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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 12, 1900, Image 4

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THE INTELLIGENCER.
Published Dally* Except Sunday, by
Intelligencer Publishing Co.,
25 ond 27 Fourteenth Street..
JOHN FREW, Pres. and Bub. Mutineer.
Torm&i Per Year, by Mull, In Advance,
Postn^v Propald.
Dolly (0 DayaPor Weok) 1 Ycart.JJfi.20
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Dally, ThrcoDnye Per Week G.OO
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Dally, One Month .......15
Weekly, Ono Year, In Advance..., 1.00
Weekly, Six Months.. ............. - -0C
THE DAILY INTELLIGENCER is dellv
ercd by carriers In Wheeling and .adjacent
towns at 10 cents per week
Persons wishing to subscribe to THE
DAILY INTELLIGENCER can do sc
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otherwise. They will be punctually
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Tributes of Respect Ttuid-Obituary Notlcei
50 cents per Inch.'
Correspondence containing Important
news soleltcd from every part of the
surrounding country.
Rejected communications will not bo returned
unless accompanied by sufficient
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(The INTELLIGENCER, embracing Its
several editions, is entered in tho Postofflco
at Wheeling,' W.: Va., as* secondclass
matter.) ; T.iv.
TELEPHONE NUMBERS:
Editorial Rood*...; 823 I Connilac Roots 823
THE INTELLIGENCER.
WHEELING. SEPTEMBER lis. 1000.
REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET.
For President,
WILLIAM McKlNLEY,
Of Ohio.
For Vice President,
THEODORE ROOSEVELT,
0? New York.
PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS
At Large.
BENSON B. McMECHEN.
Of Marshall County.
J. B. LEWIS.
Of Kanawha County.
DISTRICT ELECTORS.
First District,
a W. O. HARDMAN, of Tyler Co.
Second District.
N. G. KEIM, of Randolph Co.
Third District.
J. L. BEURY, of Fayette Co.
Fourth District,
T. B. McCLURE, of Wayno Co.
FOR CONGRESS.
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.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
For Governor,
ALBERT B. WHITE, of Wood Co.
For Auditor,
ARNOLD C. SCHERR, of Mineral Co.
For. Treasurer,
TJVTTP CTI \f A M "? >!? fn
For Supt. of Schools,
T. C. MILLER, of Marlon Co.
For Attorney General,
ROMEO H. FREER, of Rltchio Co.
Judpres Supremo Court,
HENRY BRANNON. of Lewis Co.
GEO. POFFENBARGER, of Mason Co.
FOR THE LEGISLATURE*
State Senate,
SAMUEL GEORGE. Sr.,
Of Brooke County.
House of Delegatcn,
ABRAM McCOLLOCH,
HENRY STECK;
8. G. SMITH.
GEORGE A. LAUGHLIN.
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
Sheriff?D. H. TAYLOR.
- Prosecuting Att'y?FRANK W. NESBITT,
Assessor (City)?ADDISON ISRAEL.
Assessor (Country)?LESTER SMITH.
County Surveyor-ROBERT HAZLETT.
Pound a Victim.
The hopeless First district Democracy
after looking over the field and spending
many anxious nights, through their
congressional committee, which met in
solemn conclave in this city yesterday,
have selected a man to take up the
strenuous life of a candidate where
Col. T. Moore Jackson left off. His
name is W. E. Haymond, and he halls
from the county of Braxton.
Mr. Haymond Is comparatively unknown
In this part of the district, and
those Democrats who do know him are
not very much enthused over his selection.
But what matters It. Captain
Dovener's election has been assured all
along, and however strong the man put
up by the Democracy he would have
made no Impression upon the normal
Republican majority of the district.
Attitude of Gold Democrats.
It may be that a few Gold Democrats
are straying back Into the lines they
turned their backs on In 1896, but we
do not think they are flocking to Bryan
to any appreciable extent. Men
like ex-Secretary of State Olney arc
supporting Mr. Bryan with a view tc
"party regularity" and nre looking tn
po^aiuiuii-'H mur yuura iium ?ww. jhc
rank nnd lllc of those Democrats who
supported Palmer and Buckncr, . and
those who voted openly for McKlnley
see no renson to change their opposition
to Bryan. There Is the same menace
to-day that was so apparent In 18'JC.
Mr. Franzel,,national secretary of the
Gold Democnits, accents the feeling ol
this body of citizens In his statement
glvon out some days ago of the campaign
plans of that organization, In
which he said:
"First anil foremost, Bryan still represents
all that Is sot forth In the Chicago
platform, the principles of which
caused the Gold Democrats to form a
separate organization In 1811(1. In addition
to this, we now have his action at
the Kansas City convention, where ho
placed such emphasis on the 10 to 1 idea
?a direct and unpardonable oppoHltlon
to everything thn Gold Democrat:? havn
ospoused. in my opinion the Gold
Democrat* who suppprtwMhe Jndlanap
oils platform In 1S96 cannot consistently
.support Bryan at this tlm;;. If they do
It must bo that tlicy nee In the so-called
threat of Imperialism charged to-'"the
present administration by reason of Its
attitude toward the Philippines something
more dangerous to the country
' than tho heresies and fallacies of the
Chicago platform, or that they have political
ambitions.
"The most'offensive thing to Gold
Democrats is the Chicago, platform. It
was this departure from' Democratic
and sound principle:! that called the
uuiu uemocraiB intoure. This organization
Is based on the Indianapolis
platform, which condemns in the
strongest terms the Chicago platform.
The Kansas City platform la a relteratlonof
the. Chicago platform, and Is
even worse In that It re-afUrms and reemphasizes
the odious document In specific
terms. We have determined to car-,
ry on xv vigorous campaign against
Bryan, and what ho stands for. AVe
shall do this rby means of speakers and
literature."
Chickens Coming Home to Boost.
Governor Hill, Carl Schurz, Bourke
Cockran, Henry Watterson, of' the
' Louisville CouHer Journal, and Richard
' Croker, are working for the election of
Bryan this year. Of course Croker was
. regular in 189B, but all the others came
out against Bryan and fr^e silver.
, They are putting up' the Imperialism"
spook as the paramount issue this time
, and are anxious to forget all they said
J about free' silver. Croker declared for
expansion when that subject was before
the senate and said "that free silver was
a dead issue.
Carl Schurz is working with the Bryanltes
this year. Four years ago he
was a conspicuous gold man. He made
a speech before the Honest Money
'League of Chicago against the Idol he
' now worships.*' He said In that speech:
"And at what price will the ultimate
! result be. gained In case of Mr. Bryan's
: election? At the price of the most violent
and. destructive crisis on record,
such a crisis as can only be brought on
by a sudden subversion of the standard
. of values and of the whole business
credit."
Bourke Cockran, who promises to use
his eloquence for Bryan this year, said
four years ago in the New York Herald
of August 2nd: "I regard it (the political
situation) as the greatest in the history
of the country, exceeding in importance
the crisis of 1860. The movement
launched at Chicago is an attempt
to paralyze industry by using all the
power of the government to take property
from the hands of those who created
it and place it in the hands of those
who covet it. I decline to follow Mr.!
Bryan in a crusade against honesty and
the rights of labor."
Mr. Hill sulked in the 1S96 campaign.
He was one of the foremost advocates
' of gold In the convention that year. In
his speech against the silver platform
he then said: "Was It wise to assail tlie
supreme court of your country? *
That provision, If it means anything,
means that it is the duty of Consress to
reconstruct the supreme court *
The burden you have Imposed upon us
in the support of silver In this platform
Is.all that can reasonably be
borne, but In'adidtlon to that you havtj
put upon us the question of the preservation
of the public credit and havo
brought into it the question of the Issuing
of bonds, the question of the reconstruction
of the supreme court of the
United States, the question of life tenure
for ofllce. Tt is full of incongruous
and absurd provisions which are proposed
to be made the tests of time Democracy."
Henry Watterson, editor of the Louis-,
vlile Courier Journal, Is said-to"have
swallowed Bryan. After the nomination,
he telegraphed home from Europe
to his paper in 1S96: "Another ticket our
only hope. ?No compromise with dishonor.
Stand Arm." He followed this
up on his return from Europe with ox
tenaeu sua-menis, in vrnicn lie eloquently
advocated the support of Palmer
and Buckncr.
Richard Crokcr is not always consistent
In his polltcal conduct. In an interview
published In the New York
Herald January 7th, 1899, he said: "I
believe In expansion. I believe In holding
whatever possessions we have gained
by annexation, purchase or war."
Qrosvenor at Parkeroburg.
The Republicans of Wood county
opened the campaign in Parkcrsburg
last night In a way that must have
made their Democratic friends, who
have been relying bn apathy in the par
ly ranks, stare. General Charles H.
Groavenor, of Ohio, was the principal
speaker, and the way he trimmed the
rudled feathers of Mr. Bryan was something
thoroughly enjoyable.
General Grosvenor paid particular attention
to the Ignis fatuus Issue of imperialism
that Bryan wishes to make
paramount in this campaign, clnimlng
that he (Bryan) has charged the administration
of McKlnley with crimes of
greater magnitude than the crimes
1 which brought the head of Charles I to
1 the block in England, and that in his
rage and disappointment that the people
of the country have not risen up in
his support he now seems to be determined
to do as much dnmage to the
American system and the American j
government and the future of the j
American people as lies in his power. !
In other words General Grosvenor gavr?
ample and irrefutable reasons tending j
to show Bryan's total unlltness for the
occupancy of the presidential chuir.
A Rainbow Chaser.
1 The monumental silliness of our Mar- ,
ket street neighbor In attempting to Im!
press upon its readers that there Is
comfort to be extracted by the Demo1
cracy out of the election returns from
! Maine, is of a piece with Its other antics
' In trying to deceive the people. It must
1 hare a poor conception of the Intelll1
genre of Its clientele when it asks them
1 to believe that If the nitlo of gain by
| the Democrats in Maine and the Republican
loss were distributed over the
country Bryan's election would be assured.
The most sanguine Republican did
; not expect or even usk for more than
25,000 plurality, but when It Is over
33,000 what can be said of rainbow
chasers that nee In the results of last
' Monday hopes of a Democratic victory
In the nation In November. The abnormal
plurality of 48,423 In ISflO was wlthi
out question duo to the fact that some
. 27,000 Democrats refused to support the
Democratic state ticket, over 20,000 of
them remaining uxvay from the polls
altogether. Monday's returns show that
only about 7,000 of these 27,000 havo re1
turned to the Democratic fold, an the
party vote has only increased from 34, v
I
-r-rr- H. \
453 in 18SG to about 41,000. The Republican
vote has dropped from 82,876 in
,181)6 to about 74,000. but as about 3,000
Democrats voted the Republican ticket
four years' ago the Republican vote la
only,-about 5,000 below the high water
mark prior to 1S90 of 79,405 votes. The
Democratic vote was about 20,000 below
the highest vote of the party, 61,34'.i
In 1?SS.
/
V. An Ominous Silence.
; "Why, is itxwe have Jiot heard the definite
results of the election in Arkansas,
which voted.one day earlier than Vermont?
The results from the Green
Mountain state have bean definitely as- '
oertalned, and the plurality of 32,000 has
not been questioned. Of course it was a
foregone conclusion that Arkansas
would elect the Democratic candidates,
but the flrst reports of that election Indicated
that the Republicans had madu
large gains. That "would never do, so
th? avenues to further Intelligence of
the' vote were closed lest the final figures
would severely Jar the tender susceptibilities
of National Chairman
Jones, who lives In Arkansas.
The early .reports showed that the
Republicans held 28 per cent.of the vote
of* the)Mate, when they had only been
accustomed to getllng 21 to 25 per cent.
What Ih .the reason for delaying the
final announcement so long? It Is easy
to surmise.. Such gains for Republicans
In the south would not Innure to Bryan's
benefit. Besides they have a Goo"bel
election law In Arkansas that can be
made to fit any condition. Let Arkansas
speak up, especially since we have
heard .from Maine..
There Is no question or doubt but
what West Virginia will cast Its electoral
vote for McKlnloy, elect the whole
Republican state ticket anil return
Stephen B. Elklns to the United States
senate. '
In getting comfort out of the Maine
election Democrats are chasing rainbows
and extracting sunshine from 1
cucumbers.
Republicans only asked for 25,000 plurality
in Maine, but the people Insisted
on swelling li to over 33,000.
The calamity that overtook Galveston
Is one of the greatest tragedies oC
the century.
Senator Cullom says Illinois Is good
for 75,000 to 100,000 majority for McKlnley.
General Grosvenor pulverized Bryan
at Parkersburg last night.
Governor Roosevelt is puncturing
Bryan's tire In the west.
TJie sun certainly has a warm side
for the! earth.
As Maine goe3 so goes the Union .
Bryan is still preaching calamity
The State Kalr Is booming.
xne won in tne i'oid.
New York Sun: The genuinely Bryanesqu6
story that Mr. H. H. Rogers,
president of the Ohio River railroad,
had refused to allow Mr. Bryan's private
car to be attached to a regular (
train on that line was Just as true as |
lying. It was a phantom, a Bryan l
spook as real as imperialism or the
green cheese mfton. . In denying the
story, however. Mr.\ R6gers has done a
service to-Mr. Bryan,whose zeal against
monopolists is notorious. Mr. Regers !
I recalls the fact that one of the directors
of the, Ohio River road, "a large stockholder
of the Standard Oil Company,
presided at Colonel Bryan's meeting at
Parkersburg." ,
The name of this erring Bryanlte and
Octopod Is the Hon. Johnson N. Camdec,
and he used to be a Democratic ,
senator In Congress from West Vir- ,
glnla.
At Cambridge. Ohio, un September 7,
Mr. Bryan said:
"Jf the worklngman does not know ,
ho\v to vote in order to hurt the trusts,
he should watch the trust magnate and
then vote tha other way."
We invite ths doubting worklngman.
and in particular Mr. Bryan, who works
hard .as a farmer with a camera, to
watch how the Hon. Johnson N. Cam den
votes.
To think that this money changer and
monopolist should have presided at a
Bryan meeting!
WHY IT SUCCEEDS.
Because It'3 for One Thing Only, and
Wheeling- is Learning: This.
Nothing can be good for everything. j
Doing one thing well brings success.
Down's Kidney Pills do one thing only.
They're for sick kidneys. S
They cure backache, every kidney 111.
Herb Is Wheeling evidence to prove It:
Mrs; William Slater, of No. 410 Wood
street, says: "I suffered with constant
aching, a soreness across my back and
weakness bo that the slightest Jar caused
twinges of pain, and at times I could
scarcely get up or .down. Along with It
I thorn wnu ti lirlnni-u *? <? .....i
heavy bearing down jmlns In the bladder.
"NVhcn I got Bonn's Kidney Pills nt I
the Logan Drug Company's, I was ho I
used up tliut l could scarcely Ret
around. 1 began taking' them, and felt
relieved almost%at once. I continued
their use until I felt well and hearty I
like my own self." " r
For-sole by all dealers. Price 50 cents. *
Foster-Mllburn Co., lluffnlo, N. Y., sole
agents for the United States.
llemember the name?Doan's?and
take ho substitute.
Rheumatism Cured in a Day.
"Mystic Cure" for Rheumatism nnd
Neuralgia radically cures In 1 to 3 days.
Its action upon the system Is remnrka
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disappears. The Ilrst dose greatly benefits.
7". ccnts. Sold by H. II. List,
1010 Main street, Chun. Mcnkemcller,
corner Market and Twenty-second
streets; druggists. rnw&f
TJLUK and (he Gray for Itcgfna music
box at F. W. Bn umer Co.
South Dakota and Wyoming.
Special excursion tickets will bo sold
from Chicago via Chicago, Milwaukee
and St. Paul railway, .on August I'l.
September 4 and 18, to Dcadwood,
Speorllsh, Ttapld City itml Custer, S. 1).,
and to Casper and Sheridan, Wyo., at
one faro plus 52 for tho round trip. Good
to return until October III, 11)00, Stop
overs allowed west of Omaha. For further
Information call on or address W,
S. Howell, G. 10. 1*. A., .'IKl Broadway,
New York, or John It. Pott, D. P. A?
4S0 William stroot, Wlllhtmsport, Pa.
W&S
If Baby Is Cutting Teotli
Be suro and tine that old and well-trlod
remedy, Mrs. WIiihIow'h Soothing
j Syrun. for children teething. It soothes
the child, softens the gum, allays all
I pain, cures wind colic and Is the bent
| remedy for diarrhoea, Twcnty-tlvu
I cenlM a bottle, mw&t J
The Automaton chess player is a wonderful
thing. It plays
c32<ya perfect game inside
its limitations. But
once outside the
/"iZwjVI j\ routine moves, the
/ W' 1 \ Automaton is a
f vfifrwri L,lfailure- Much of
medical practice
as limited in its
way'as the
A moves of the
r^f\ Automaton at
can mow with
success outside his experience and training.
? For that reason the local doctor^
often gives up aa hopeless a case which
is quite curable when greater skill and
experience are brought to bear.
It is the so-callea "incurable" and
"hopeless" cases, which come in such
numoers to Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo,
N. Y., for treatment. Men and women
with weak lungs, obstinate coughs, emaciated
bodies and fevered checks have
found in Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery the true elixir of life. "The
blood is the life " and the " Discovery "
by increasing the activity of the blood
making glands, and restoring to healthy
action the digestive and nutritive organs,
places the entire system in a condition to
throw off disease. There is no alcohol,
opium, or other nurcotic, in "Golden
Medical Discovery."
Mr. Ows. Ilunwiek, of I^ctiox. Macomb Co.,
Mioh., write*: " I bare never f?lt better In my
life than I do now. I have taken Dr. Fierce's
Golden Medical Discovery right Along. I think
I atu doing finely. I do not cough now and I can
sleep like a school boy. I think I will have to
change my mind about Patent Medicine*,* n* I
never had much faith in them; but you muit
knowt^iatl have been treated* in two hospitals
and by three doctors besides, nnd received no
benefit; so I think your medicine is the only
medicine for me."
A 1008 page book, free for the asking.
You can get the People's Common Sense
Medical Adviser, the best medical book
ever published, free, by sending stamps
to pay expense of mailing only. Send
21 one-cent stamps for paper, or 31
stamps for cloth bound edition, to Dr.
R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
GOVERNOR ATKINSON
Says West Virginia is Safe for McKinley?Bryan's
Blunder in Preaching
Hard Times?Imperialism Cry
An Insult to Intelligence of the
People.
In an interview with the Washington
Post, Monday, Governor Atkinson sukl
In part:
"Now, about my own state. West Virginia.
Let me tell you one thing, West
Vlrglna is for McKinley first, last, and
ail the time. The people of my state
are too smart to be affected by the bogie
issue of imperialism, that sawdust
dummy, a mask worn to deceive the
people. You can't And a weak-kneed
Republican in the state of West Virginia.
Mr. Bryan made a very bad
blunder by trying to preach hard times
to West Virginians. Our state is most
prosperous. Why, the railroads can't
furnish us enough cars to haul our coal
out of the state. The Chesapeake &
Ohio has been forced to order 1,500 new
eighty-ton cars for its coal trade. Every
day chronicles the opening of a new
coal mine. The state is developing its
lumber resources actively; the rallroad3
are all the time building branch lines
into the rich timber lands, and as for
oil, the state is full of It. The farmers
have ready markets at their own prices.
Under Cleveland's administration they
could not sell anything. A yearling is
worth more now than a three-year-old
was when Cleveland was President.
And, then. Mr. Bryan comes down to
West Virginia and tells us how hard up
we are, &e. He can't pound such foolishness
into the heads of the people of
my state; they know too much.
"This imperialism cry that the Democrats
are raising reminds me very much
of the time when Johnson was President,
and this country purchased Alaska
at a ridiculously )o\v price. What a
howl was raised about It! . It was too
far away! The President was a fool,
&c. And now tliere isn't a man living
who does not agree that the purchase of
Alaska was a most successful diplomatic
negotiation, and ten years from
now every man of any degree of common
sense will admit that In holding
onto the Philippines, President McKinley
and the Republican party were
right. The Philippines are a gate to the
Chinese Empire, and our trade with
China is already enormous.
"The idea of any one bringing.up any
such talk as that the old Republican
party, which has always stood for liberty,
Is going to break up the goviM-nment
and form nn empire! President
McKinley, when he was a lad of nineteen,
.shouldered a musket and-fought
for his country. One mllHon men did
the same and ninety-nine out of every
hundred are his friends and will vote
for him next November.
"I want to say that this.attempting to
make Imperialism the Issue of the campaign
Is a personal Insult to the Intelligence
of this country."
When asked what he thought about
the sensational lion of Senator Welllncr
ton. Governor Atkinson said:
"I have known Senator Wellington a
Rood ninny years anil esteem him ffreally.
What I want to say Is this: When a
man turns on his party.,like Mr. Wellington
did, every one knows that the
reason Is because of personal feeling."
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas County, ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he
s senior partner of the llrm of F. J.
.'honey & Co., doing business In the
2lty of Toledo, County and state aforesaid,
und that said llrm will pay the
mm of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
or each and every case of Catarrh
hat cannot be cured by the use of
lull's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK .T. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
n my presence, this 6th day of Decemjer,
A. D., 1SSS.
[Seal.] A. W. GLEASON,
Notary Public.
Halt's Catarrh Cttre Is taken internaly,
and acts directly on the blood and
nucous surfaces of the system. Send
or testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & C., Toledo, O. .
Sold by druggists, 75c,
Hall's Family Pills are the boBt.
Ji|| $1.00 |
per day up
; Convenient
{JR^r-is. a" d'poti,"
i ?! theaters and
j ^ m 'hoppinij dli>
SAMTHFIEl.D STREET, 1
M Second to Third Avenue, cj
j| OPPOSITE POSTOFF1CE. 8
I'RIU). S. AVliKVi Proprietor.
c30?w&?
J. S. BHODES & CO.
HALF
PRICE
SALE.
. i nr i i
All Uur New Miirt waists :
I Price. , ]
. j
AH Our New Linen Skirts
{. Price.
. . i j
Ladies' Parasols
t Price.
<
i
Children's Parasols
{ Price.
J. S. RHODES & CO.}
-T r
- 0
AMUSEMENTS. J
#0RERH HOUSED ?
Friday, September 14. ^
A Fnrce of Finest Flavor. Broadhurst jj
Bros*, production of II. A. Du Sou- n
. ComtHjy,\-:V ' ^
With Geo. C. Boniface. Jr.. and a clover k
cast. Prices 1*50.. Me, 7Gc and $1.00. Scat a
sale opens Thursday morning. seS >
Q.RAND OPERA HOUSE. V
One solid week.- commencing Sept. 10, 'o
MntlnreK .Wrilnepdav and Saturday. 1?
BRAUNIG DRAMATIC COMPANY, ?
Presenting big productions at small prlccs. )
Best popular priced repertoire company. ,,
Change of bill'each night. Magnificent
costumes. Special' scenery. Pleading
specialties. Night' prices. 10. 20 and 30
cents. Matinee prices. U? and I'O cent;'. _
PUEITAN GAS" RANGES.
PURITAN GAS RANGES, t
Gas ranges are,supplanting coal In most r
up-to-date kitchens. At the strike of a
match you can boll or broil, bake or fry,
roast or to?\st, fccfit water for the entire I
house with a
PURITAN GAS RANGE.
It will do all that any conl range can do.
and do Jt quicker ana cheaper. No dirt.
Occupies small ppace. Closed oven?no ?
fumes from burning gas. Bakes perfectly. F
Call and examine them.
NESBITT & BRO.,
1312 Market St. t(
WOULD YOU
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b
in an honest way if you
could? Then send your order
for mill and mininsr sud- \
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will save "you many a ten tl
dollar bill. *
FRICK & LINDSAY CO.,
F
200-204 Wood St.,
Pittsburg, Pa.
Jyn-mwftf
EDUCATIONAL.
MOUNT Ncnr
DE CHANTAL Wheeling, J
ACADEMY, WVoIN
THE CHARGE OF THE 8
Slaters of the Visitation, B. V. M.
Fifty-Third Year, 1900-1901,
Opens Wednesday, Sept 12.
Cllmnto (loalriiblo for dollcnto irlrls.
Ten iHTOM bountifully lui?i out. Golf, (
Ion n I is, Cruquut and othor nthlotlu I
cu m ph. KxoHU'iK euro; reasonable *
rates. Address
The Directress of
Monntde Chantal Acndcmy,
Near. AVlu'olin?. "W. Vn.
1
Llnsly-o. ;
Institute. ?
n n : (
j A member oi ?
i i?; the Faculty will I
n -ii- b,: al lnsti>
; Recitations lnlc buil(linK....
Begin dally from 10:30 k
,, , to i 11:30 .1. m., :
H?nday?. ; and from 2 to 3
September : n- m., ?t<crc
I new students...
1''" j cun be enrolled I ^
? ??? jj and courses ol | kI
study arranged.
L mm 1 ?
. A
new advertisements.
ANTED-AN UP-8TAIRS dim
Call at M Twelfth ?tw>t .Vff'
VR" ANTED- EXPERIENCED DOOE.
W KEEPER; must bo good pcr.??
X. Z.. carp Intelligencer olJca/
rfTANTED-A GOOD GIRL TO~II
\V SIST wltll general housowotk. a?
,'* to MRS. JAMES McCANN,
Inlc. : Ml?
wrTANT ED?SITUATION BY ^
VV R1ED roan, ago 35 ycsrs. In ?[??.
inlo liouae. Address X., caro lntellljjfno,,
mice- i til?
irrANTED?I CAN OFFER A GOOD
W position to a llrst-cliii nim ~
voman solicitor: weakly pay. AdOrcu ft
<_ K.. caro lntolllsencer office. . iwt
W" "ANTED?MAN AND WIFETS0
cljlldrcn. want tarnished room; iu,2
,c centrally located; private family pre.
erred; ntatc price. Address H. R., can
ntolllgenccr olUcc. Ml
Button
Thermometers,
with stick pin. Something new
and ornamental. Only lpc, it
List's Drugstore,
1010 Main Street.
e/f?UAAI DAAI/O
JVliVVU DUVTIVO,
Slates, Pencils. PatfsP
Blank Books. Cheap Book's,
Magazines, Bnse Hall Uoods,
Foot Ballu, Croquet,
Campaign Goods. q .
3. H. QIJIMBY, 1414 Market St.
Vlrs. W. S. Hutchlns
will f give Instruction on tho Piano to
a limited number of pupils nt her
residence, No. WO Main street, commencing
the first week In September.
Arrangements can be made by call,
lng, or through the mull, beginning
.. . Monday, September 3.
.....NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given by AuRust Rchad,
Vllllam Schad. Charles Scltnd, Geo. W.
lontgomcry, Charles Schroeder nn<l Jlcrnan
L. Arbenz. being all the corporator!
f tho Benwood-Bellalro Ferry Company,
f Benwood. West Virginia, tliut the ;lrst
;eneral meeting of the stockholders of the
aid Benwood-Bellalre Ferry Company
, 111 be helulat 7:30 o'clock p. m.. on rue*.
ay theDtlt flay of October. 1900. In Sehad'?
leat miop, in uenwoou. \V. Va.. for tho
urpose of olcotlnK" a board of dlrsotbra,
inking by-laws and transacting any other
uslness which may lawfully be done br
ha wild sthckholders In general meetlM
Signed: AUGUST SCI IAD.
WILLIAM SCI1AD.
CHARLES SCHAD.
GEO. W. MONTGOMERY.
?CHARLES SCHROEDER,
JfERMAN L. ARBENZ.
icing all the corporators of the said Rots
wood-Bella! re Fern1 Compuny. sc1--y?
iepublican" judicial convention.
The Republican Convention of the First
udlclal District of the state of Went Vlr.
Inltt, composed of Hancock. Brooke. Ohb
nd Marshall counties, will be held ?
londay. September 17. 19C0.- at 2 u'chi
. in., at the Court Hou.se at Wheelltj,
Va. for the purpose of nominating?
and Ida ic for Judge, and transacting any
thcr business that may;properly con*
efore said convention. Each county
hall be entitled to one vote for each nn*
undred votes or fraction thereof of fifty
otes or more cast In the said counties for
nillnm McKlnley for President In 1S&
Each conferee shall have the rlsht to
ppolnt Ills own alternate.
sell! \V. It. 110RN1SH. Chairman.
....for sale....
The desirable property corner Twentieth
nd Chapllnc streets, contains 14 .-wnj.
ith all modern Improvements; In perfect
ondltion. Splendid location for a 31 D.
Building lot on Fifteenth street. $30 pa
ront foot.
$1,'350 will buy good G-roomed dwelling oa
Irlc street, near New Jersey. AVIll jay ?
5 per cent. Can't replace with new for Bit
jss than $2,000.
G. 0. SMITH,
National Exchange Dank Building. j&
FAUST'S
OYSTER COCKTAIL |
CATSUP. [
L special condiment for Oyster Cc& B
alls, Stews, Fries, Roasts, Broils ui , fe
taw Oysters?15c and 20c a bottle it r;
1. F. BEHRENS CO.'S, |
2217 Market Street.
Something Worth Talking About t
^OR~SALE (
Lot on North Front street.
Lot at Echo Point
A desirable brick dwelling, No. 3 Thlr- I
senth street.
Business property on Main street.
Mrs. Lamb's residence at Echo Polst k
A rare opportunity to so.curo a home, a
No. 4017 Jacob street, a desirable modern j.
welling; very cheap.
FOR RENT.
From October 1 to April 1,1M1, n daln* ||
lc residence In the country?furnished. ?
No. 120S Main street, store room.
SIMPSON & TATUM, . 1
Room 4 City Bank Building, Wheeling.. g
or Sale
BONDS.
Manufacturers' Light it Hoat Co.
Steubenvillc, Mingo & Ohio Valley Trie* I.
Ion Co. N
Moundsville, Benwood & Wheeling RaU* r
ay Co.
Industrial Stopks bought and sold |
irect on New York Stock Exchange p
iOWARD HAZLETT &S0N,
National Exchange Bank Building. __
STOCKS FOR SALE.
Wheeling Steel & Iron Co.
"Wheeling & Belmont Bridge Co.
Wheeling Bridge Co.
Wheeling Pottery Co.
Riverside Pottery Co.
BONDS.
A few choice 5 per cent first mortage
bonds.
NORTON & COMPANY,
16 Nat. Exchange BankJBldg^
-orn Graters. SEASON. I
Our Corn Graters for preparing
sweet corn lor
stewing, fritters, etc.
f You lioven't One,
on Need One.*.
iEO. W. JOHNSON'S SONS
1210- iVIoIn Slrcct.
iCHOOL TIME
I3 nearly hero. So nro ?ur
iCHOOL SHOES
here, rencly for your Inspection.
Best rnnkes nt 1?*
prices. Come m and *cf
them.
iOUTII SIDE SHOE STORE,
Annual P. Curl. 37*12 Jacu!? St?
ren: ifJTlilXIGKNCl'.II
L rsTAii:.isitMK.vr doi:> .-V "'
CCL'UATK ANb J'ltOMl'T \VOIlt>

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