Newspaper Page Text
0/ the Spellbinders Must bo Changed
to Ono of Logic anil Argument.
PEOPLE ARE TIRED OF FROTH.]
Great Change Como Over tho Populace
Slnco Grovcr Cleveland's First
Victory?Bemarkablo Ability of
Governor Roosevelt to Tell the
Plain, Unvarnished Truth?Strikes
Straight From the Shoulder.
II. I. Cleveland In Chicago Times- ,
Heralili There was a time In the history
of American politics when the
jiuwur ui mo upejimnuer witn ms
stereotyped speech, grotesquo gestures
and positive absence of common sense
oratory was unquestioned. But since
Orover Cleveland's first victory a
change has come over the temper of
the listening public In this respeot. They
are tlred-awfully tired?of the sentences
that nre froth, the perorations
that only appeal to prejudice and bias
and beyond that mean nothing. It is
true that Governor Roosevelt is one of
the few public speakers who has partly
aided Jn bringing about this change in
desires. He has made tTic people think.
And whether one agrees or not with
Mr. Bryan, few of his speeches fall to
provoke thought. Governor Roosevelt
Is not a natural orator. He speaks
"hard." Ills voice In a measure is not
only against hjrn. but his wishes also?
he would much rather make a rcoord
through action, convince by deeds, than
by the exercise of his throat and Hps.
But his Illustrations aro homely, his
method of address direct and personal,
his intensity so strong that his sincerity
cannot be brought into question.
During the last ten days I have listened.
to a doaen or more professional
speakers of both tho Republican and
Democratic parties. They are the men
yvUh strong lungs and'much gllbnesa
Whom the. national committees have
chosen for those and other reasons to
go out and hypnotize th? voters. But
they are not doing, this, and one of the
chief reasons for their failure is that
they havQ nothing new to otter?they
give a. stono where bread is sought?
they deal In stcck material. Everywhere
I go on the remarkable trip Governor
Roosevelt is making I And the
peopie hungry to know the truth about
the Philippine situation-?not the truth
from a Republican or a Democratic
point of view, but the truth from an
American poln: of view.. They are
seeking light about Cuba, Porto Rico
and our other new possessions. They
arc moat Inquisitive about the condition
and conduct of our army abroad;
as to whether a colonial policy ought to
be adopted or not, Rarely in the history
of the nation has, in the space of
two short years, no many perplexing
and debatable questions been brought
. "face front" to the voters, and they
want thfr truth. The "spellbidder" has
little appreciation of this, and It Is his
weakness. That Governor Roosevelt
does appreciate It la shown by the fact
that In what he says, outside of his set
speeches, he speaks from a broad
American point of view on the problems
raised, leaving It to the judgment
of the voter to decide which he prefers
to Anally solve those problems?the
Democrats or the Republicans.
Here are a Tew selections from "spellbinder"
speeches which I have recently
heard delivered at Detroit, Grand RapIds,
South Bend, La Crosse and other
points. I Indicate which Is Republican
and which is Democratic: ?"
"Since Fort Sumter fell, the peril of
the nation has never been creator than
at this moment, when Democracy raises
anew its serpent-like head and aspires
to tho control of the government." (Republican.)
"Shall we have the American flag
trailed through the dust of the Orient,
Insulted by every foreign power and
despised by ourselves? If you wish
that to happen, my friends, vote for
"Mr. McKlnley Is the Incarnation of
the doctrine of imperialism. He stands
for the mailed hand of the moneyed
power which now controls this government."
"Tf -* ' '
...u iktjiuuuuiu lunty Kiiauiu dc
victorious again it la the beginning nt
the end of thi3 republic. We shall soo
appearing on horseback the 'man on
horseback.' the military President who
la to aid In enslaving our liberties."
What rubbish aff thfs Is. The people
do not believe It. They do not applaud
when they hoar it. They are not moved.
They leave the meetings still unsettled
in mind, confused, heartily wishing
some level-headed man would come
along and relieve them of their doubts.
From the Allegheny mountains west
and northwest to the Rockies there is
an Immense population that originally
came from the New England and Atlantic
coast states. They are people
who read books, who think, who are
American to the core. They lack In
many respects what might be called
the "veneer of culture" so much
thought of east of the^Allnghenles, but
for which they make ample atonement
by their boundless hospitality and unswerving
belief in the Declaration of
Independence and (ho constitution as
written. They do not believe that any
President living, Democrat or Republican,
would dare to do what the "spellbinders"
prophesy. They do not believe
that the country can ho sent to
the demnltlon bowwows by nny President.
They are not afraid of spooks.
But they are hungry and athlrst for
soiJd Information on the Philippines
from men who know, on the status of
the army, on the doctrine of expansion
and a hundred kindred questions. The
"npbll-blnder" misses their desires. lie
la flat and stale. Ife was famed In the
days when the cruel "bloody shirt" was
waved. He Is stupid to-day.
Botli nntlonal committees ought to
wake up to thh: fact. They ought to
bore a hole Into tin- skulls of their professional
speakers, insert a funnel and
pour !n facta?facts?facts. Then shake
well and let the patient go, a wiser and
mor? useful campaign article. The Ilubdubbery
of ranting, of frantic appeals
to the air, the moon and the stars, the
misrepresentation as to what can or
I will happen, does not go down. I have
| seen that (luring the time mentioned on
I the facas of 75,000 citizens of Michigan,
llllnotH and Wisconsin.
Llvoly Recollections of the Lost
Democratic Administration and
Why Ho Wants No Moro Like it.
To the Editor of'the Intelligencer.
SIR:?I for ono, do not wonder that
' Bryan p ret ends to have just discovered
I the Declaration of Independence and
I wanders In his mind about . dangling
swards and sceptres and things In the
air. I look for him when he is dyreated
this year, an ho will b-.?, to ntart out on
his third racc in 1904, preaching a new
crusade far this rcseue of the Pyramids
and tho Ten Commandpicnts. I think
by that time hi? will have discovered
i these and' possibly the missing link.
And In all this, he Is more knave than
I fool; elso ho should be pouting with
pride to tho lost Democratic administration.
I It Is all to bo covered up In the fog of
Imperialism and the Declaration of Independence.
But if ho forgets that ad|
ministration, I don't, do you? It Is riveted
into my memory with hooks of
steel. I can forgive, but I cannot forget
that that administration burned Itself
Into my memory In letters of fire
that time cannot effacc. He can't wipe
out the four years I endured under
Cloveland by any spouting he may do
about the Declaration of Independence,
though I venerate that document as
much as any man, and fought four
years of war to make it a fact instead
of a Action.
The day Grovor Cleveland was elected,
I was worth $10,000 or more, out of
debt, and with a bank account of 51,200
to my credl: in old Pnliiwoit nMn
where I had practiced law for twentylive
years, and was easily earning and
getting $1,200 to $2,000 a year, by my
profession. I had no ofllce and wanted
none. My dear old wife'and I felt that
we had enough laid up to educate the
younger children and keep us comfortably
In our declining years, and we had
it the calamity of Cleveland's sccond
election had been spared ua.
I will make a short story of It. No
sooner was he elected than the tide
turned the other way. My cllentB were
principally farmers and old soldiers,
and .tho former had spent their surplus,
gone into debt, and were getting
nothing for farm products, and the soldiers
were being robbed of their pitiful
pensions by Hoke Smith. They had
nothing to pay for my services. I worked
harder those four years than any
equal period of my life, yet I went back
all the time, lost atl I had to the last
penny, and In my extremity had to sell
my cherished law books for a song, to
save my homo, and pay my debts,
which I did to the last cent. Then I
had to begin life over Jn my old age,
without a dollar. Yes, I remember that
administration very well, and want no
more like it. PRIVATE DALZELL.
wasnington, L>. c., Sept. IS, 1000.
The population of Sacramento. Calx,
Is 29.2S2, as against 26.3S6 In 1S00.
The census bureau anonunees that j
the population of Pueblo, Colo., Is 28,157,
as against 24,557 In 1S90. I
The census bureau anonunees that |
the population of Butte, Mont., Is 30,470,
as against 10,723 In 1800.
A bill has been introduced In the j
Alexleau congress providing for an appropriation
of ?20,000 for the Galveston
Ono of the four members of one fam ily
reported yesterday to have been i
stricken with the plague, has since |
died at Glasgow, Scotland.
Fred 13. Clark, a real estate man of i
Chicago, killed Ills wife and then committed
suicide yesterday. Business re- j
verses are supposed to have prompted j
The Thoroughfare, a farge freighter .j
of the Southern Pacific company which |
ferries cars across San Francisco bay,
sank late last night In her slip at West !
Congressman W. B. Shattuc. of the I
First district, and Jacob H. Bromwell, j
of the Second district, were renomlnat- j
?;d yesterday for Congress by Ohio Re- j
A car on the HamlMon and College
Hill Traction Company, of Cincinnati, I
Jumped the track late Monday bight
near College Hill, severely Injuring j
Hundreds of men and women proml- !
nent In religious work In this and'foreign
countries have arrived In Chicago ,
to attend the convention of Christian I
workers, which begins to-day.
The German steamer Sschsen, having
on board Field Marshall Count von
Waldorsee, commander-in-chief of the j
International forces in China, and his !
staff, has arrived at Hong Kong.
The United States practice ship
Hawk, mannud by the Second battalion
Ohio naval reserves, who are taking
the vessel from Norfolk, Va., to Cleveland,
Ohio, has arrived at Halifax, N.
S., from Bar Harbor.
The tug America, of the New York
Harbor Tug Company, was sunk and
two .lives lost oft Canal street, .North
river. New York City, Tuesday morning.
She was run Into by the Atlantic
transport liner Minnehaha.
The elections for delegates to the
constitutional convention have resulted
In favor of the Black party throughout
the entire province of Santiago de
Cuba, and the whites now openly declare
themselves to be annexationists.
Grand Chief P. M. Arthur, of the
Brotherhood of Tyoco motive JCnglneers,
said yesterday that he did not think It
likely that the engineers would refuse
to haul anthracite coal mined by nonunion
While working In a mine north of
Leid, S. D., Captain Gran*. Tod, of
that city, was accidentally hit on tho
back of the neck by a mining hammer.
The blow shattered the nerves In such
a way that total blindness has come
to the man, and It Is feared that It will
The twenty-sixth annual convention
of the National Wholesale Druggists'
Association convened In the Auditorium
hotel, Chicago, Tuesday for a four
days* session. At the same time the
proprietary association'of America opened
Its convention In conjunction with
Lord Roberts reports from Mnchadodorp,
under date of Monday, September
17, that a few minor skirmishes
have taken place between the British
! troops and the Boors. Tie adds that
(Jonernl French has captured flfly locoI
motives, In addition to the forty-three
' locomotives and other roiling stock
SlT"^ AND i
SThc finest ham and bacon meats made R |1
?mild1 and delicate flavor, approved B |1
by the United States Government?for |
! sale by the following Wheeling dealers: I
| S.B. McKEE | 1
2227 Market St. j
I C. F. PAULL ij '
Pcnn & Virginia Sts. '
L. J. ZOECKLER
201 Main St.
E. ?.. WHEELER 1
Eleventh & Market Sts. '
J. W. KIMMINS B
Sixteenth & Jacob Sts. j 1
G. H. MEDICK j
1512 Market St. !
H. F. NOLTE
! 33rd & EofF Sts.
i WtlUbunt, W. Va.
H. BARTH 11
Swift and Company jj
Chicago Kansas City Omaha S
St. Louis St Joseph St. Paul g
Wheeling Branch, 50-54 Sixteenth 8t. Jj
which he took when he occupied Barberton,
September 13, and that General
Stephenson was expected to occupy
Nlsprult during the afternoon.
Mayor Swartz, of Columbus, Ohio,
has received a letter from Mayor Johnson,
of Denver, Colorado, president of
the league of American municipalities,
in which the latter states that Mr. 1
B. F. Gllklson has resigned the office
of secretary of the league and that the ?
executive committee has arranged to a
liLl the vacancy.
There was a large gathering of uniformed
police and Scotland yard detectives
at King's Cross railroad station,
London, Tuesday morning, awaiting
the arrival of Lord Salisbury from his
country seat. It is said that since the.
premier's return to Hatfield he has received
an anonymous letter of a character
which has led to increased police
WEST VIRGINIA BRIEFS.
Ell Louk fell from a wagon at Beverly,
and broke his neck.
Senator Elklns will address a big Republican
rally &t Middlebourne, Wednesday,
Sistersvillo's new Republican morning
dally issued its initial number Tuesday
morning. It is known as the Tyler
Governor Atkinson yesterday offered
| a reward of $100 for the arrest of William
Mom. who murdered Jackson Roberts.
at Maiden, last week.
"Williams Jones, of Parkersburg, and
drummer in the Citizen's band, while
I hunting at Waterford, Ohio, was shot
in the groin and will die.
Brooklo Cooke, a disreputable woman,
iweniy-tnree yean 01 u. wrm* arunic t
committed suicide at Coal fork, Kanaw- n
ha courtly, by shooting herself. n
The Fair weather & Ladew tannery, ?
at Davis, which has bsen Idle for two y
I months. started up yesterday. From jj
| soventy-flve to 100 men are employed.
William E. Gladstone, who lost his w
1 left leg- at the Chesapeake & Ohio ii
I shops, Huntington, died yesterday at t:
| tlr> Chesapeake & Ohio hospital, aged e
i tlfty-slx years. C
Samuel Prancy, a miner at the Gaston
mines, Tucker county, had both his "
eyes burned out yesterday morning. He ^
was preparing a charge when a spark v
from his lamp ignited it. 0
George C. Giles, of near King- s
wood, accidentally shot his son,
Charles Giles, while hunting with tho ?
latter, who, with his family, has been
visiting his father. The wound is in the
leg and la very severe.
The Warrcnton, Bethany & Warring- ^
ton Railroad Company waa lncorpo- J.
rated yesterday for the purpose of u
building a railroad from a jrolnt on the f.
OJiJo river opposite \varrenton, to ^
Bethany, In the samp county, Brooke.
It is feared that Rev. O. H. Lucely,
who lias bven engaged for the lost Ave _
years In the Presbyterian Sunday
school mission work throughout the
state, and was for a portion of that
time stationed here, has lost Ids life in y
Alexander Dayton, of ParncH'a e
Branch, Kanawha county, who has ^
been helpless from paralysis, takes his j,
food In liquid form through a tube. Mr. t(
Dayton purchased his coflln when he j,
was first paralyzed and keeps it in hia
house. ' ' p
Governor Atkinson yesterday revoked I
the notary's commission held by W. S. C
Brown, ot Charleston, for taking the t
oath of certain Republicans that they F
would not vote for the Republican nom- I
Inees on the Kanawha county ticket.
The governor holds that administering
such oaths is Illegal, a species of Initlmi*
dation, and contrary to public policy. c
RELIEF AT HAND. J,
Scores of Wheeling People rinding1 It ],
Relief In fit hand In Wheeling
For scores of rheumatic sufferers,
For hundreds of bad backs, f
For urinary disorders?diabetes. e
Doan's Kidney Villa relieve and cure. ^
Are endorsed by Wheeling citizens. .
Mr. J. E. Collins, of 22 South Huron ,,
street, a resident of Wheeling for a (i
great number of years, says: t"For five 0
years there wan an extreme weakness j
and constant aching across my l??ln", t
and often my back became bo stiff i n
could scarcely get up after lying down. ,
Resides the kidney secretions were very .
irregular an<l high colored and showed r
plainly what the origin of the trouWe ,
wan. At the time I saw Doan's Kldwy (
Pills advertised my kidneys were in bail
shape, and procured a box at the Logan
Drug Company's. The first bos did mo
so much good that I got another and t
took It. It curHl me." r
For sale by all dealers. Price, f>0 cents Sf
per box. JBYiftter-Mtlburo Co., Ruffalo, t
N. Y., sole agents for the United Slates, y
Remember tho name?Doan's?-and r
take no substitute. c
lilt, ?r ijun juvi/si x , oijL
A. Wisconsin Farmer and ox-Justice
cf the Peace to His Nephew?Explains
to Him the Sixteen to One
"Yes, Jonathan, that Indianapolis
speech as you scy, Is very fine and lots
31 it. Mr. Bryan is a schmari man
mough. but I kvlt him for the sak* of
tils, 'sixteen to one' humbug. and the
Jcmonstratlon at Indianapolis makes
me kvlt him more. He says he was
right then nnd the people wrong, and
[hat he Is right now and the good people
must now apologize by electing him
President. The other fallows in the contention
at Kansas City have not so
much faith, but they have hopes, so
they compromise with Mr. Hryan and
-alse 11 crop of calamity Imperialism
??vu lus BIAICVU IU wiiu- viu ji:;cu?
saying to themselves, 'Where one don't
grow the other will.'
"Did you ever try to drive Jn the barn
,vlth your hay-load too big on one Bide
-too much hay on one side ana too
nuch wheels on the other? Yea, , you
31d; and you didn't say, 'Unci** Hugo,
ive needn't unload; nl! we do Is to
jack out and paramount anofner big
;ot of hay on the other side; then we
Irlve In the barn all right.*
"I will tell you a little true story
vlilch reminds me of this loading up at
ivansas City with the, reafllrmnticn
justness and the 'paramount Imperallfinr
on the top.
"A very nice talking man callcd on
ny father one day to cnkvlre for sheep
md calves to buy. They soon struck a
jargain in which he was to pay tvonty
lollars for two calves and six sheep.
That was before green-oaeka. He ofered
my father a tventy dollar bi!I,
>ut as he was afraid of 'wild-cat rr.oj.?y'
(there wn.-i ptenry ~r. it In thosa
lays) my father scid he wanted hard
noney. After mtioh nice talk from
he man my father said': 'So, I rather
lave the sheep ar.d calves.' Then the
nan went on with his line talk and
lompllmcnted the Germans, saying
deasant things about the 'German inlependence
"So they wore about to part on
rlendly terms when the dealer took an
twful kvlck fancy to one of our hordes.
?retty soon a bargain was struck for
>ne nunurea dollars. When the buyer
ame to pay, however, he pulled out
lghty dollars In sliver and gold and
hat same twenty dollar bill. Then
here was talk till you couldn't rest,
>ut my father Fold at last: 'No, I rath r
have the horse.' The stranger aniwered:
'Well, I give you my note for
he bfll,' but rny father replied: 'No,
noncy not good enough to buy slr.ep
von't buy a burse; perhaps you pay
our note with such a bill.'
"Well, Jonathan, I think of that cattle
Icaler when I read what' Mr. Bryan
ays of the Independence of the Gcrnan
voters in his recent speeches, and
specially when his subject is 'sixteen
o one' and the sturdy Independence of
he German voters."
Cousin. Gertrude's Young Man.
"Perhaps you don't remember, Jonahan,
when your cousin, my Gertrude,
sed to have calls from a dandy young
nan. He sometimes sent hor fine roses
>y his little brother from the village. I
ot suspicious of that young man. Jonahan,
and by and by he stopped, all at
nC'S COmlnKT to SCO Gr?rtrndo. Vnn wnnt
o know why. Jonathan? Because one
:ay he was driving: by, down the road,
nd I said very kindly and sociable like
o him: 'My young friend, I guess you
eedn't trouble to bring or send any
nore roses to Gertrude because she
ays she likes 'em fresher than when
ou send 'em-she has permission to
"You see, I watch that young man
lien he goes home late one early mornng
and I saw him steal my roses on
he way out of the front lot, and in the
veiling next following he sent 'em to
'.ertrude. If he only keeps the roses
3r his partlkler friends In the village
t wouldn't so much matter; but when
e steals them to make himself solid
:1th my little Gertrude, he reminds me
f Bryan quoting from Abe Lincoln's
pecches to try to make the people
hlnk how much hla party loves the
eople?-when all the tlmo before, the
Jemocrats had no use for Mr. Lincoln.
.Incoln was a great Republican, whom
i) love Is fashionable, even with Demorats,
now. But when their great man,
Ir. Bryan, offers Republican voters
osos out of Lincoln's garden they nat
rally feci like Gertrude?they like 'em
resher, and they have permission to
Cruger "Was Bound for the United
States~Force Portuguese to Send
Him to Europe.
BERLIN, Sept. 17.?The Yosalseho
Icltung points out that the "singular
rders" given by the Portuguese government
to the governor of MozamIque,
authorizing the departure of Mr.
Zruger for Europe, permit Mr. Kruger
o sail only for a European port, ad<lng:
"The government In sending this
:oes beyond its powers. Doubtless
tsbon is acting under pressure from
ireat Britain who fears presumably
hat Mr. Kruger is going to the United
Itates to 1 appeal to a people whose
?oer sympathies ate still unshaken."
Bodies Floated In.
ERTE, Pa.. Kept. 17.?The bodies of
?aptain Sanger and Chief Engineer
Vlllla, of the ill-fated steamer John 13.
jyons, which sank oft Sprlngllelds, Pa.,
ii Lake Erie, last Wednesday
nornlng, In the big Rale, were found
touting off thin port to-day.
Cold Steel or Death.
"There Is hut one small chance to
nve your life and that is through an
porntion," was the awful prospect set
leforc Mrs. 1. 15. Hunt, of Lime P.ldge,
Via., by her doctor, after vainly trying
o cure her of a frightful case of stomich
trouble nnd yellow jaundice. lie
lldn't count on the marvellous power
f Electric Hitters to cure Stomach and
jlver troubles, but she heard of It,
ook seven bottles, was wholly cured,
ivolded surgeon's knife, now weighs
nore and feels better than ever. It's
losltlvely guaranteed to cure Stomach,
Jver and Kidney troubles and never
llsnppolnts. Price r?0c at Logan Drug
Company's drug store.?1,
If Jiaby is Cutting Teoth
le suro and uso that old and well-tried
emcdy, Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing
lyrun, for children teething. It soothes
he child, softens the gum, allays all
lain, cures wind colic and Is the best
emedy for diarrhoea, Txvonty-ftvo
onta a bottle. mw&t
I At/j *wv.
ling iteStonadis mvtitavcb cf h
Promotes Digestion,Cheerful- g
ncsa and Rcst.Contains neither 3J
SJwm.Mnrphine nor Mineral. 3
J\uryAin SfjJ-" \i
Mx.Senno * j
ArtU'USJu- j ?
* I g!
Jkrptmsat - j fife
Jh Cadotv3taSot&i> * ( 'bf
fknJttd Sugar I
Ubtaynxsi Mann ) im
A perfeef Remedy for Conslipa- 1$
! lion, Sour Stomach,Dinrrtioca, S
Worms.Convulsions .Feverish- /X
acssandioss of Sleep. $
Facsimile Signature of jii
EXACT COPYOF WRAPPER, '?;>' p
We pay the above reward fo
Dyspepsia, Sick Headachi
or Costivensss w
Lhnrili, Hn Up#
They are purely Vegetable an
25c fvnrcs rnnfa<n iOf) Pflic
? T' --- /
boxes contain 15 Pills. Bewar.
Sent/by mail. Stamps taken.
Clinton and Jackson Sis., Chi
Sold by Chas. B. CccUe, Druggist,
fng, W. Va.
DIRT IN THE HOUS
WAY TO BEGGARY." E
?V(HE? IN DO
SIR1G ra ?
Igor to the whole belnp. All drains
arc properly cured, tbeir condition oi
Walled sealed. Price$r per box: 6 bo:
uoney, 5s.co. Scad lor tree book.
Sold by Cbns. B. Goetzo, Druggist, co:
MILL AND MIJTING SUPPLIES.
mn m mining. :
No matter what is wanted,
if it is sold anywhere on
earth, we sell it?at the lowest
'Our catalogue is an encyclopaedia
of Information that
will be helpful to you.
FRICK & LINDSAY ZD.,
200-204 Wood St.,
PERFECTION GAS RANGE.
Perfection Gas Ranges.
Tour and Six IIolo? Cabo Griddle?
"NYatcr Heater? WwrmSnc Ovon....
TRIMBLE & LUTZ CO.,
Write tor CaUlofut. JSOOdSB! Market Slmt,.
PATENTS AND TRADE-MARKS.
Proper protection secured In nil countries.
Reliable acrvlco ut modorato rales.
Advlcc free. Correspondence solicited.
11. E. DUNLAP, Potent Attorney.
Rellly Building. Wheeling. W. Va.
REDMAN & CO.,
Repairing of nil klndn of machinery
promptly and quickly executed. oc25
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
P.PC.VQ t.llfi U .
j.vywiw A-. i
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THC CINWH COMWWV, NCW VOWKCITT.
r any case of Liver Complaint,
z, Indigestion, Constipation
e cannot cure with
Date Little Liver Pill
d never fail to give satisfaction.
10c boxes contain 40 Pills, 5c
j of substitutions and imitations.
Nervita Medical Co., Corner
cago, Illinois. Sold by
Market and Twelfth streets, Wheel*
E BUILDS THE HIGHIE
WISE IN TIME AND USE
lUBT, TRY Theyhare stood the tc'tcljeui.
an<* ^aYC Curet* t^ousinds of
yfvcases of Nervous Diseases, such
- 'j&itff/A a s Debility, Dizziness, SJe?plet?nc*'
and Varicocele, Atrophy.&c.
11?cy dear the brain.strectthea
the drculation, in ike di?eitioa
perfect and rapaxt a healthy
and losses arc checkedptrtnumntly. Unless patlenu
ten worries them into Insanity. Consumption or Death,
tea, with iron-eta d I <rf.it rtt<iran<e? focurcorrcfuudU>a
Address PEAL KEDtCIHE CO.. Cleveland. 0.
r. Market and Twelfth streets, aplfl
KY A nnu /VIM A H
rVA i 1U1ML
Surplus and Profits 60,000
J. N. Vance, John Frew,
John Wntcrhouae. John L. Dickey,
W. E. Stone, Geo. B. Stlfel,
\V. II. Frank. J. M? Orotra,
J, N. VANCE, . . . President.
JOHN FREW. . Vice President.
LAWRENCE E. SANDS, Caahler.
WM. Q.IRVINE, Aas't. Cashier.
Business entrusted to our care irlll re?
cclvc prompt and carcful attention. ^
isAINK OF THE OHIO VALLEY.
WILLIAM A. 1SETT... President
MORTIMER POLLOCK...."Vic* President
.]. A. MILLER Cashlee
J. H. McDONALD Asa't. Cashier
Drafts on England, Ireland, France and
William A. Isctt, Mortimer Pollock,
J. A. Miliar, Robert Simpson,
E. M. Atkinson, C. M. Frissell,
Julius Pollock. _
HANNIBAL FORRES President '
J. A. JEFFERSON Cashier
CHAS. LAMB Assistant Cashier
CAPITAL, $<00,000* PAID IX.
WHEELING, W. VA.
Allen Brock. Joseph F. Paull,
CKiit. Schmidt, Jlenry Ulclwrnoii,
, Howard Simpson, lltmnlbal Forbes.
A. J. Clarke.
In forest paid on special deposits. ,
ls??uos drafts on England. Ireland anJ
Scotland. J. A. JEFFEHSON.
my u uaimiflr.
I* you pnrchQEO or make u loan on rca\
cstuto havo tlio tlilo Insured by lb?
Wheeling Title & Trust Co,
No. 1305 Market Strcci.
II. M. HtiSSKI.I rresMWI
1* F. STU-'liL secr?i?r*
C. J. 11AW1.INO Vlco
W.M. ||. TRAOV A? l. SnT'K*
O. li. li. GlLClimsT.-Kxarnlinr ?< "