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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 02, 1900, Image 5

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Published Dally, Except Sunday, by
Intelligencer Publishing Co.,
26 and 27 Fourteenth Street*
JOHN FKEW, Pres. and Bus. Monaster.
Terms; For Yenr, by Ma|l, Jn Advatioo, i
\>.r. PoHtnuu Propalil.
Daily,(O DayflPorWeok) I Ycnr...?B.20 !
' Dallv.Stx Months? 2.00
Daily* Tliroo Month* ? l.no i
11/, Tl)rpoD?.v? 1'or ?J.00 ,
'Dally. Two Duy? Per Wools 2.00 1
Dully* Ono Month ...................i 15
Weekly, Ono Year, la Advance.... 1.00 (
Weekly. Six MonthH.....^. .00
by "carriers In-Wheeling and adjacent
towns at 10 cents per week.
Persons wishing to subscrlbo to THE
by . sending In their orders to the Intoillgencer'
ofllco on postal cards or
otherwlso. They will bo punctually
served by carriers.
Tributes, of Itospect and -Obituary Notlccs
50-cents p*r Inch.
Correspondence containing Important
news solicited from every part of the
Burroundlng country.
Rejected communications will not bo returned
unless accompanied by sufficient
posture. '
. (The INTELLIGENCER, embrnclnR Its
"several editions, Is entered In the Postoffice
n't Wheeling, W. Va., ns secondalass
Edlitrlal Rooms -.823 j Counting Room. 822
For President.
William Mckinley.
Of Ohio.
For Vice President,
Of New York.
At Large.
Of Marshall County.
Of Kanawha County.
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 Wayno Co.
First District,
13. B. DOVENER, or Ohio Co.
Second District
ALSTON G. DAYTON, of Barbour Co.
Third District,
JOSEPH H. GAINKS. of Kanawha Co.
Fourth District,
JAMES A. HUGHES, of Cabell Co.
For Governor,
ALBERT B. WHITE, of Wood Co.
For Auditor,
ARNOLD C. SCIIERR. of Mineral Co.
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.
Judge* Supreme Court.
State Senate.
Of Brooke County.
House of Delegates,
Sheriff-D. II. TAYLOR.
Prosecuting Att'y?FRANK W. NESRITT.
Assessor (Clty)-ADDISON ISRAEL.
Assessor (Country)?LESTER SMITH.
County Surveyor?ROBERT HAZLETT.
Sound Money Democrats.
The formation of the Lawyers' Sound
Money Club of New York, with ex-Seerotary
of the Treasury John G. Carlisle
aa 113 Ijrvaiuvui, v?.u 14. sivui
towards convincing the optimistic following
of Bryan that the Gold DemocratB
are not flocking to the Nebraskan's
standard as they have been deluded'
Into believing. Among the
members of the club are many influential
Democrats who cannot stomach the
financial heresies of the candidate of
1896, and who Is now, more than then,
hopelessly committed to them. Alongside
the of the name cf Mr. Carlisle wc
find that of Francis L. Stetson, a former
law partner of .Mr. Cleveland's.
These men have been and are closer
to the ex-President than Mr. Olney,
whose advocacy of Bryan's election
was supposed to foreshadow the recant*
atlon of Cleveland. If we are to draw
Inferences In the absence of any public
Utterances on Mr. Cleveland's part, we
think it Is much safer to be guided by
tho action of Carlisle and Stetson than
the attitude of Mr. omcy. utner prominent
Democrats have conncctcil themselves
with this sound money ciub to
oppose Bryan's election, such as exGovernor
Hoadly, former governor of
Ohio; Wheeler H. Peckham, George I.
Rives and Franklin Bartlctt, all men of
distinction and of national reputation.
The principles and purposes of the
club, :is expressed In resolutions adopt,
ed at the meeting, are "allegiance to
the principle of the gold standard," and
condemnation of the "revolutionary
doctrines" reafllrmed In *ie nomination
of Bryan Accordingly, these dlfltln- i
gulahed lawyers announce unreservedly
"that In our opinion, the defeat of
Messrs. Bryan and Stevenson Is essential
to thtf permanent and elllclent
maintenance of the gold standard of value
In this country."
In commenting on the formation of
the club, the New York Sun says:
Mr, Carlisle, then of Kentucky, ns secrotury
of the treasury In the cabinet .of
Mr. Clcvclund long ugo declared the allcgl
mico to which ho now remains faithful,
isvi expounded sound currency doctrines
with tt power and lucidity of statement
unexcelled. Ho now refuses to follow the
examDl? of Mr. Richard Olney, thy only
other man In that cabinet- standing on an
Intellectual level with him, In a sacrflcd
af his consistency and his reputation ns a
statesman to short-sighted Ideas of political
Mr. Carlisle, too, Is ft man of southern
birth, a life-long Democrat of grout distinction
In his party. As a correspondent
from Georgia says in a letter published
elsowhero In this papur, It 1h "a ere at severance"
tor such a man to put himself. In
an attitude of seeming hostility to the
Democratic party: and when It Is made It
Is Indicative of the profoundest and flncerest
conviction. But neither In the case
of Mr. Curllsle nor in tha>; of anv other
Koutbcrner or any other of the distinguished
Democratic lawyers of Now York associated
with him In the organization and
direction of this club, can it now be ?ettarded
in nny quarter as an abandonment
>f Democratic dpctrlne and principle. They
turn from Uryan and the Chicago and
Kansas City platforms because they repullato
them as false to Democracy and fatal
to It. They associate themselves with
Ilcpubllcniis distinguished at the bar simply
for the patriotic purpose of contributing
their ability nnd fnlluenco to defeat un
assault on our social stability und national
security and honor, and Incidentally to
relieve the Democratic party from an odious
Incubus put upon it.
Presidential Forecast.
The New York Herald has made a
poll of the states, which foreshadows
an overwhelming victory for President
McKinley. The probable volte in thp
electoral college that will be cast for
McKinley is 258; as against 1G8 for Bryan.
West Virginia is very properly
placed In the McKinley column. The
doubtful states, according to the Herald's
estimate, are Idaho, with three
votes, Indiana fifteen, Montana three, a
total of 21. In 1806 the vote for McKlnlcy
wus 271; Bryan, 176. In analyzing this
forecast the Herald says:
There nro only thrco states about which
the correspondent will not hazxurd an
opinion. These aro Indiana, Idaho and
Montana, with a total of 21 electoral
votes. McKlnley's strength comes irom
the New England nnd Middle states. Including:
Delaware; from the Middle Western
states, Including West Virginia and
excluding: Indiana; from the far western
Rtate of Kansas; from the northwest, Including
the Dakotas and Wyoming, and
from the unbroken Pacific coast.
Bryan's strength Is mado up of the
almost solid south, excepting West VlrKlnla,
and of Nebraska. Colorado and
Utah. Even should Bryan carry all the
doubtful states, Including Indiana and
odd Illinois, West Virginia and Delaware
to the list, he would have only 222 electoral
votes, or live less than a majority
of the electoral college. This Indicates
that to be elected Bryan must carry New
Investigation of conditions In this state
have been made, and there aro no signs
on the surfnee to Indicate that New York
Is doubtful. Nothing short of a political
revolution can give the election to Bryan.
McKlnley will hold all the states he carried
In 1896, excepting Maryland and Kentucky.
which show an Inclination to ro
for Bryan, and Indiana, which Is doubtful.
and Is the scene of a desperate political
Bryan, on the other hand, will hold the
states ho had In 1S9G, with the exception *
of Kansas, South Dakota, Wyoming and
Washington, which are now reported, rea- '
sonably certain to cast their electoral
vote? for McKlnley, and Idaho and Montana,
which are conceded to be doubtful.
^ I
Bryan and the Farmers. 1
In his speech accepting: the nomina- 1
tlon for the Presidency by the Populist 1
convention, which met at Sioux Falls, (
at Topeka, Kansas, August 22, Mr. Bry- '
an solemnly assorted that "the pros- 1
perlty argument which the Republicans 1
bring forward will not deceive the for- 1
mer." Later Mr. Bryan, while in West I
Virginia, oracularly exclaimed tha.t he 1
did not see "how a farmer could be a 1
Republican." 1
Now, let us see how the "prosperity
argument" comes home to the fanner.
If the crops increase In value because *
the Republican party restored the pro- i
tectlve tariff policy that started, up the 1
mills, reopened the factories and put i
millions of Idle men to work, thereby ^
Increasing the sale of the farmer's crops ?
then it has brought prosperity to the
farmer, and no idle and false assertions ?
to the contrary can obscure this great
From the ofTlcIal records in the department
of agriculture It is pointed out
that the leading farm crops, Including
the value of horsus, mules, cows, other
cattle and sheep, show an Increase in
19G0 in total value, compared with 189G?
one year?of $S3G,640,209. Included In this
total value the Items consist of farm
animals to a value of 5501,444,474! corn,
5138,20:1,143; cotton. $71,221,163; oats, 56'),G62.1M2:
hav. *23.780,573: potatoes. 517.- .
146.4S2; \vh?at, JS.942.7C0; barley, $7,103,- 1
015; ryt, 12,253,349.
Add to the above figures the greater j
value procured by the farmers for their
tobacco, broom-corn and other crops,
and the year's Increase will reach fully j
a billion dollars. Farmers know that
their condition to-day Is batter than j
when they were selling 10c corn and 12c {
oats during the last Democratic admin- {
istratlon. They know that open factories
are better than "imperial" soup
houses. They know that active con- t
sumption is better than under consump- (
tion. They know that active consump- ,
tion can exist only when the mills are j
open and the people are earning wagon ^
and have money to spend.
Bryan's Calamity Howl won't deceive
the American farmers. I
A Common Sense View. j
"The Wall Street Point of View" is j
the title of a new book by Henry Clews, c
the prominent banker and financier,
ar.d withal a most conservative observer.
It is a state of cause and effect t
from the financial standpoint. The J
American Economist, referring to the ,
work, says: "There are thos? who will
dispute some of his conclusion*; because i
he Is a banker and a financier, and be- (
cause these conclusions do not lit In
with their political views. Advocates
of free fliver and free trade will not s
like Mr. Clews' book. Adherents of *
the Cobdenlte school will not relish the
manner In which the author reviews the
effect on the business Interests of the '
two Cleveland administrations as contrasted
with those of President Harrison
and President McKlnley. For ex- J]
ample, the American free trader Is quite (
certain to have an uncomfortable mo- e
ment when he encounters the following
passage, In which Mr. Clovya shaitters
the theory that the price or an article
Hold is increased by the duty on thai
article." /
Mr. Cleveland could have hnd thin iirgu
itmmll llllRW'rifu |ihiwiii;hiij uim n-nimi uj r
the singlo oporatlon of purchasing a vnrd
i>r ruileo ?t contH und then looking hi thu
IIhI (if turlF prices ami finding that tho
tarlfT upon a yard of calico was # renin.
Of course Mr. Cleveland would .say he
iniiht pay 11 cents for It. "Oil. no," ilio
dry goods man would answpr, "we don't
charge two prices. This Ih a one-prico
house." Tho dr>' goods nan might tnrih'-r
reply: "It Ih a condition that confronts
ui*?not a theory. Your theory |? 11
rents, our price In 6." Tho name rulo i?ppllc?
Iti the majority of ensen.
In the matter of tho practical workings
of a protective tariff in relation to
prices of commodities, "Thu Wall Street ^
point of View" Ih ulso the common g
sense point of view. Witness tho fol- C
lowing riicital by Mr. CJowb of tlusdls- .
Lstrous changes wrought by the election
)f A Democratic free trade admlniHtralion
.eight years ago:
.The lout year of the Harrison admlnlsration,
l?"-', was ono of the most prosperous
in the history of the country, and
f General Harrison had been re-elected,
here is every reason to believe that the
tame conditions would have continued.
:t would have been a continuous chain
vithout a break: but when Harrison left
he white house the scene was changed.
General Harrison had not long taken his
leparture when the ominous forebodings
>f tho Wilson' bill took hold or the minds
>f tho people. What wus the result?
}ur manufacturing industries were
mralyzed, we had another panic on our
lands, and the struggle against the ma*
iKii influences of free trudo went on un11
MoKinley was elected.
When Mr. Cleveland took possession of
ho white house March 4. ISlfl, the counry
was prosperous. When ho went out of
jfllce, March 4. 1897, the country was alno?t
on the verge of bankruptcy, and tho
vorst prolonged depression that tho naIon
has ever experienced prevailed during:
ho greater part of the time. Had it not
>een for the agitation regarding free
rndo theories, together with certain other
Jtoplan schemes of reform, the good times
vhlch the country enjoyed during tho last
fear of General-Harrison's administration
ffould in nil probability have been conJnued
"What the triumph of the free trade
Democracy cost the people of this
:ountry," adds the Economist, "will
never be known. To say that tho cost
In money and values was five times the
:ost of the war of tho rebellion is to
state the case conservatively. Shrinklge
in values,In farm products alorco
luring "That Terrible Eclipse" is estimated
at fully 55,000,000,000. Add to
this the loss In earnings in all occupations
and the shrinkage in all values
ind the sum total of loss reaches a tlgjre
too vast for comprehension. The
raters of tho country will within the
lext six weeks decide whether we shall
niter unon another such nnrlod of ruin
md loss, or whether wo shall Insure a
jontinuatlon of good times. Strange
that there should be any difference of
jplnlon on such a question!"
Mr. T. R. Carskadon's complaint
lgainst the Intelligencer is not well
founded. If he consults the Intelll;encer
of the date of September 28, he
ivlll see the reference this paper made
:o his communication. Among other
things tho Intelligencer said that the
luestions the Prohibition candidate
ivould like to discuss were abstract
ones, and bearing no relevancy
whatever to the more momentous poJUca!
issues nt stake. Such a debate
vould only bo a distraction, without
iny tangible results. Mr. Carskadon
cr.ows this himself. The Intelligencer
rave the gist of Mr. Carskadon's chalenge
to Senator Elkins and Hon. A. tt.
White. If those gentlemen have no:
?een lit to notice It, we do not see how
this paper is to blame.
In spite of Mr. Bryan's dismal walls
vorklngmen they appear to be getting
llong very well. In a recent Issue of
i publication devoted to the Interests
>f workingmen, we note that the memaers
of the Amalgamated Sheet Metal
Workers In New York, to the number of
1,200, have hud their wages Increased
'rom $3 50 to $3 75 per day. The same
publication claims that the Moulders'
nternatfonal Union has secured an average
Increase of 15 per cent in wages
luring the past year.
"What I denounce is a protective
;ariff. It is false economy, and the
nost vicious political principle that
las ever cursed this country."?Will- 1
am Jennings Bryan, in a speech in
:lie house of representatives, 1894,
idvocating the passage of the Wil;on-Gorman
free trade tariff law.
The Democrats of Colorado take a re'reshlng
view of the assaults made on
jovernor Itoosevelt. They denounce
he action of the toughs, but blame thi
mtbreak on the Republicans?saying
hey ought not to have brought the gov;rnor
of New York into the state. That
s about as shifty as Bryan In regard
o dodging responsibilities.
In spite of Mr. Andrew Carnegie's
otter announcing he would support
President McKinley, although he did
jot ugree with him In his Philippine
Jolicy, the Boston nntl-impcrluli.st cayx
1 claim him as one of them.
Wouldn't it bo better for Mr. Slxto
Lrfjpez, Agulnaldo's former secretary, tu ,
Jrevall on Ills former chief to lay down .
lis arms before he presumes to tell i
:his country what kind of a government !
,ho Filipinos desire?
John G.-Carlisle, secretary of -the :
reasury under President Cleveland, has 1
:ome out openly for McKlnley. This
,\1ll not please the Bryanltes. for they
lad high hopes some days ago that
hey could drag him to their assistance. 1
Mr. Bryan may deny it as much as j
le likes, but It is a dead certainty that i
broker will dispense the patronage in *
Sew York and dictate a cabinet ap- \
iolntment If the disaster of Bryan's
flection should happen.
-o- ,
Boss Croker thinks Roosevelt Is roai
nean In associating his name with the
Sew York Ice Trust. J
Russia Is following the United States !
n withdrawing her troops from ,
-hlna. i
The political thermometer will show j
summer neat in mis ncignoornoou tins ,
veek. 1
Our Bridgeport Republican friends
lave courtmartfaled General Apathy. 1
Catarrh Cannct be Cured 1
>lth I-OCAL APPLICATIONS, as they \
unnot reach the seat of the disease. ,
'Mtarrh Is a blood or constitutional dls- A
nse. and In order to euro It you must ^
ake Internal wnedtes. Hall's Catarrh ,
:ure Is taken Internally, nnd acts dl- {
cctly "ii the blood nnd mu- ,
our surfaces. Hall's Catarrh cure ]
i not a quack medicine. It ^
. as 'prescribed by one of the
est physicians In this country for
cars, and Is a regular prescription, ft
* composed' of the boBt tonics known,
Omblned with the bent blood purifiers, '
eting directly on the mucous surfaces. <
'he perfect combination S>f the two In- '
rcdlents In what produces such won- (
erful results in curing Catarrh. Send '
or testimonials free. I
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., ?
Toledo, O. 1
Sold by drugging. Price 7f?e. t
Hall's Family Pills are the best. 1
Ocoan Steamship Tickets
'o and from Europe, via all lines, can l
e purchased from T. C. Burke, Passener
and Ticket Agent of the Baltimore & c
ihlo railroad, who Is also agent for tho
est of all tours?Raymond & Whltcomb r
-to tho Parte exposition, *
was oncc asked
^tj' " Hifi replywas:
A pie who an:
all the time asking what
^ Dr. Pierce's medicines arc
mixed with to produce such marvelous
cures. These medicines are the result
of Dr. Pierce's thorough professional
education; his deep study of the principles
of materia tnedica and of tne human
physiology in health and disease;
and abore all his unparalleled practical
"I thank GM for giving you wisdom and
knowledge, and guiding yon tn making these
medicines." says Mrs. If. A. Alsbrook. of Austin,
Lonoke Co., Ark., in an earnest letter to Dr.
Pierce. " After five months of great suffering
I write this for the benefit of other sufferera from
the same afflictions. I doctored with our family
pnyiician wjuioui any pooa rcsuus, so my nusband
urged me to try Dr. Pierce's medicines?
which I did, with wonderful results. I am comfletelr
cured. I took four bottles of Dr. Pierce's
avonte Prescription, four of his Golden Medical
Discovery' and two vials of his 'Pleasant
There is no medicine in the world that
lias helped and cured so many weak and
ailing women, as Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription. It was devised solely for
that purpose by one of America's most
eminent specialists in this particular
field of medical practice. Any woman
may write to Dr. Pierce for advice which
will be sent confidentially and absolutely
free of charge.
Dr. Pierce's great thousand-page Common
Sense Mcdical Adviser will be sent
for the mere cost of mailing; paperbo'ind
for 21 one-cent stamps, or clotbbouud
for 31 stamps. It is a jjrand and
useful book. Adaress Dr. R. V. Pierce,
Main Street. Buffalo. N. Y.
"The Adventures of a Boy Reporter,"
by Harry Steele Morrison, Is an attractive
recital of the episodes in a youth's
life who leaves the farm for the purpose
of seeking his fortune in the city. He
becomes a reporter and follows the
American arniy to the Philippines,
where the events are thrilling enough
to charm any reader.?L. C. Page &
Co., Boston; Frank Stanton, Wheeling.
"Punchinello," by Florence Stuart, Is
a love story of intense power and pa
thos. The hero Is a hunchback (Punchinello),
who wins the love of a beautiful
young girl. He suspects that she Is unfaithful
to him. Her sudden death, due
Indirectly to his Jealousy, and the discovery
that she had never faltered In
her love for him, combine to unbalance
his mind. The poetic style relieves the
sadness of the story, and the reader Is
Impreseed with the power and brilliancy
of Its conception, as well as with
the beauty and grace of the execution.
?L. C. Page & Co., Boston; Frank
Stanton, Wheeling.
"Breaking the Shackles" is a novel
of excitement and adventure by the
brilliant author of "A Set of Rogues."
The scene is laid in England and'tho Interes;
centres in the efforts of the heroine
to obtain the freedom of her husband,
who, although innocent, has been
convicted of murder nnd sentenced to
Imprisonment for life. The plot Is
Btrong and moves quickly and consistently
to the climax.?L. C. Page & Co.,
Boston; Frank Stanton, Wheeling.
"Ada Verhan, Actress," by the author
of "Fllvalltles"?Richard Marsh?
deals with the Inside life of the London
atage. The character of the heroln'e Is.
wonderfully drawn, and the story of
her struggles and successes Is of absorbing
Interest. Mr. Marsh is to be
congratulated upon a book which will
be widely discussed and which will
serve to increase the popularity of this
able writer.?L. C. Page & Co., Boston;
KVnnlr Whonllnt*
"Philip Winwood," by Robert Neilson,
Is a story of the American Revolution,
nnd Is one ot the most stirring
and remarkable romances that has been
published In a long while, and its episodes,
Incidents, and actions are as interesting"
and agreeable as they are
vivid and dramatic. The print, illustrations,
binding, etc., are worthy of
the tale, and the author and "his publishers
are to be congratulated on a literary
work of Action which is as
wholesome as it Is winsome, as fresh
and artistic as It Is Interesting and entertaining
from first to last paragraph."
?L. C. Page & Co., Boston; Frank
Stanton, Wheeling.
"The Wallet of Kal Lung," by Ernest
Branch, Is the first book of a new
writer, and is exceedingly well done. It
leals with the fortunes of a Chinese
professional story-teller, who meets
with many surprising adventures. The
style suggests somewhat the rich oriental
coloring of the Arabian Nights.?
L. C. Page & Co., Boston; Frank Stanton,
"Breaking the Shackles," by Frank
Barrett, Is a theme well told. The
story opens well and maintains its excellence
throughout. The author's
triumph is the greater In the unquestionable
Interest and novelty which he
ichleves. The pictures of prison life
ire most vivid, and the story of the escape
most thrilling.?L. C. Page & Co.,
Boston; Frank Stanton, Wheeling.
"The Glory and Sorrow of Norwich,"
by M. M. Blake. Is a story of mediaeval
England. The hero of this romance. Sir
John de Reppes, Is an actual personage,
ind throughout the characters and incidents
arc instinct with the spirit of
the nge. as related In the chronicles of
Trolssart. Its main claim for attention,
however, Ih In the graphic representation
of fin* niri? nf ...uini.
t gives. forming a series of brilliant
mil foscinutlng pictures of medlncvnl
England, Its habits of thought nnd
winner of llfs.?L. C. Page & Co., IJoson;
Frank Stanton. Wheeling.
."A Georgian Actress," by Paul Rrad'ord
Mackie, If- a historical novel,
loallng with the Ufa of the early sutlers
In the Mohawk Valley, Just before
he Revolution. The heroine Is a daughcr
of Sir William Johnson, superlntcnlent
of Indian affairs In.the Mohawk
,'alley. From her strange life In the
vlhlerness the ambitious girl Is transplanted
to the Bay life of the court of
leorge II., nnd becomes famous an an
ictresH In Garrlck's company.?L. C.
''age <!fc Co., Boston; Frank Stanton,
Relief in Six Hours.
Distressing Kidney and Bladder diseases
relieved In six hours by "New
'?rcat South American Kidney Cure." It
s a great surprise on account of Kb ex-!
seeding promptness In relieving pain In i
Madder, kidneys and back, In male or
female. Relieves retention of water 1
ilmost Immediately. If you want quick i
ellef and cute this is the remedy. Sold
>y R. II. List. drugRlst, Wheeling. W.
/a. ^ tth&a
Rough Dry Washed. Starched and
Dried 5 cents por pouud.
Flat Work, Washed and Ironed, 5
ents per pound.
All liana work llnished 10 centa
>cr pound. At LUTZ BROS'.
Home Steam Laundry.
Out of
40,000 dollars' worth of
desirable Dry Goods
most be sold within
the next 60 days.
To Cash
i c DHftnnc ? fft
Op J. UHUVbJ tt. VV.
Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 1 and 2.
; The Charming Comedienne, I
and her distinguished company of twenty-six
players, presenting Glen McDonough'fl
latest and greatest musical farce
Opulent in musical numbers. Brilliant
In witty dialogue. Laughable In
situations and climax.
Prices?2?>c, ' 50c and 715c. Deserved
seat sale opens Saturday mornIng
at the Opera House box office. se27
Wednesday Evening, Oct. 3.
A society event?something really
good.. By'frrrangement with Daniel nnd
Charles Frohman, KING & NORCROSS
present the three-act comedy,
A distinct and brilliant success. Headed
by the comedians, MINERVA DORR
and FRANK M. NORCROSS. The entire
production replete with new and
magnificent scenery.
on sale Tuesday morning at the Opera
House box office. ne27
Friday, October 5.
Great Comedy Success,
Will be presented by
Prices?25a, 50c, 75c and $1.00. Reserved
seat sale opens Thursday mornlng.
Saturday Matinee and Night, Oct. 6.
Chan. H. Yale'and Sidney R. Ellis present
the celebrated German Dialect Comedian,
In a new Romnntlc German Dlalcct
A most sumptuous production. Every
icene carried complete. An
unexcelled company.
Night prices, ?5c. EOc, 75c and $1.00. Matinee
prlccs, 2ac and 50c. Reserved scat sale
opens Friday, morning. ocl
One week, commencing Monday night,
October 1.
In repertoire. Change of play nightly.
Daily matinees, commencing Tuesday
afternoon. Night prices, 10c,. 20c and
30c. Matinee prices. 10c and 20c. se27
Gas ranges are supplanting coal In moat
up-to-date kitchens. At the strlko of a
match you can boll or broil, bako or fry,
roast or tonst, heat water for tho entire
house with a
It will do all that any coal range fan do,
and do It quicker.and cheaper. No dirt.
Occupies small epneo. Cloned oven?no
fumes from burning pas. Bakes perfectly.
Call and examine them.
1312 Market St.
A Bonn to Novel Readers.
Wo liavo secured 500 Appleton's
paper novels, publisher's
retail price 50c. This lot is
shelf worn, but clean and com- i
Wheeling, Old City
W. yd..... Book Store.
Plates, Pencils, Pads,
Rlnnk Hooks. Cheap Hooks, }
. MagarlneH, l)am? Ball Goods,
1'oot Dalls, Croquet, I
Campaign Goods.
C. H. QUIMBY, 1414 Marlet St. j
epgjjfiiag CDCfllHE'"VVKISKY I
rUUBvB i
ni telmont X mr? ft iMflUUr. i'ookoa
Ilor.in Tr??ttn?nt ont HIKE.
. U. M. WOOLLEY, M. D., Atlanta, Cn.
new"adv^htxsememtb! Ill
Fancy Clings and
Freestone Peaches ?1
Free from sulphur, burns brilliantly mi til
does not emit any unpleaaant oiov.'p^lB
pared by il
R. H. LIST, 1010 Main SK |l
Manufacturers' Light & "Heat Co. m
Bteubcnvllle, Mingo &.Ohlo Valley Trae, e$8
tlon Co.
1 MoundBvlllc, Benwood & Wheeling fcuj, I
I way Co. ? ? ? ? . ' ??
Wheeling Steel & Iron Co.
| Whltaker Iron Company. |
1 Aetna-Standurd Iron & flteel Co.
Fostorla Gluss Co. . |j|
. Industrial Stocks bought and cold dlridPl
on the New York Stock Exchange.
Special Bargains in Property p
No. 30 South Ponn street, 5-roomnflg
house, with gas and water, chcap. Kg
No. 43 North Huron street, 5-rooat4Ij?
house, lot 20x120, gas and watnr, cheap, KjS
No. 119 South Huron street, 7-room?JHi
house, lot 2Sxl20, very chcnp. WW
No. 121 North York stn-ot, 0 rooms aajgS!
bath, river front, very cheap. Bffl
No. 9 South York street, 7 rooms at* t
bath, large lot, cheap. ?
.money 10 loan on real estate security it H
6 per cent. Fire insurance a specialty I
best companies atY lowest. rates.
L-. 7X. ROLF, |
Successor to Rolf & Zanc. Office Tele. $1
phono 5tiG. Residence Telephone C3, Elm |?5
Grove. ocl
I Fostorla Glass Company.
i Wheeling & Belmont Bridge Company,
1 Riverside Pottery Company.
| McCoy Shoo Company.
Wheeling PottoTy Company.
I Wheeling Steel & Iron Company.
Wheeling Bridge Company. fe
20-year 5 per cent gold bonds.
Industrial stocks bought and sold direct
on New York Stock Exchango. I|S
Room 4 City Bank Building, "Wheeling.
of the Hamburg-American lies ' <
to the West Indies and the |?
Spanish Main, by the Twin
Screw Cruising Yacht Princess- -5;
in Victoria Louise, leaving -;J
???TJpw "Vnrlr -To^non </v\, HB
For particulars call at !
2217 Market Street. Vj
: - -' Gas
rtt Gas Heating Stoves,
1 Rubber Gas Tubing.
X Coal Ranges.
t Coal Cook Stoves.
'if Coal Heating Stoves,
1210 Main Street.
'Wheeling' Steel & Iron Co.
Wheeling & Belmont Bridge Co.
Wheeling Bridge Co.
Wheeling Pottery Co.
Biverside Pottery Co.
A few choice 5 per cent first mort?!
gage bonds.
16 Nat. Exchange Bank Bldg.
"When Greek Meets Greek" !
trouble begins, but "it
h when a man meets a |
shirt, collar or cult tts
/^c\ wSQ done up at .the Wlilu
i (wj".- VyX Swan Laundry h? t 'ffAXtr?^-jAn,y^T
knows that all of his
troubles In finding 3$
fche rlRht ?pot to fflj
have his Hncn deni 5?
UP hnve ceased, tor :?
Vy?u can't match thi ,v,
. work dono here In
this town. Laundry
work Is our business, and wo make It i.^|
our business to do work such as 110 other r'; !
laundry can compete with.
Telephone 560. 30-32 TenthSL
Style Outside
and V
Conifort Inside
Made in all best leathers, Box
Calf, Vici Kid, Genuine Kangaroo
and Velour Calf at
August P. Cnrl. 3742 Jacob St. _ yj
To tho commissioners of election of the
various voting precincts of the countlei g?
of Hancock, Hrooke, Ohio and Marshall. ISconstituting:
the First Judicial Circuit ol L.:-.*
the atato of "West Virginia.
WHEREAS. There existed a vacancy li
the oillce of Judge of the circuit court of
Paid circuit by the death of the lion.
J. K. l'aull, the duly elected Judge thereof,
such vacancy having been lllled by ;ii?[ ointment
until the next general election
therein, as provided by law.
NOW. THEREFORE, I. O. W. Atkinson.
Rovernor of the state of West Vlr*
Klnla. In pursuonce of sections 7 and 13
uf article s of the Constitution and section
I of chapter 4 of the Code of West Virginia,
and of the power anil authority
thereby vested In me as the governor
nioresald. do order and direct that th<>r?
bo had. held, conducted nnd certified recording
to law, an election by the *juiill'
lied voters thereof, at all tho oleetlon prvrlncts
within the counties of Hancock,
Hrooke, Ohio and Marshall. composing
I'lrst Judicial Circuit of the stato of West
Virginia, on the Tuesday next after tin
llrst Monday in November, la tho year
rme thousand and nine hundred, that If
Iuk the day of the next general election
In this state, for the purpose of elrcllnj
x JudK? of tho circuit court therein.
It Is further orUvred that this writ ar.d
proclamation bo published In full !;? a
racwrepancr In each of the said countlei
:omposlnK the nald circuit, at least unc?
In each week for tho period of four sue.'ohhIvo
wewks prior to said election.
In testimony whereof \ have hereunt)
tot my hand and caused to bo nfllxed th*
leal of vtuto at the city of Charlestonm
the 15th day of September, one tliou* u
land nine hundred, and of the state lh? fl
I SKA 1,1 C. \\\ ATKINSON.
Jiy the Governor:
WM, M. f). DAWSON,
Secretary of stato. aclS-tu I

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