Correspondence Solicited.
'IllUHtnitfd CutnloKiii'H Fr? i-.
Perhaps the title Is a misnomer, for
"Hello Bill" is absolutely legitimate
farce, without horse play, without Innuendo,
and absolutely free from suggestlveness.
It is excruciatingly funny,
however, and contains not one dull
moment. The engagement will continue
for two nights only.
Braunig Dramatic Co.
The Braunig Dramatic! Company
opens a week's engagement at the
Grand to-night with a grand revival
of Lawrence Marston's celebrated play,
"Credit Lorraine." Miss Louise Mitchell
will be seen at her best in the role
of Leonora, and other members of the
' company wJll be seen to .advantage,
among whom are such well known
i people as Frank Munnell, H. Preston
Coffin, Burt Wesner, William Powell
and Charles Leeklns. The costuming i
of the piece is correct In every detail, !
and Miss Mitchell's costumes nre far
superior to any yet seen worn in a repertoire
organizations. "Credit Lorraine
Is one of the prettiest Tories ever
dramatized, and the way it is produced
by the Braunig Dramatic Company
would put many higher priced companies
to shame.
it &7h
our "custoir
"common sense" suits and
we can fit you even by mail
Wheeling, W. Va.
Gentlemen:?Enclosed pi
lanee clue on skirt sent mo
every respect, and HANGS 1
This is only one attest
the city are speaking the pr
ready-to-wear garments dai
try us.
Black and colors, in pi
purpose, but we specially c;
an teed Black Taffeta?guarantc
you?with no extra charge t<
quote price when you see q
new suitii
Imported, exclusive 1
Vcnitian, Broadcloth, ITonn
black and colors, from 75c t
- -V
ro SEE.
:ato Fair should not {all . to;visit
ection. It is worth your wbilo
nil nc pnnwnMTnAT'
11 the now shapo cut coati attf'rep
, <' :AV '
, ' H '* ). * ffj .
10 class of merchandlso Wa carry,
l. The central location of our lftora
avo your baggage. 1
tate, provides unequaled advantages for
[ra. Arbenz will have charge of the Vocal
has been engaged to teach Guitar, JJhnJo
ko of seven years. Fall term ojn-nn
10, according to classlUcatJon^ ^ Foir.vDarARBENZ,
Dir^or, \
39 FifteeritfisSireet.
jjj 5-air heathens of ^
tjj centuries ago wore sandals H
|? literally bedecked with gold <]
Fj and precious stones. (Jhei/
j?ji probably would have turned ^
H up their classic noses even at J
such up-to-date footwear as <
s "Alexandria/- a
N a '
pi the handsomest in shape and ^
design of all boots euer made <j
P-'l for woman?$5. SO. lOindow 3
p>! shows them to-day. Only at <j
? 1
|| Alexander's. |
* "/ /d
i , _ _ - _ ' , >1
shirts are so accurate mat
. Here's a letter-copy:
, W. Va., Sent. 8,1900.
ease find two. dollars bal"
i. Skirt is satisfactory in ..
'ours truly.
M. B. L
. Hundreds in and aboutaiscs
of Taylor's tailored
ly. We can please you?
ain and fancics, for every .
ill attention to our guared
(o us?guaranteed by us to
Dr the guarantee. We Will
IfiiTiC in Pnm^l T [.'ill*
:spun, Chc\'iot, Crepes, in
o ?5-oo yard.
^ / /?
uso Mm.si

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