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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 01, 1900, Image 2

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The Topic of an Important Discourse
by Bov. D. S. Bentley, to
Responsible for the Citizenship of the
"MTnr. TTTV.??.~ TTI ? *1
??<V4?U ?? ?> UU10 4JUU m?
legianco Liea.
Attho "Waymnn A. M. E. church lnat
evening, Dr. D. S. Bentiey, the pastor,
delivered a discourse that was listened
to by a large audience, among which
were nqany of the campaign clubs of
the clty? Dr. Bentley's topic was "The
Duty of Our Young Men as Citizens of
This Country; the Present Administration
and the Part the Afro-American Is
After offering some explanatory remarks,
the doctor spoke in substance as
.Owing to the icstlessness and political
upheavals confronting our people at
this time throughout the country, I feel
called upon to apeak to you to-night on
some phases of national and racial Interest.
I shall not attempt to make you
moan over the past, nor disparage the
future which lies before us with Its untold
blessings.. I want to wuken a deeper
Interest and If possible Instruct you
In the grand and noble piipclples of clt.
lzenshlp advocated by the Illustrious
men and women of this country, who
have played their parts so nobly before
the foot-lights on the American stage of
activity. Such principles as have made
this nation great and given to It some
of the grandest achievements recorded
in the annals of history.
It Is possible to be a true citizen of a
great country without wealth, but not
without honor, manhood and Integrity.
These grand and noble virtues should
enter Into and control every phase of
American me. out it is not reasonable
to suppose that a people who have enJoyed
so feu' years of freedom from the
shackles of slavery can reach a high
Ideal citizenship In a day. It has taken
time and labor to make other race
verities great and we will do well to
follow in their wake.
Take courage, for while you may not
boast of a crown representing the
wealth, honor and dignity of a nation
or having commanded an army that
fought and conquered some great empire.
you can exult in the fact of having
made greater progress in the race
of life than other peoples of the earth
with advantages far superior and
means more ample. The human family
Is In the mill that grinds to a common
level and whatever may seem to obstruct
Its progress the work continues
slowly, but surely.
True citizenship is the result of well
established schools of high moral and
intellectual training. Such a system of
Instruction satisfies home training, and
lays a foundation for higher and broader
spheres of usefulness
xnus young men are prcpnred to discharge
the Important obligations which
they owe th'.-ir fellow man. their country
and their God. Among the duties of
citizenship Is the privilege of voting and
every vote should be cast with the sole
purpose of promoting the greatest prosperity
of home and country. People
actuated by this principle will not allow
a money consideration to control
their voting.
Persistent attempts have been made
to create dissatisfaction among the
colored population of the country by
misrepresenting the Intentions of the
Republican party, touching the treatment
of the inhabitants of the Philippines
and Porto Rico on one hand, and
by depreciating Its attitude toward the
American negro on the other. Both the
history of the party in the past and the
course of Its action at tt)e present time
expose the falsity of those charges.
Prior to the accession of the Republican
party to power a race of 4.000,000
souls had suffered the wrongs and
cruelties of human slavery, with no redress
either In the courts. In Congress,
or at the bar of public opinion. In all
the years from 1619. when the first cargo
of slaves was landed at Jamestown.
Va? to 1856. when the Republican party
had Its birth, both organic and statuary
law found an Impossible bar to
negro hopes and ambitions. But with
the birth of that party a marked
change occurred. Under the leadership
of a Republican President, supported by
a Republican Congress, 4.000,000 negroes
were emancipated from slavery. Invested
with citizenship and made an integral
part of this great republic, to
share In Its glories and opportunities,
bonded only by the limitation of Individual
capacity and worth, not until
then could the Declaration of Independence
be understood In Its best and
truest sense.
Through the agency of Republican
management, sustained by philanthropists
millions of dollars and competent
teachers consecrated their time, and
even gave their lives to the education
and elevation of a race which bears upon
It tho mark of slavery. whtrh nurenrl
Buffering humanity for over two hundred
yearn. And notwithstanding we
are now able to own and control many
Institutions of learning. Shall we leave
the party that has helped us thus far,
and that has given to this magnificent
country such a degree of prosperity as
wo enjoy to-day?
I regard two distinct civilizations In
thla country: one had Its origin at
Jamestown and the other at Plymouth
Rock. The former displays Its power
to-day In the two Carollnas, Mississippi
and Louisiana. The civilization of
Plymouth Reek reflects brilliant
thought and Christian liberty and Is
mont healthful to all who come In contact
with It.
Now a word about the present administration.
In a great and
growing country like ours It Is
not reasonable to suppose that
people of every section would be thoroughly
satisfied with the admlnlstrn(
tlon of either of the two great political
parties. It can be truthfully said that
the present administration has given
the largest recognition to Afro-AmerlBS&
cans than any that has -preceded It.
There have been more than 20,000 colored
men appointed to offices at, annual
salaries, aggregating more than $6,000,000.
When hostilities broke out between
the United States, and Spain In 1898,
President McKlnley did not hesitate to
call upon valiant colored men to assist
In maintaining national honor and defend
the country's flag. Several volunteer
reglmentB were organized at once
and. wore officered by some of the
brightest men of the race. In this
struggle the negro was given a man's
chance and a lion's share-of the glory
Is his. In Cuba the negro soldiers distinguished
themselves by signal bravery
and during the charge at San Juan
Hill being a lasting monument to their
valor and courage.
In the light of these growing possibilities
of higher negro manhood let us
unite our forces In a triumphant march
for victory In November. The fact
that we have been and are now giving
our time and labor to all the enterprises,
which have mnde this nation
great cannot be disguised, and whatever
liberties and prosperity we enjoy
to-day come as a result of our own
manly efforts and the fostering care
and protection of the Republican party.
The Topic of an Interesting Discourse
lay the Rev. C. M. Oliphant at the
First Christian Church.
At the First Christian church last
evening the Rev. C. M. Oliphant delivered
an interesting discourse before a
large congregation. Mr. Oliphant took
for his topic "Before the Election," and
he handled his subject ably and forcibly.
The speaker began by saying a great
national campaign was here. Fierce Is
the contest and many were the Issues
Involved. The claims of the great parties
are being presented and speakers
are wasting much lung energy In endeavoring
lo convince the people that
their party should be placed In power
and In telling how awful would be the
result If they did not. The minds of
the people are engaged with these
great problems and enthusiasm is
great. Caesar is receiving undue patronage.
Spiritual Interests are held i
subordinate to material Interests. Prejudice
Is doubtless great and therefore
the prince of peace receives little attention.
We Christians are In a campaign for |
life, whose Issues are great. We have
Interests temporal and spiritual. Let
us remain In a normal condition for
only In that state can we give that dill I
gence which will make an election. In
this great campaign two great parties
plead for our suffrages, God and satan |
have been so doing for six thousand |
years. The Genesis first reveals to God
and then It reveals to us man. Thirdly.
It reveals to us the devil. Man stands
between the two.
Both God and the devil want man and
they both offer rewards. The devil offers
rewards here on the earth, while
God gives us the delights of an eternal
life. Man can approach either and has
been doing so for six thousand years.
We have examples In Enoch and Abraham.
and In Judas and Acham.
Those who have entered the campaign
must make their election sure or they
will not enjoy the moral delights and
life offered by God. We as Christinas
are a chosen generation, but our election
to seats In the heavenly mansion
has not yet been Insured. We are a j
royal priesthood, but we must work to
sccure a place In the noblest of nobles.
In political or national campaigns we
as citizens, arc to avoid certain things |
such as weariness, bitterness, fanaticism,
discouragement or offense. In I
our campaign as Christian citlzcns we
are to avoid the same things.
The? diligent man never becomes
weary. The speaker referred to the
church at Thessalonla and said we
must learn to labor and to wait. He
referred to the diligence of Cyrus Field
in the laying of the Atlantic cable.
We should avoid bitterness. When
man onco becomes sour he Is no longer
reliable. Paul had enough to endure
to embitter him yet he never became
sour. Violence increases displeasure
towards others. Note the bitter
man and do not rely upon him.
Avoid fanaticism because a fanatic is
always a failure. A fanatic believes
no one Is a Christian execept the man
who agrees with him.
The speaker then advised against
discouragement and despair. Courage
was a prominent quality of Joshua.
Why despair when the past is irrepar- i
able and the future available. Man has
no time for despair.
Mr. Ollphant then urged his auditors
to avoid offenses. In a campaign many !
offences are given by Christians, but
woe to that man by whom the offence
comelh. A soft answer turneth away |
wrath, but grievous words fitir up an- j
gor. Men arc sometimes mere children. |
"In doubt" are ominous words. They i
fitly express the spiritual status of
many professed Christians, although
the apostle says "make your calling
and election sure." We should not be
In doubt. The Issues In a presidential
campaign are Important, but they are
nothing compared with the Issues Involved
In the campaign ngalnst satan.
Wo should with Paul have full assurance
of fnlth.
We are on the eve of a great election.
So Is the Christian citizen on the eve
of an election that menns much to him.
Our suffrages will tell In eternity. We
cast but one vote. Shall It be for satan?
Or shall It bn for Christ? Who
qhfin ho rntr lrlrP-9 'rim nlnxllnn la nnr.
sonfil. All mfn nre candidates for death
or life. Each man votes for himself.
What ahull be the result of this great
great election? Shall we secure a seat In
the senate chamber of God with nil
Clod's dignitaries, who made their election
sure nfter a successful campaign
amid all the uneasiness, bitterness, despondency
and offences that satnn had
used for darkening the history of time?
Fine Millinery Tuesday, October 2.
You are Invited.
"No Cards." 110S Main street.
Opening Tuesday. SWABACKER'S.
BTEINWAY Square Piano, good condition,
only J12?.
Opening Tuesday. SWABACKER'S. |
Tho. Statement That the Candidate
for Vice President Would be Her*
on the 27th to raise?Thexe Hai
Been I7o Change of Date, and H(
Will Speak in Wheeling on the Afternoon
of October 18.
The publication in a Wheeling paper ol
the statement that the dates of Colone
Roosevelt's visit to West Virginia hai
been changed from October 18 and 19 tt
October 27 and 28, Is entirely* withoui
foundation. The candidate for vlci
president will positively speak lr
Wheeling on tho afternoon of Thursday,
October 18, as orlglnully schedulei
by the national and state committees
For? this day the railroads have granted
a special excursion rate of one fan
for the round trip, good In the following
territory: From Grafton, Cam.
bridge and Little Washington, on tin
Baltimore & Ohio; from Massillon, or
the Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling; fron
Canton, on the Wheeling & Lake Erie
from Parkersburg, on the Ohio River;
from East Liverpool, on the Clevelanc
& Pittsburgh; from New Cumberland
on the Pan Handle.
That the date of the Roosevelt meeting
has not been' changed to the 27tl
will be seen from the following, received
last night:
Tn Iho KMUnn nt
Please correct false reports about Roose
veil's dates In our state. He wll positively
bo In West Virginia the ISth nni
19th of October. N. U. SCOTT.
Colonel Roosevelt will enter the state
from Cleveland, urrlving during the
Saturday a Large and Enthusiastic
One.?Addressed by Frank "W.'Nesbitt
and Hon. Jolin T. Ellis.
An enthusiastic meeting of the Re
publicans of Benwood and the Eight!
ward was hold on th& grounds of tin
National Tube Company, In Upper Benwood
Saturday night. Charles It. Miner
acted as chairman of the meeting
He said that there was no apathy it
Benwood among the Republicans, atu
to prove it he'called for three chcers foi
William McKinley and they were giver
with a will.
He Introduced Attorney Frank W
Nesbltt as the first speaker. He refer
red to the full dinner pall issue and sale
that Mr. Bryan had paid strict attention
to his own dinner pall by lilllns" I
at the Windsor hotel for two hour:1
while fifteen hundred people weri
standing on the Wheeling wharf walling
for him. Mr. Nesbitt was frequently
Interrupted with applause,
j The next speaker was Hon. John 1*11
lis, of Indiana. He was cheered who:
he arose, and he was aplauded through
out his excellent address. He gave v
I thoroughly practical and clinching argument,
and handled the Issues In a
i forcible and convincing manner.
Preceding the meeting the Eight!
ward Rough Rider division, fifty strong;
I the Moundsvllle Republican club, in
natty white uniforms, sixty strong
and the Eenwcod club escorted the
speakers from Wheeling to Eenwood.
| Will be Given Wheeling by the AddiI
tion. of Five Men to the Force, and
] the Establishment of the Detective
| Bureau.
This morning a new order of things
goes Into effect in the Wheeling policc
department. The change of conditions
Includes the addition of live regular
patrolmen to the force, and
the transfer of live of the old
men to the new detective or
secret service bureau of the depart
1 ment. The new patrolmen placed on
i the force are Samuel West, Samuel Moran,
J-eroy Miller, llcnry Dietrich and
| Frank Kohrecht.
I The following olllcers have been assigned
to duty with the detective or secret.
service bureau: Ofllcers Daniel
i Ingram, James Larklns. Samuel Wells,
Joseph Dudley and James McGulgan.
Henry Meyers, now of the Eighth
ward boat, succeeds Daniel Ingram as
night lieutenant at, headquarters.
With the added force at his disposal,
Chief Clemuns is enabled to do what he
I has long desired?the patrolling of the
city without Interruption day or night.
Heretofore there have been no men on
duty between 5 and 9 a. m., but commencing
to-day the day men will go on
duty at C a. m. and be relieved by the
night men at f? p. m. This is an improvement
that will meet with the approval
of all citizens, as It has been realized
that the lack of police vigilance
from 5 to 9 a. m. was a serious menace
to the safety of property and life.
There arc now thirty-seven men on
the Wheeling police force. Including the
chief, three lieutenants, five detectives,
two patrol drivers and twenty-six patrolmen.
Another Meeting of the Executive
and General Committees Held Sunday?Tho
Marshals and Routo of
the Parade.
. Another meeting of the executive and
general "German Day" committees wna
held at Beethoven hall, Sunday afterhoon,
at which the work of preparing
for the great celebration of next Monday
was furthered. Dr. H. W. Zlmmer,
chairman of the general committee,
Tho executive committee reported
that the several sub-committees arc
working hard and exercising all the
economy possible.
The price of admission to the Arlon,
Beethoven, Mozart and other halls dur|
Ing tho evening, when entertainments
j will occur, was llxed at twenty-five
I cants.
I The guarantee fund was reported to
| exceed $1,700, with reports from the
j Fifth, Sixth and Seventh wards not In.
Chief Marshal Bach reported the
| appointment of the following marshals:
B. Bach, Jacob Kojn, G. H. Medlck, A.
I A. Fran/,holm, Theo, Keller, Charles F.
Schmidt, Ph. K.ochert, F. II. Kick, F.
I .T. Miller, Joseph Korn, William F.
| Iless, Aug. Krantz, C. "\V. Krelter, Bruno
Holil, L. Uuchse, Phil. Schneider,
j Peter Felsholm, C. L. Doror. C. F.
| Blery, A. Korn, F. G. Strohman. B.
| Gartner, Joseph Kaiser, F, L. Miller,
I Jacob Jochum, C. "W. Stocker, A.
Schncrborger, 11. W. Schrebe, L. Knfer
im. H. Muenge, H. Bach, V. Z. Korn,
P. Lasch, W. Stholl, P. Jochum, Jul.
Kluckas, John M. Schcnk, Louis Schnel'
der, W. Multen, Joseph Glftser, H.
J Stueck, Chr. Weber, Jacob Zlllea.- Will
Jam Stenger, Chr. Maler, A. Koglar.'Ph.
J Hornlg, Fritz Kraatz, Joseph Gohrlng,
H; Brandnu, A. Lelfert, J. Wehzel,
Charles Jahnke, J. Menkemeyer, D.
r Strobel.
j The line of march for the parade was
I fixed as follows: On Seventeenth, Mar}
ket, Seventh, Main, Twenty-seventh,
l Chapllne, Thirty-fifth, EofC, Thlrty,
ninth, Jacob, Thirty-third, Eoff, Twenj
ty-seventh, Chnpllfie, Twenty-second,
Market, Sixteenth, City hall. '
I The order of march will be determln
ed Wednesday evening.
The speakers' stand will be located at
, the northwest corner of the city hall.
Business men und manufacturers are
requested to have lloats or carriages In
v the parade.
: Events in and About the City Given
in a Nutshell.
1 Grand to-night ? Huntley-Jackson
, Company.
Attention Is called to the advertisement
of the Geo. R. Taylor Co. on page
, two.
Republican mass meeting In the
Eighth ward to-night, addressed by exCongressman
Charles N. Brumm, of
The funeral of the six-year-old
j daughtdr of George Miller, took place
from the family residence on North
k Market street, yesterday afternoon. Interment
was at Mt. Calvary.
The funeral of the late Mrs. Hedwlg
Hadllch occurs this morning from her
late residence, 1053 Market street
There will be requiem high mass at St.
Alphonsus church at 9 o'clock. The Interment
follows at Mt. Calvary.
An East End boy named Taylor was
' bitten badly by a dog two or three days
* ago, and Dr. Bebout fears that the dog
was mad' and that the young mail Is
a victim of hydrophobia. He Informed
Chief of Police Clemans of the case, and
advised that the dog, which is owned
by "William Schempf, be shot
Yesterday afternoon occurred the
death of Robert Muldoon, of the firm
of Muldoon Brothers, In the thlrty-second
year of his age, after a few days'
illness with pneumonia. The death
occurred at the North Wheeling hospltul,
where the deceased had been taken
for treatment. The funeral arrangements
have not been made.
There Is a work of art on display In
the window of Nlchol's art store, on
Market street, that is attracting attention.
The work is a conception of Peter
Ilaberstlck and consists of a water
color drawing of an Apache, on calfskin.
Suspended from the top of the
picture nre various articles of Indian
warfare and domestic use. making the
ensemble an ornament of beauty.
Going and Coming; of Wheeling Peoplo
and Visitors.
F. G. Irwin, of Salem, is at the McLure.
M. S. Bush, of Auburn, Is at the
H. W. Hendershot Is a Clarksburg
caller In town.
1 R. D. Brown, of Ravenswood, Is at
the Park hotel.
i James H. Kennedy Is a Morgantown
, visitor In town.
W. 11. Bubowers, of Smlthfield, is a
caller In the city.
Part of the Flo Irwin company are
stopping at the Stamm.
T. C. Hornbroolc, of Parkersburg, Is
registered at the Stamm.
R. F. Mead, of Mannlngton, Is calling
on friends In the city.
C. G. Buchanan, of Wellsburg, is a
business caller In the city.
IMrs. Iluttie Etz has returned from a
live weeks' visit to Toronto, Ohio.
O. G. Wilson and E. M. Reese are
Parkersburg guests at the Windsor.
J. W. Walter and wife, of Phllippi,
are the guests of friends in the city.
Samuel Butcher and Bert Luni, of
Fairmont, are stopping at the McLure.
Mr. T. E. Crew, of Wilmington, Del.,
was the guest of relatives here Sunday.
Miss Kate Wright and nephew, H.
Wilson, Bills, of North Chapline street,
are home from New York City.
Colonel Charley McConnell, representative
of the Mosler Safe Company, of
Hamilton. Ohio, whose home is at Indianapolis,
is In the city in the interest
of his house.
A party composed of W. C. Hlener,
William Johnson. Dr. Fulton, John and
Bert Welty left last night for the South
Branch, In Hampshire county, for a two
weeks' hunting and llshlng trip.
Harvest Festival.
In common with the divisions of the
Salvation Army all over the country,
the local brigade will commemorate
"Harvest Day" this evening at the
Hearne Taberancle with a festival. The
local members of the army have been
soliciting contributions for the affair
and to-night they will be auctloneed
and sold, the proceeds of which will be
used to further the cause. "Harvest
Day" Is an annual event In the Salvation
Army and the llnanclal returns
'are usually very great. Money donations
are also accepted on this day.
Judge Melvin Honored.
It had been generally taken for granted
that the Democrats of the First Judicial
district would not nominate a
candidate In opposition to the Republican
candidate, Judge Thayer Melvin.
Well, they have nominated a candidate,
but the aforesaid candidate Is not In opposition
to Judge Melvin, for the Democrats
did no less a graceful thing than
' to nominate Judge Melvin jus their
candidate. This Is an honor without
?precedent In West Virginia, and Judge
Melvin appreciates It to the full.
Dovener's Appointments.
Glenvllle, Gilmer county, Monday, October
1. 1 p. in.
Middlebourno, Tyler county, Wednesday,
October 3. ox roast and all-day meeting.
Littleton, Wetzel county, Thursday, October
-J, night.
Hundred. Wetzel county, Friday, Octoi
ber 5, nlpht.
west union, Doddrldgo county, Monday,
October S.
Big Isaac, Doddrldgo county, Tuesday,
Octobor P.
Beall's Mills, Lewis county, Wednesday,
October 10, 1 p. in.
Vnndnlln, Lewis county, Thursday, October
11, 1 p. m.
WulkersvUle, I.ewls county, Thursday,
October 11, night.
Duffy, Lewis county, Friday, October 12,
1 p. in.
Fine Millinery Tuesday, Octobor 2.
You are Invited.
"No Cards," 1108 Main street.
ON IS Capon IMnno, Mahogany case,
slightly shopworn, at $lSf>, at
Rough Dry Washed, Starchod and
Dried 5 cents per pound.
Flat Work, Washed and Ironed, 5
cents per pound.
1AU hand work finished 10 conts
per pound. At LUTZ BROS'.
Homo Steam Laundry.
f' special To-day-Mon'sSl-SOSllltUnibrolhutfiirUSc. J
Men's $2.00 I
j mm FINE PANTS FOR $1.48.
I KSftx'w 110Y8' I.ONO l'AN'l'S. tllat arofiUI lined uml
woll how<jd, tlio be?t73o pants, 3\>C jj
mil lined, double wowed mid worth ?l.v5( ^
MEN'S FINE COUDimOY 1?A>*TS, that aq
w3Ti nt iiHnleofts triuude to onlefcytlio.buHt'^i Mq
3551 $3.80 pnntrt, fop only ? ? -
I J??M McFADDEN'S li'A- ? ?_. I;
I SHIRTS, HATS, SHOES, MnrketSt! jjjj
i 1 -j
W<0!r*fr ii/CMVffc
Known the world over as the standard of ^ligh quality;
there's none superior in fabric or finish. Our line includes
CRAVANETTE, giving a most desiraJ*N-nssortI
ment of silk-finished, smooth fabrics for elegant. c-?~umeB.
you have a selection of Black Goods seldom surpassed in th?}
Silk Waists.
New line added witli s mock, gathered fronts. They aro
without doubt the prettiest Waist shown. Colors are red,
straw, Nile, white, gray, pink, rose, blue; also full line of
our exclusive Dressmaker-made Tucked Waist.
tkflifw mA Paint I .arc*.
&s iiusz'b*/**/ a \P Rim. w 1
In tho shape of BARBS. These neatest of small ties,
S5.00 to $12.00. HANDKERCHIEFS, specially selected,
from ?1.00 to $20.00. BERTHAS, in various sizes and
shapes, $17.50 to $50.00.
^ ffe ^ Suits.?
" Our exclusive tailored models are
winning more favor every day. THE
torn rdm FIT> THE STYLE? the last> but b?
jJP-'W n? means *eas*? THE PRICE, ap
t+yaVTfii I' \Uf AUXtSVCH r WW V-.W.J- iuuj, nuuac UUtjllU 13
?? *? t0 Perfcctly dressed in
/ItPf Uncommon Styles.
A large variety of all kinds, as Havilands,
Austria, Porcelain, at
Nicely decorated, 12 pieces, for $3.45, $4.50,
on up.
p*. Will's WORM SYRUP
? 'ffrx a perfect vermifuge.
fl "y^p ^{? Vegetable in its Composition ; pleasant to
*Qk, t'le taste> an<i effectual in its purpose..
J ^ 25 Cents, Every Bottle Waiianted,
Sold by most Dealers. Manufactured only by
\OW JNO. G. fflciAIN & SON,
jjbjl?jb- wheeling, w. va.
r03>???3v? SO-WXJSKOO oaOD99i?3399i5S?^99?>08ia?SM?9l?90jK
& feaGSmsl U AiBlTS of thrift am \/
ff< ft.vrirrTt'wra yj'ft-Wa* _- _.r , _ 01 cuplly acqulrod W
$ tewH MUTUAlLv*k?l^^^ throuph our tyftem of V
X ISffiS&SlI Fm . ,t> A&TW !owning money to build V
$ 1111 ???- $
Boootinea uboJb it wlUble, monthly, wjjoUUnit tncdleine. Only baralcai i3<J
J tho porcatdxoga should bo nroJ. li you want tho beei, pet
(A. Dp. PgsS's PenBwroval Pllfe
/Vv They un> prompt, nnfo and certain In result, *
f ^*Tbo kouuIdu (Dr, Peal's; novor disappoint. Bold for ?1.00 per bos.
Sold by Clias. E. Qoctzo, Druggist, co r. Market and Twelfth streets. a?14

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