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II . Wf | Blankets 8 AND a | Comforts, K New arrivals sinc( ? and priced to your ad\ <> Good quality stri S> blankets, red and blacl P barred, $2.o9 pair. il Extra special blan H S5.98 pair?white with ; reds and barred. Bett than you'd expect. I 5$ Fine white and |> blankets, extra large si IJ ??.48 and $7.59 pair. N at tiie same prices, eve <> vance on these goods. Finer grades of bl |> to $20.00 pair. I COMFORTS. ?| Large assortmen' ?? filler! Full sizes sill'r and $i.59 cr.ch. u Finer grades silkc il filled with best white ( $2.25 ana $2.58 each, sj And better ones, finest eiderdown ones ; (I ^ ? Ii54 to i 160 \'wv.-,A"#vyv t'"vWVA-\, J. S. RHODES & CO. Fs; RHODES & CO. Goieg Out of Businesso 40,000 dollars' worth of desirable Dry Goods must be sold within the next 60 days. Bargains To Cash Buyers. j. S. RHODES & CO. i PURITAN GAS EANGES. iBBBl BMP ,*%ArtL ^ 'WW'Sitrejj' PURITAN GAS RANGES. ,.P'?9 rariRCM are supplanting coal In most JjP-to-Oatc kltch?nn. At the utrlke of a rotten you rnn hrtll ?,r hrrtt! >.,.V.i nr frv foait or tpant, heut water for'the cntlro no?jso with a PURITAN GAS RANGE. It will do nil that any coal rnnpre can (lo, otul do It quicker and cheaper. No ;llrt. ?" "iploa nmuil i?pure. Cloned oven?no from burning can. Bakes porfeotlv. Call and examine thorn. NESBITT & B1SO , 1312 M.irkrt St. STATIONERY, BOOKS, ETO. SCHOOL BOOKS, Hlate.i, Pencils, Parte, Blank Books. Cheap Book*. 1 Mai?a/lno?. llaso ):<t11 (Jowls, Ko'it.IiallH. Croquet, Campaign Goods. C. II. QU1MBY, MI4 Mnrkct St. riFEL & CO. ?? :dnesday, October 17. |y : the great discount sale jj: 'antage. <; ictly all 'wool country c, and white and black fj: ket values at $4.98 and >!; issorted color borders, |j: :er grades for the prices assorted color barred K zes; splendid qualities, <! ever shown their equal n if there was an ad- |s ankets, all prices on up ? t, all well made and S| iline covered, $1.15, $1.25 8 jline covered comforts, >5 :otton, large sizes, $1.98, |> all prices up to the >< at $28.00 each. & IF EL & CO., I Main Street. l\f AAA AAl^AA^WAAAAA W , VVW>AA? W BBIEF HENTIONINGS. Events in and About ths City Given in a Nutshell. Opera House to-night?Byrium-Maher meeting. Will Ross, thfj drum major of the Six Foolers' drum corps, Is one of the best handlers of the baton In the state. St. Clalrsvllle presbytery, In session at Bridgeport, voted in favor of slight revision of the Presbyterian eieed or standard of faith. The committee on streets, alleys and grades nicety to-day at 3 o'clock, on Coal street, between Fourth and Fifth streets, to investigate a grade. Evangelist Randall preached at the city workhouse last night, and had an attentive audience of twenty-five inmates of the prison. Ills work there, says Mr. Randall, Is very effective. He hopes the public will heed bis recent call for assistance. i J. S. Beall and T. C. Wright, two-well known business men of Wellsburg, were' involved in a buggy accident on the Bethany pike, near Wellsburg, yesterday afternoon. Their horse became frightened and ran off. throwing the vehicle and occupants into Buffalo creek. Mr. Beall and Mr. Wright both escaped almost miraculously without a scratch, although the buggy was badly broken. To Revive tlio Philharmonic. It was a sorry reflection on the musical culture and taste of Wheeling when the Philhaim :.ii juartette was allowed to drop Into innocuous d(<suetude, and now it appears tnat some of the public-spirited patrons of the dlvlnest harmony made have realized their remissness and are endeavoring to revive this quartette which gave so many enjoyable recitals In the days gone by. There will be left at the music stores this week subscription blanks for the slgntaure of those persons who will pledge themselves to the support of the Philharmonic qunrtette during the winter. It is not a money making scheme In any sense. The promoters in addition to reviving these recitals, have arranged to furnish free tickets to all rnuFlcal pupils who furnish them wun a ceruucnie irom meir teacnnrs. Surely there Is enough pride In (he music-loving people of the city to support the present scheme without further prodding by the ever accommodating press. Demiso of Mr. Edelo. At his home on South Jacob street yesterday occurred the death of Halzer M. Edele In the eighty-third year of his age. The deceased has been a resident of the South Side for many years and his death will he mourned by a large circle of friends. Mr. Edele came to this country from the border of Switzerland In 1835 and resided for pome time at Cambridge, Ohio, and came to this city In 18G5. , He was a cooper and brewer by trade and brewed beer for J'eter Zlmmcr, many years ago. Ho Is survived by four children, Frank, Fred, Miss Carrie and Mrs. William Kunkle. Mrs. Jane Morgan Dead. Mrs. Jane Morgan, relict of the late captain William Morgan la dead. Deceased was In the eighty-ninth year of her age. She came to this country from England In 1812 nnd has lived In the little cottage In which she died since the year 1840. She was a familiar figure | In tlie loenllty In which she lived and thorn Ii.ih been a coimtant stream of viflltora to her late home nlnce hor death. The funeral will take place from her lata home this afternoon at 3 o'clock. Interment at I'enlnuula cemetery. ("TH^QUEEN OF BEWARE OF S BYiiHD ~~ MAHER SPEAK Tnic inia CVClllMJ At tlio Opera House, and It Bids Pair to be One of the Best Meet ings of the Campaign. THE DISTINGUISHED INDIANAN Will bo Warmly Received?Mr Maker is an Eloquent Irish-American Speaker. This evening at the Opera House, on? of the most attractive Republican mass meetings of the campaign will be held, with Hon. W. D. Bynum, of Indiana, and Hon. B. P. Maher, of Maine, as the oratorical stars. Great Interest has been aroused in the meeting, and doubtleas the Opera House will bo packed. Previous to the speaking, there will be n street demonstration by the Rough Rider regiment and other marching clubs, for which Colonel Baguley has lasued the following general orders, which will be followed closely by the (ronin:i.nifM In order that the sneaklnK may not be delayed: Headquarters, First Regiment, West Virginia Rough Riders. General Orders No. 5. I. The regiment will assemble on Chaplino street, north of Twelfth, under the command of Major George W. Otto, for thu purpose of escorting Hon. W. D. Bynum and Hon. 13. F. Mahcr to the Opera House, at 7:30 p. m. sharp, Wednesday, October 17. II. Edward Elliott Is hereby appointed adjutant of the llrst battalion, with the rank of uccond lieutenant. He will be obeyed and respected accordingly. By command of Colonel Baguley. A. C. DAVIS. Adjutant. Ex-Congressman Bynum la a speaker of national prominence. From 1S85 to 1895 he was one of the most prominent members of Congress on the Democratic side, but In 1S9G he found himself, like so many others, unable to follow the Bryanite creed, and became one of the leading spirits in the organization of the National Democratic (gold wing) party, whose national chairman he was in the campaigns of 1896 and 1S9S. This year Mr. Bynum is supporting President McKlnley and sound money with all the vigor In his energetic make-up, and Is proving a thorn of large dimensions in the side of the present-day D3mocracy. Ills speech will be largely devoted to a discussion of sound money. Hon. II. B. Maher, of Maine, the other principal speaker of the evening, is a noted Irish-American orator, whose fund of wit and humor is Inexhaustible. He will entertain the audience, without a doubt. Councilman William M. Buird, of the Island, will act as chairman of the meeting, and the following vice presidents will occupy seats on the stage: Norria. Al?-x. Forney, 1Urcc=* J- *> Dunhtp, i?-2? v*. v. Meyer, , *r E. Ruckmnn, A. i/. \:nLu?. Dr. L. N. Reefer, v1'"-" " a- Evans. ? Ivinnhom. Frank Woods. Si James Wheat, v>. B. Irrtnc, Domlnlck Jacovcttr J. H. V/rtL". Hazlctt Freeze, C. A. lieucbrislit, A. C. Davi?. J. W. Kite. f. M. Work. C. D. Thompson. Morris Horkhelmcr, Bro^rn Berry. Milton Himauor, TV. B. Simpson. M. Sonnchnrn. Dr. 8. L. Jepsoa, Charles SHbi-rt. Joseph Riddle, Albert Whltakor J. E. Rccd. G. It. E. Gilchrist, D. W. Martin, Geo. Crumbacker, Adam Kelly, Raymond Bauer, Jacob Morris, Henry Jones. George Wlae, Dr. C. F. Ulrich, E. ic 3A?te?y. Dr. C. M. Frlssell, Dr. T7. C. Etxier, C. E. Van Keuren, Uobtts "Mnton, l.nwrcnco Scheldt, W. L JiiaM, John List, Hcct7 RrJissa. j. N. Vance, &eor^o Mclvosm. Samuel George, Ws3. U^CcrcUoL-, J. F. Thompson, Dr. ?>. D. Jc?cr. Samuel Ncsb'.tt, Dr. W. P. Wrgrail. Then. Roller, Ed-sard Wot, Dr. D. H. Taylor, David Faruii. Lester Smith, Geo. B. Caldzrcll. Charles Moore, John Beckctr. W. M. Ilearne, C. F. Bacbmaa. Geo. K. Wheat, Circles T. Heed. Matt. Altmcyor, Dr. O. A. Asrbxnoan. F. II. Crn&o. G. L. Cranaev. D. C. Dinger, Dr. 13. A. HIMrcth, W. J. Lukenp. C. E. Dannenborg, M. H. Heroulos, Fred WMlvr. Herman Arbenz, C. 11. Tracy, A. II. Beach. ChM. R. Goetza. A. R. Campbell, J. A. Dunning, John Bodley. A. V. Hlbbcrii. Dr. Frank Hupp, Rnmiinl Jnhmnn XT' f\ Dr.' J. G. Woldon, Ooo. W. Bnron, Frank R. Hall, T. C. Moffat, C. li. Cooke. J. D. Waller, H. O. Doyce. Johu E. tichollhase, Haymond at Elm Grove. Hon. W. E. Haymond, Democratic candidate for Congress, addressed a meeting at Elm Grove last night. The meeting took place In the town hall and the only feature was the extreme dearth of enthusiasm. Andrew Wilson acted as chairman of the meeting and Introduced the speaker of the evening, who arose to address the audience amid a painful silence. The Young Men'n Democratic club, the Will Irwin club, the Washington and Webster district clubs went out on special motors and headed by the Trladelphla cornet band, paraded the principal streets and endeavored to create some enthusiasm, but the effort was a signal failure. Htclimaii at Ber.wood. The Hon. C. II. Pitchman, ex-secreta- j ry of the Knights of Labor, and Hon. II. F. Maher addressed an enthusiastic meeting of Itepublicans at the city hall at Benwood last night. The meeting was scheduled to take place at the corner of Sixth and Main streets, but was i inarm TABLE WATERS") UBSTITUTIONS_ society. TVir-.ro u-m n nlMrjant' trnthDrlntr at Lhe Avondale home of Mr. and Mrs.: H. P. Keyser to celebrate their thlrty-ljfth wedding anniversary. This is always a Joyful home-coming and reunion for the children. Five only of their eight children, however, were able to be present. Those that were able to attend were: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Iveyscr, of Pellalre: Mr. and Mrs. Lou Keyser, of the Ih^r.d; Mrs. A. H. McElwaln, of McClellar.dtown, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. Bert Norton, of Pittsburgh, Pa., and Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hall, of Shady Side. At nine o'clock they sat down to a feast of good things which was heartily enjoyed. The evening was a happy one to both parents and children, and when they dispersed for the night, they all united in wishing their parents many happy returns of this the happiest day of the year. On Monday evening a party of about twenty-five young people from the city went out to the home of Mrs. King, of Mt. de Chantal, where they spent a very enjoyable evening In dancing and singing. Refreshments were served at a seasonable hour. The music was furnished by the Lone Star mandolin and guitar club. Mrs. W. A. Isett, of North Main street, estertalned the North Main street euchre club and visitors yesterday afternoon n a most charming manner. The Carroll Club gave Its opening dance of the season last evening and members. The Opera House orchestra rendered the music and the dancers gilded over the waxen floor until an early hour this morning. At the conventional hour refreshments were served In the dining room. The refreshment committee was composed of Mcsdames George Hook and M. Truschel. The floor committee was composed of the following members of the club: D. W. Cochran, Harry Wain, Gus Weltzel, Al. Fnulhaber, Albert FJading, Harry Vogler, August Hoffman, George Sauvageot, W. C. Handlan, jr., and Dr. J. J. O'Kane. The Osccola social club were royally entertained with a sour kraut and pigtall luncheon at their club rooms at 1712 Alley F last evening. Ed. Eearley. candidate for county commissioner of the Fourth ward, met with the members and there was a social session of speeches and songs that lasted far Into the night. AMONG THE CLERGY. CoUce Being Replaced by Postum Food Coffeo. "I am the wife of a minister. About three years ago a warm friend, an exemplary mother and the conscientious wife ol a minister, asked me If I. had ever tried giving up coffee and using thr? Pc-tum Food Coffee. I had been telling her of my excessive nervousness ai:d ill health. She said: 'We drink nothing else for breakfast but Postum Food Coffee, and it is a delight and a comfort to have something that we do not have to refuse the children when thev ask for It.' "I was surprised that she would permit the children to drink even the food coffee, but she explained that It was a most healthful beverage and that the children thrived on it. A very little thought convinced me that for brain work, one should not rely upon a stimulant such as coffee Is. but should have food and the very best of food. "My flrst trial of Postutn was a failure. The maid of all work brought it to the tabic, lukewarm, weak, und altogether lacking In character. We were in despair, but decided on one more trial. At the second trial, we faithfully followed the directions, used four teaspoonsful to the pint of water, let it , boll full fifteen minutes after the real boiling began, and served It with rich cream. It was delicious und we were all won. "I have since sung the praises of , Postuin Food Coffee on many, many occasions and have Induced numbers of friends to abandon coffee and use Postuin, with remarkable results. The wife of a college professor said to me a , short time ago that nothing had ever < produced so marked a change in her husband's health as the leaving off of coffee and the use of Postum Food Coffee." Edith Smith Davis, Appleton, , Wis. Last Pittsburgh Exposition Excur- | sion via Pennsylvania Lines Thursday, October 18, $2 25 from Wheeling, includes admission to the Exposition, good golng-on regular trains to Pittsburgh via Pennsylvania lines, good returning until Saturday, October 20. Last chance to visit the great Exposition and hear Sousa'o band. SPECIAL prices on Fall Suitings nnd Overcoatings. C. W. SEABRIGIIT'S SON. ONE week Instruction free at the Elliott School, 131S Market street, Wheeling, W. Va. held Indoors owln^' to the unpropltlous weather. The capacity of the hall was taxed and the enthusiasm was pronounced throughout the meeting. The Young Men's Republican club paradod In thHr uniforms before tht? meetlrg and were enthusiastically greeted. To Telephone Subscribers. Add to your lint No. 1124, llnr-Lock Typewriter Ofllce, 1222 Market Htreet, and 'phonr them for one of their new model hall-bearing typewrlterH?the Columbia Mar-Lock No. K) for trial, and anything you need In the typewriter line, Huch an rlhhonn, carbon paper, typewriting paper, desks, tubk-H, copying bookb, etc DIED. MORGAN?At No. 1C2G Jacob street, on Monday. October 15. 1900, at 11:10 a. m., MRS. JANE MORGAN, widow of the late Capt. William Morcan, In the S9th year of her ago. Funeral Wednesday afternoon at ."5 o'clock frotn her lato resldenco. Friends of the family respectfully Invited to attend. Interment ut Peninsular comctery. EDELE?On Tuesday. October 1C, 1500, at 6:30 p. m.. HALOES M. EDELE, aged S3 years.. Funeral from his late residence. No. SS43 Jacob street, on Thursday, October IS, 1!XK), ut 2 p, m. Friends of the family respcetiull.v Invltfil to ntti-nd. * UNDERTAKING. Louis Bertschy, FUNERAL DIRECTOR tnd ARTERIAL F.MBALMER. 1117 Main St.?West,ditto. Calls by Telephone Answered, Day or Night. Storf. Trlephono 635. Rcaldonc* COC. Assistant's Telephone CM. BRUEMA1ER & HILDEBRAND, |:uncrnl Directors and limbnlracrn. Pnrnor Market utul Twentv-iioeond Stn. Telcphono 207. Open Day and Night. COOEY, BENTZ & CO., FUNERAL DIRECTORS AN!) nHIBALMURS. Open Dny nud Night. Corner Thlrty-fllxth nml Jacob utrcota. Tolcphoncu: atoic, 1742; UuxUlcnco, 173S. KBAUE About Overc You'll olther have to brat the Overcoat stage. You' lug witli being the BEST caw. Wo've already sold to liavo you como and all] the styles look. TIE NEW RAfiLAl aro Btunners?you can't he the Surtout?-tho nobby Tc recusation Ovcrcoats in gi It's About Time to Chang HEAVIER UNDERWEAR We arc showing on imme balbriggans, natural wool range from 50c to ?2.50 a | KRAUS CLOTHIERS AN1 STRICTLY ONE PRICE. McCONNEHY?&B0CERIES. ^ Hich FrocTi ^ ^ (} U1UUV IIWU UVUiJIVU t Coffee 12c per pound, worth 15c. v , *r "?? Good Laundry Soap 2c a f bar. f ^ & Diamond Finish Laundry Starch reduced to 5c a pound. *r -St ^ ?? Fresh Oyster Crackers 5c 4* a pound. *} ? it Fancy Sweet and Sour ^ Pickles, bottles of 2 dozen, ^ is each 7c. ^ i 4Handsome presents given free 2 T-" with cash purchases. 1 ALEX. McCONNEHY, f ? 2261 Market Street. ^ TELEPHONE ... No. 210. ^ % 4? 4* H* 4> 4* ?)'* ifi 4? 4* 5* 0i7C"F"l Cures Drunkenness. R/7 It? Ca L. 9-- a Cures Drug Users. Rft inr BooKLtr Free. Eti OUr.L THEKEELEYINSTITUTE, iHU Filth .lit-, CllUbaix, mwAf GEO. E. T-ft S'M&Si Centlmer: ^3*>3xS><S>^ . _ ' . ' - ... ^ alnv Celebrated Mona For street wear. This Fall and winter shades French Embroide French Plain Flai Dots and figures in the including old rose, blui Furs.... Our exhibit for the 1 week of high-class fi cess. These furs ar< us in mis cuy, ana t rier as the leading GARMENTS is und See the new line of I forts, soft and light as do i BBOS. oats. ill or buy. Tlio season lias roachcd 11 credit our Fall and Winter ehowand PRETTIEST collection'.you over quantities of them, and would- like i into a few of ours?Just to sco how VTi .1 ;lp admiring them. Then-wo have >p Coat?the Broadway box?and the eat variety. Prices range from? 18.00 to $25.00. [e to nso line of all tho different kinds, , fancy silk and wool, etc. Prices jjarment BROS., ) FURNISHERS. 1319 MARKET STREET. ALEXANDESr-SHOES. I $iM English \ fe L Enamel \ | Shoes for ladies. \ > & Made on (he latest "man- < ? & nish" last, heavy soles, J 3 ^ dull tops, elegant in fin- <| E c* ish and fitting qualities? < g *4 a shoe that some stores ? & would think they were < JP ? * doing "great things" if < they offered it at $3.50. * ? J We'll fit you the Alcxan- < g & der way for $2.90. < PATENTS AND TBADE-UAEKS. PATENTS AND TRADE-MARKS. Proper protection secured In all countries. Reliable service at raoderato rates. Advice i.eo. Correspondence solicited. . H. E. DUNLAP, Patent Attorney, Rcllly Building, Wheeling. W. Va. .YLOR CO.. 0 1 id Gloves. he full line of fall and :er shades and stitching now here?all sizes, re's no substitute for the ntimeri" Kid Gloves, for fit and wear better i any other light weight glove. We control this e, as we do the rch Glove glove has no equal, are now ready. red Flannels, ranels, : former?all shades, 2, pink, black, etc., >c to $1.25 Yard. )? ast three days of the past irs was a pronounced sucexclusively handled by he reputation of this furmanufacturer of SEAL lisputed. Silkaline Covered Comwn, al $3.00 each. rr SI