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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 01, 1900, Image 4

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THE INTELLIGENCER.
Published pally,Except Sunday, by
Intelligencer Publishing Co.,
29 and 27 Fourteenth Street.
JOHN FIIEW, Pre?, and Bus. Manager.
Tormw Per Year, by Malt, in Advance*
Postage Prepaid.
Dally (0 Days Per "Wook) 1 Year 20
Daily* Six MoutU?~~~ .. 2.<JO j
Dally* Tliroe Moutlni....~~......~.. ... 1.00 i
Dully, Three Days Per "Woo k......... JJ.00
Dally, Two Day? Per AVcok 8.00
Dally* One,Month... .... . .4R
Weekly* Ouo Year. In Advanen.lL i .oo
Weekly, Six Months-.,..^ ?. .00
TIIE DAILY INTELLIGENCER la delft- '
ored by carrier* In Wheeling and adjacent
towns nt 10 cents per week.
Persona wishing to snbacrlbo to THE I
DAILY INTELLIGENCER can do bo
by sending In their orders to tho Intelligencer
office on poBtal cards or
othorwlse. They will b6 punctually
served by carriers.
Tributes ot Respect and Obituary Notices ,
60 cents per Inch.
Correspondence containing Important
news solicited from every part of the
surrounding country. 1
Rejected communications will not bo re-1
turned unless accompanied by sufficient
V t' ri-JpOBtiigO. y.
. (Tho INTELLIGENCER, embracing Its
several editions, Is entered In the Poatofllco
at Wheeling, W. Va? as secondclass
matter.)
TELEPHONE NUMBERS:
Editorial Room* ....82J | Coantlaf Room. 822 |
THE INTELLIGENCER.
wheeling. october 1, 1000.
REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET.
For President,
william Mckinley,
Of Ohio.
For Vice President,
THEODORE ROOSEVELT,
Of New York.
presidential electors.
At Large.
BENSON B. McMECHEN.
Of Marshall County.
J. B. LEWIS.
Of Kanawha County.
district electors.
First District,
O. 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 Wayne Co.
for congress,
First District.
X B. B. DOVENER, or, 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 D. WHITE, of Wood Co.
For Auditor,
ARNOLD C. SCHERR. of Mineral Co. I
For Treasurer,
PETER SILMAN, of Kanawha Co.
For Supt. of Schools,
T. C. MILLER, of Marlon Co.
For Attorney General,
ROMEO H. FREER, of Ritchie Co.
Judges Supreme Court.
HENRY BRANNON. of Lewis Co.
GEO. POFFENBARGER, of Mason Co. j
FOR THE LEGISLATURE.
State Senate.
SAMUEL GEORGE. Sr.,
Of Brooke County.
House of Delegates.
ABRAM McCOLLOCII,
HENRY STECK,
S. G. SMITH.
GEORGE A. LA CGI! LIN.
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
Sheriff?D. H. TAYLOR.
Prosecuting Att'y?FRANK \\\ NESBITT.
Assessor (Clty)-ADDISON ISRAEL.
AssesHor (Country)?LESTER SMITH.
County Surveyor?ROBERT IIAZLETT.
End of the Strike.
From late advices of the Associated
Press, the Philadelphia & Reading Coal
and Iron Company, the largest concern
operating In the anthracite field, has
made'concessions to the striking miners,
offering them a 10 per cent advance
.in wages. This In addition to the natural
scale Increase for the past month
of 6 per cent, means a total raise of 1G
per cent
It's now up to the miners. They
must decide whether they will bow the
Knee iu vnt' uKiiiiiurn, wiiuhu buiu purpose
In bringing on the strike at thin
time was a political one, or go to work
at good wagss and provide for their
families. It Is a choice between upholding
a false principle or performing their
duty to their families and to society.
There can bo little doubt that the
miners will be guided by right motives
and that before the end of the week, all
the mines In the hard ?oal fields of
Pennsylvania will be running full blast. |
When Lifo is Worth the Living.
It Is so seldom that a newspaper man
really enjoys life that we think It IntortfHtlng
enough to call attention to the1
extraordinary jollification that was In"dulged
In and the great guod luck that
hovered over the Pulaski, Tenn., Citizen
for six wc.'ks. Generally speaking of
the newspaper ofllce, It la a crippled
projm, the galley boy missing, or the
linger of gome workman catering to the
cannibalistic appetite of tho fast whirring
cog wheels. However,'we will let
the editor of the Ptiiiuskl Citizen tell hln
story In his own way, which he does In
the following naive manner:
"An Indulgent public will Kindly excuse
any short cotnlngH which may have
.crept Into the 'Citizen' during the? last
.r.lx wt-ks. A peculiar streak of good
luck has struck the olllce force, and
while we have done our bent not to nc-1
gleet business, we feel to ?ome extent
excusable for any unintentional defect*
which may have appeared. In the llrst
place. Mr. Lew Junes, who is editor of
I 'Observations' and the main depen- t
i dence for personal and local Items, was v
elected justice of the peace by a major- t
I lty sufficiently flattering to turn the
| head of most men. Then the editor re;
ceived a very complimenfary vote In the
I legislative primary, and by courtesy of \
his opponent was given the nomination >
\ unanimously. t
"Next, the foreman, who was border- s
Ing on an old bachelor, succeeded In per- s
suadlng one of the prettiest and incst b
lovable girls In Middle Tennessee to ac- e
cept him as her husband. And now. to
cap the climax, Mrs. Itomlne, after nine e
years of married life, has presented our 1
first born, and that a bouncing ten- t
pound boy with hair and eyes like pa, 1;
and a voice that may be heard all over t
the house. If, under the circumstances, i
anybody feels that he 'has a kick com- 1
lng to him,' Just lei him kick. But If
nothing else happens, we hope soon to I
regain our equilibrium and will put \
forth our best efforts to make the 'Cit- f
Izen' better, than ever." 1
a
Not Answered Yet. c
It may be possible that the Hon. 1
Thomas B. Davl3, the brother of Ex- 1
Senator Henry G. Duvls, and the nan c
whom Col. John T. McGraw caused to be *
nominated for Congress In the Second f
district, against his will,- for purposes t
well knbwn to the "Knight of the Pur- I
pie Pencil," we say It may be possible e
that Mr. Davis' attention has not been c
Democratic constituents propounded In a
the Intelligencer some we?ks ago. Six
pertinent questions were asked, but us d
yet none of thorn have bueti answered. 1
They were: t
. 1. Will you vote to remove the 6? fi
cent duty on coal, impeded In the Ding- I
ley blil?
2. Will you vote to removes the ?2.00 1
duty on lumber, cloying our mills and a
throwing open our markets to the Can- s
adians? s
3. Will you vote for free wool and de- e
stroy the sheep Industry of the State?
4. Will you vote for free and unlimited
coinage of silver at the ratio of 1C
to 1?
5. Will you vote to limit the Indepedene?
of the Supreme Court as foreshadowed
in the ^Chicago platform,
which you adopted as yours at your
nomination? *
C. Will you vote to abandon the j
Philippines? E
These matters are of vital interest to
West Virginians. An affirmative an- t
grade movement on the part of this E
state, which Is now pushing to the front
so handsomely under the period of
CONFIDENCE which has been Inspired t
by the faith of the people in the Repub- i
lican party. If Col. Davis will not an- o
swer these pertinent Inquiries perhaps t
some of the other Democratic candl- J
dates will. We should like to hear from ?
Mr. Haymond, of Braxton county, who ,
is alleged to be running against Captain j
Dovener In this district. j
In connection with this subject we g
call the respectful attention of the voters
of West Virginia to the following
taken from the columns of the Fair- c
mont West Virginian: 0
Somewhat of a surprise has been ere- I
ated In political circles In the state by I
the announcement made by Col. Tom n
Davis, Democratic nominee for Con- t
gress in the Second district, that he j
voted for Alston G. Dayton, his present j
opponent, three times. That Colonel ,
Davis should make the race against *
Dayton upon a different platform, after ?
once supporting him, Is the surprise.? c
Morgantown Correspondent Pittsburgh
Dispatch.
The West Virginian falls to see any- .
thing particularly surprising about the
matter. Colonel Davis voted for Mr. 1
Dayton every time, no doubt, because 1
he thought the gentleman of Barbour a c
better, abler and safer man than his
opponents. Many Democrats here and
throughout the district will vote for Mr.
Dayton this full for the same good rea- ]
sons, anil WO Won't ho snmHoml fihnnl
It either, for a number have told us 1
that they are golns to do so. They t
know that Colonel Davis Is unlit to represent
them In Congress.
Altgeld's Lies. J
In a speech the other day the high t
priest of anarchy, and the bosom friend
of William Jennings Bryan, John Pardon
Altgeld, former governor of 11- I
llnols, made the following malicious, j
malignant and misleading statements: j
"President McKlnley and his party are
so insistent On the idea that "our flag
can never be hauled down where it has ,
once been raised' that they have for- j
gotten when It was justly hauled duwn
In Mexico. With all this cry of theirs,
Secretary Hay has Just signed a treaty }
by which a strip In Alaska 100 miles ,
wide and several hundred miles long is
to bo given to England, and the Hag
Is to come down."
It Is not often that a public y
speaker crowds so many falsi- fi
licatlons In such a short space, and the l
Chicago Inter-Ocean points out In an t
Irrefutable manner the "mistakes" Mr. t
Altgeld was guilty of, as follows:
"1. The Republican position In fact is
simply that our Hag must not como J
down on American soil. It hasbeenmls- rj
ed in Pekin. That is not American soil, J
and In due time it will come down. But ,
the Philippines, by every title known to fc
history, tradition, and law, are Ameri- .
can soli. From them the Republican "
party insists, our flag shall not be removed.
"2. Texas won independence, but
with Mexico. We never claimed all of J
Mexico's territory, any more than we
claimed all of Spain's, or any of China's. ^
To secure what we did claim we tern- i
porarlly occupied Mexico's capital, Just 1
an to secure our rlfjhts we have recently
occupied China's. Having established *'
our rights, we hauled down our flan \
from that part of Mexico which we did ^
not claim. In the parta which we did
claim, or which we took as Indemnity,
our fluff has never b??on hauled down.
"3. No such treaty has been signed
by Mr. Hay or by any one else in behalf J
of the United States. j
"4. The Alaskan Htrlp to which title t
1h now disputed In not ono-flfth the size d
stated by AltRCld. I
"D. Not even that strip has boon con- c
c?ded to nngland. The whole question H
of ownership Is lo lit* determined.
"fi. Our ling will not come down In
any part of Alaska until we admit Kngland
Is rifcht and we are wrong. Thin
we never have admitted. 2
"All this Is so plain and-true as to be
the common property of all Intelligent c
newspaper rt'adersv What a spectacle
Is It. then, when xi man of John 1*. Alt- P
geld's Information rises to belle himself
by denying It! Ilua It really come to
he pass among the followers of Bryan
khere Democracy la rnaklug liars of
hem all?"
Of Interest to Farmers.
The Intelligencer Is In receipt of a
ery Interesting bulletin from the West
Virginia Experiment 8tatlon, connoced
with tho University, which given
ome new anil valuable Information of
peclal concern to the farmers of the
late. It treats on how to prevent loss*
from the ravages of the Hessian fly.
The results of long Investigations and
xperlmcnts conducted by the entomooglsts
of this country and Europe, and
he practice of the best wheat growers
las demonstrated certain fact-* relating
o the habits of tho fly, which can be
itlllzed by the wheat growers tq greaty
reduce the losses from this pest.
Dr. Hopkins, the Entomologist of the
experiment Station, has, from his Instigations,
contributed some ndw
acts and recommendations in this bulstln,
which he believes. If generally
idopted, will enable farmers to almost
entirely overcome the 111 effects of this
nsect. This Information Is principally
n dates and periods of sowing wheat at
llfferent latitudes and altitudes. He
Incls that there is nearly a month's dlferbnee
In the best time to sow wheat,
letween the northern and southern
lounderies of the state, due to difference
in latitude, and that there is an
qual difference in the same latitude
hrough the middle of the state, due to
iltltude.
Rules are given by which the normal
latcs can be easily calculated for any
oeality In the stato and a map and
able is presented which show's at a
fiance the approximate dates for sowng
wheat In any given section.
Dr. Hopkins also states as Ills bclef,
after examining a large number of
amples of wheat stubble from different
octlons of the state ,that the tly has
uttered so severely from its natural
nemles during the past 3eason, that
here will be much less injury from it
text season, and that If farmers would
inlformly adopt the best dates and perods
for sowing wheat, as indicated by
he rules given In the bulletin, the pest
ould be kept under complete control.
"If there is anyone who believes
hat the gold standard is a good
hing, or that it must be maintained,
! warn him not to cast his vote for
ne, because I promise him it will not
is maintained in this country longer
han I am able to get rid of it."?
Viliam J. Bryan at Knoxville, Tenn.,
ieptember 16, 1800.
FOUR YEARS LATER.
Whethef the Senate, now hostile
o bimetallism, can be changed durng
this campaign or the campaign
if 1902 can only be determined after
he votes are counted, but neither the
resent nor the future political comiloxion
of Congress has prevented or
hould prevent an announcement of
he party's position upon this subject
n unequivocal terms.?William J.
Jryan in His Letter of Acceptance,
ieptember 17, 1900.
"Imperialism is a false alarm. The
ountry is not, nor are Mr. KcKinley
nd his followers, believers in imlerialisni.
Kr. Bryan is the high
iriest of Populism, a faction that is
lrGady strong enough to menace the
lest interests of a safe government.
Jetween McKinley and Bryan thero
s but one course?to vote for McKiney."?Last
public utterance of Gen.
olin K. Palmer, "Gold Democratic
andidate for President in 1896."
Major Norton again calls the attenlon
of the Register to Its tergiversations
through an admirable article published
in the columns of the Intelllgen:er
this morning.
"Constant Reador"and "Pro Bono
3ublIco" ask this question: What i?
he difference between Aaron Burr and
he Register? nlrl tlilnir.
Bryan asks "what lias the Republican
>arty ever dona for labor?" Point out
ins Instance where the party If free
rade has ever benefitted him.
September left us smiling, now we can
joar October frowning and with tears
n her eyes. What we want moat Is a
rood lain.
Let's sec what Bourke Cochran said
ibout Bryan it) 1SUC? Is it. as Kudyard
Clpling would say, "another story?"
Governor Roosevelt's trip to Wheeling
ins been postponed, which will make
mticlpatlon all the livelier.
Great Head.
Parkersburg State Journal: The
.Vheeling Register at last contains
omethlng of Importance. It asks edtorlally
if an observant public has noIced
that tomatoes are getting back
o spring prices?
Shoestrings.
V little girl long, long ago.
Sat lacing up her shoe;
Tho holes, then, had no nice brass rings,
V.nd If the tags were otT the strings
'Twas hard to punh them through.
!he wet the strings and twisted them
With earnest face awry,
Vnd punched and poked with patient zeal,
*... jm.u,m-,ii.v m i ii.mtip grow Mill,
Ana she began to cry.
'I've Just had Hiich a thought:" she
^ sobbed;
"Ij.ntll I'm old and gray
Just will have to k?'op ahead.
mornings and mornings. 'till I'nj dead
Lacing my shoes each day!" '
riiat little ulrl Ih grown up now.
And ;dii' has learned two things;
'hat half tin? burdens wo foresee
rovo lighter than wo thought thev'd be.
And often, too, take wlngii.
lind that, while ?omo task now or old
Always will attend our way.
Ve seldom fall to R.-t well IhroiiKh
Mill ench. If we don't trv to do
To-morrow's work to-dav.
-Mltie Polka.
Rhmimntlsm Cured in a Dny.
"Mystic Cure" Tor Rheumatism and
feurnlgla radically euros In 1 to 3 days.
Is nctlon upon the system Is remnrka>le
and mysterious. It removes at onco
he cause and tho disease Immediately
llHnppears. The first dose greatly ben'fits.
75 cents. Sold by R. H. List,
010 Muln street, Chns. Menkemeller,
orncr Market and Twenty-second
trcets, druggists. irnv&r
Opening Tuesdny. SWABACKER'S.
? ? ?> . .
FAMILY WASHING.
Rough Dry Washed, Starched and
)ried ft cents per pound.
Flat Work, Washed and Ironed, 5
cuts per pound.
All hand work finished 10 cents
or pound. At LTJTZ BROS'.
Home Steam Laundry.
Opening Tuesday. SWABACKER'S. j
You may run away from hydrophobia,
because you can see it coming in the
frothing tongue and the snapping jaws
of the mod dog. But the diseases which
carry off the greater part of mankind
there's no running away from. They are
k stealthy, insidious, and
come as a thief m the
night
Six percent, of the daily
deaths are due to consumption.
The name of
the disease suggests the
horror of emaciation, the
labored breathing, the
hectic color, the nightsweats
which mark the
struggles ^>f the daily
ra weakening victim.
To those with weak
luntjs, obstinate, lingering cough, bronchitis,
and kindred ailments which, if
neglected, lead on to consumption, Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
brings hope, help and healing. Its
cures have been many and man-clous.
Thousands who had lost hope, have
found a permanent cure in "Golden
Medical Discovery."
"Last wnriog I wrote you >ff \
la regard to ray health n .V L
which at that time wai \3yy\
very poor." writes Mrs.
Mettie M. Barnes, of Carfield.
Pawnee jCo.. Kansas. /qZ
" My trouble was bronchial
affoction. Symptom*: spitting
of blood almost every
morniug for five years, i
shortness of breath, raw
anil sore throat, loss of trenrth, at times almost |
loss of voice. Irregular periods?in fact I thought |
1 was surely going Into coniumption. I consulted
you and vou advised me to give Dr.
I'iwcc'i Golden Medical Discovery a trial, tvhich
I did, and with Happy result*. I used two hottics
of 'Golden Medical Discovery' and health
returned as I used the medicine. I hare only
raised blood three times since I began using it.
My pertods are regular, ftrcngth returned, and
1 am almost a nevr person, ! know of a lady
that wis cured of consumption by this name
'Golden Mcdical Discovery,' and she always
sings its praise."
Some dealers mny offer you a "just as
pood" medicine in place of Dr. Pierce's,
because there's more profit in the sale of
the substitute. If any dealer thinks
more of his profit than of your patronage,
he's not entitled to your trade.
REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR.
No woman feels as much like a Christinn
at an auction as she does at a funeral.
A woman's idea of romance Is for a
man to marry^her on her deathbed and
then for her to get well.
The peculiar fun a man gets out of
going fishing a woman gets out of giving
men a chance to propose. ,
when n woman is m love witn n man
she always likes to hear some other woman
say something against him, so she
ean stand up for him.
It is only in Jokes that a man misbehaves
when his wife is away from home,
In real life he knows that all the women
in town are watching him too close.
?Now York Press.
Should Have Escorts.
Chicago Times-Herald: Male persons
who wear shirt waists arc now assaulted
by loafers in Chicago parks. This Is
outrageous. Things have come to a fine
pass If our male shirt waist wearers
may not appear In public places without
being accompanied by men capable
of protecting them.
Family Affairs.
New York Press: Young Mr. Lemon,
of Bloomsburg, Pa., has married a
young lady of Orangevllle. This has
not been beaten since Mr. Stump, of
Maryland, who was married to Miss
Post by the Rev. Mr. Lockwood In a
church lu Garrison Forest, celebrated
his wooden wedding.
The Professor's Scheme.
Henderson (who has Just bought a
new pipe)?Can you tell me, professor,
If this amber Is genuine?
Professor?Oh, that's easily determined.
Soak It in alcohol for twenty-four
hours. If it Is genuine it will have disappeared.?Glasgow
Times.
The Cornfed Philosopher.
New York Commercial Advertiser:
"When a man happens to llnd one of
the love letters he wrote to his wife In
their betrothal days," said the Cornfed
Philosopher, "he gets'mad at her
because he can't feel that way any
more."
Same Old Cry.
New York Press: Is It not strange
that a party which, desperate In 1SG4,
called Lincoln "the emperor" should
now, desperate as ever, full hack upon
tlw same cry.
Then Would I Deem My Song nnd
Singing Well.
If I could only sing n llttlo song,
Hearing no message deep or marvelous,
Hut breathing love and heart's ease, or
the long,
Sail nights when death has come to tit
by us?
if lips but trembled while the dim eye
read.
Or parted, smiling, when the cadencc
fell.
Then I would deem my labor comforted;
Then would I deem my song and singing
well.
If I could only voice a llttlo hope,
A llttlo way out of the dark despair,
Though It be found through tears, with
hands that grope.
For. hearts gone lonely for lost lips and
hair?
If some one sometimes laid my verse aw-iy
(Oh, very seldom!) Just to overspell,
When the mood comes?ah, that were richest
pay!
Then would I deem my song and singing
* well. ?Post Wheeler.
The Path of Hope.
Build upon resolve, and not upon recrot.
rim structure of tljy future. Do not
k'rope
AmoiiK the shadows of old sins hut let
Thine own soul's light shine on the path
of hope. ? llubalynt.
Catarrh Cannot be Cured
with LOCAY, APPLICATIONS, ns Ihoy
cannot reach the seat of the disease.
Catarrh Ik a blood or constitutional disease,
and In order to euro It you must
take Internal i\ medics. Hall's Catarrh
Cure Is taken Internally, and acts directly
on the blood and mucous
surfaces. Hall's Catarrh cure
Is not a quack medicine. It
was prescribed by one of the
best physicians In this country for
years, and is a regular proscription. It
la composed of the best tonics known,
combined with the best blood purifiers,
aetlr.B directly on thp mucous surfaces.
The perfect combination of the two InI
Rredlcnts Is what produces rucIi won
wiMLui runmiH in curiiiK catarrh. Send
for testimonials free.
F. J. C11KNEY & CO.. PropH..
Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists. price 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Opening Tuesday. SWADACKER'S.
Occnn Steamship Tickets
To and from Europe, via ull lines, can
bo purchased from T. C. l.turke, ranocnKer
ami TlcUet j\K??nt of the Haltlmorc &
Ohio railroad, who Is also agent for the
test of all tours?Itaymoud & Whltconib
?to the Turlo exposition.
Oponing Tuesday. SWAB ACKER'S.
J. S. EH0DE5 & CO.
J. S. RHODES" & CO.
Going
Out of
Business.
40,000 dollars' worth of
desirable Dry Goods
must be sold within
the next 60 days.
bargains
To Cash
Buyers.
J, S, RHODES & CO.
AMUSEMENTS.
ioPERR HOUSE#
Monday and Tuesday, Oct. I and 2.
The Charming Comedienne,
JOLLY FLO IRWIN
and her distinguished company of twenty-six
players, presenting Glen McDonough's
latest and greatest musical farce
comedy,
"MISS KIDDER/*
liant In witty" dialogue. Laughable in
situations and climax.
Prices?25c, 50c and 75c. Deserved
seat sale opens Saturday morning
at the Opera House box ofllce. se27
*OPERH HOUSE#
Wednesday Evening, Oct. 3.
A society event?something really
good. By arrangement with Daniel and
Charted Frohman, KING & NOROJtOSS
present the three-act comedy,
"AT THE WHITE HOUSE TAVERN."
A distinct and brilliant success. Headed
by the comedians, MINERVA DORR
and FRANK M. NORCROSS. The entire
production replete with new and
magnificent scenery.
Prices?25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00. Seats
on sale Tuesday morning at the Opera
House box otflce. ?e27
^ OPERK HOUSED
Friday, Octobcr 5.
WILLIAM GILLETTE'S
Great Comedy Success,
BECAUSE
SHE LOVED
HIM SO,
Will be presented by
THE SAME STRONG COMPANY
AS LAST SEASON.
Prices?25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00. Reserved
seat sale opens Thursday morning.
se2'J
^OPERH HOUSB*
c?f.f?iav UdCkkk nnri Maht flrt CL
Chas. II. Yale and Sidney R Ellis present
tho celebrated German Dlnlect Comedian,
AL. H. WILSON,
In a new Romantic German Dialect
Comedy,
THE WATCH ON THE RHINE
A most sumptuous production. Every
scene carried complete. An
unexcelled company.
Xl^lit pricey, 25c. 60c, 75c and $1.00. Matinee
prices, 25c and ?>0c. Reserved seat sale
oi ens Friday morning. ocl
Q^RAND OPERA HOUSE.
One week, commencing Monday night,
' October 1.
HUNTLEY-JACKSON STOCK CO.
In repertoire. Change of play nightly.
Dally matinees, commencing Tuesday
afternoon. Night prices, 10c, 20c and
30c. Matinee prices, 10c and 20c. sell?
MILL AND MINING SUPPLIES.
IT'S THE
PRICE
THAT TELLS
If the quality is all right, and
that's all there is to it. When
in need of
MILL AND
MINING
SUPPLIES
First get a catalogue?then
ask for our prices. Like as
not your order will come to
CDIPI/ P. I iMrvc i v />rv
I rvi^rv tx LII^UOAI LU.,
200-204 Wood St.,
Pittsburg, Pa.
jy'J"-mw?f
ALBANY DENTAL PARLORS.
^ALBANY DENTISTS^
S. U. CALDWELL, Manager.
No. 1036 Main St., Corner Steel Bridge.
OVER DRUG STORE.
Gold Crown and
Brid*c WorkHJI
1 lji'\ I" vwwwwvwv
C0LD PILIINGS'
*APWVWWVAAA
flni'n Nichln
" vifc&aKL.,. ,
~ and Sundays.
STATIONERY, BOOKS, ETC.
A Boon to Novel Readers.
We lmvc secured 500 Appleton's
"TOWN AND COUNTRY LIBRARY,"
paper novels, publisher's
retail price 50c. This lot is
shelf worn, but clcnn and completo.
WILL . n
SELL AT | UC.
STANTON'S.
Wheeling, Old City
" ^ " Hook SI ore.
A i.'.KJNDa .OF PLAIN AND FANCY
a \ \ ruUlng. An rntlre new line of &amP
'.'".J11 ,,al1 I'roKrunun.-a, TlcUot* and Inj'WmS/lifflS"
ttl thu
_ NEW ADVEBTISEMENTST^ |
F~ OR SALE?HANDSOME BAYMORSP I
Wflfibt about l,W), axe 7, suitable & I
surrey, groccr r or-butcher's wagon. not Wl
afraid cur*. Enquire at HARPER* QB
liRO.'s, 1410 Main street. ocl* |
LOST-ON SUNDAY, BETWEEN" THr I
English Lutheran church or.d Elm I
jrovc motor ofllcc, a ladles' breast Bin I
huped like a bunch of grappa. KlndS I
.111 bo rewarded by leaving at 719 Main HB
. :reeL _ oq 1
RE D F I RET~~" I
RED FIRE!
Free from sulphur, burns brilliantly. una Hi
does not emit any unpleasant odor. pre. |w
pared by s
R. H. LIST, 1010 Main St.
Special Bargains in Property
No. 30 South Penn street. 5-roomed
house, with gas water, cheap. RH
No. 43 North Huron street, f.-rortmcO I
house, lot 30x120, gas and water, chunp. HI
No. 119 South Huron Btreet, 7 roomed 9N
house, lot 25x120, very cheap.
No. 124 North York street. 6 rooms and t'v
bath, river front/very cheap.
No. 9 South York street, 7 rooms and una
bath, largo lot, cheap.
Money to loan on real estato'socurity nt F
C per cent. Flro Insurance a specialty; Hffl
best companies at lowest rates. ggg
L.. K. ROUP.
Successor to Rolf & Zane. Olllco Tol?. 9
phone GOG. Residence Tejcphonu C3, Elm Igjm
Grove. _ ocl figg
STOCKS FOR SALE. p|
Fostorla Glass Comnanv.
Wheeling & Belmont Bridge Company, S
Hivorslde Pottery Company.
McCoy Shoe ?ompany.
Wheeling Pottery Company.
I Wheeling Steel <& Iron Company.
Wheeling Bridge Company.
BONDS.
20-year 5 ner cont gold bonds.
Industrial stock:* bought and sold direct B&l
on New York Stock Exchange.
SIMPSON & TATUM,
Boom 4 City Bank Building, Wheeling.
....FOR SALE....
STOCK ??Wheeling
Steel
& Iron Company.
Industrial stocks bought and sold
direct on New York Stock Exchange, fc
| nuwfli^u HAZLbTT &SON. |
ii]i/INTER
YV^^CRUlSE^s H
'?of the Hamburg-American Lino fv .(
to the West Indies and the
Spanish Main, by the Twin
Screw Cruising Yacht Princess
in Victoria Louise, leaving ^
New York January 26, 1901.
For particulars call at
H. F. BEHRENS CO.'S, I
2217 Market Street. :7i-;
Seasonable.
Gas Ranges.
,i. Gas Heating Stoves
1" Rubber Gas Tubing. '
f Coal Ranges.
w Coal Cook Stoves.
*!? Coal Heating Stoves.
GEO. W. JOHNSON'S SONS,
1210 Main Street.
STOCKS FOR SALE.
Wheeling Steel & Iron Co.
Wheeling & Belmont Bridgo'Co.
Wheeling Bridge Co.
Wheeling Pottery Co.
Riversjde Pottery Co.
BONDS.
A few choice 5 per cent first mort? j ;
r~r r% 1, A r.
NORTON & COMPANY,
16 Nat. Exchange Sank Bldg.
"When Greek Meets Greek"
trouble begins,' but pR
when a man moots a K,\
shirt, collar or cuff v.,
done up at the White
. <>Kvcj"?x Swan Laundry ho
knows that all of his
troubles In finding
l^i'ZpK the., right .spot to zg
vT" vT'^mWyA/A 1II have hla linen dono as;
rMXS-nfflWuUr up have coaaed, for oft
you can't match tho
>- ' . work done here In j-y-V
this town. Laundry
work is our business, and wo make It
our business to do work such as no other
laundry can compete with.
WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY,
Telephone 5C0. 30-32 Tenth SL
F. R. SCROGGlNS.Prop. p|
Style Outside
$1
and j?
Con.fort Inside
OUR FALL SHOES |
Made in all best leathers, Box
Calf, Viei Kid, Genuine Kangaroo
and Vclour Calf at
SOUTH SIDE SHOE STORE
August F'. Cnrl. 3742 Jacob St.
PURITA^AS RANGES. |
Gas rancos^aro supplanting coaMn most
match you can boll or broil, buko or fry, pa
roast or tonal, boat water for tho entire N
houso with a
PUMTAN GAS RANGE.
It will do all that any coal range can do.
anil do It quicker anu choapor. No ;Urt.
Occupies Hinall ypaco. Closed oven?no
fumes from burning pas. Bakes perfectly.
Cull and cxamlnu thorn.
NESBJTT & BRO.,
1312 Morkct St. .
SCHOOL BOOKS,
Slates, Pencils. Pads,
Hlank Hooks, Cheap Hook". jl
MiiKuslncs, lbi.se Hall Goods,
>'oot H.iIIh, Croquet,
Campaign Goods.
C. H. QU1MBY, 1414 Market St

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