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" BTOXE ft THOMAS.
Weather Foreciut to r To-d?T-r?!r. S. & T. Our second floor is a revelation to visitors since the opening of the new millinery and suit departments. tklu6 e'e??"ce ?f furnishings is in pleasing harmony wealth of seasonable attire for women, misses and children on show. It's the section of the store particularly attractive just now. The entire floor is devoted to the disDlav of millinery. suits, coats, capes, waists, separate skirts, and in fact ready-made garments of every description. When we say the entire second floor, we mean also the new. building, for we're occupying the new structure on every floor except the first and the basement. Our Millinery Emporium is qne of the finest in the country, and the galaxy of "beauty hats" is most comprehensive and satisfying?you'll say the same of the suit parlor. millinery We take especial pride in our own make of Hats, Bonnets and Toques?those made by our own milliners, we mean?made after the newest and prettiest of the autumn and winter Parisian models. We have the foreign-made fancies, too, made by Camille Roger, Virot-Berthe and others, but you can hardly tell the difference except by looking at the price card. Sarah Bernhardt's latest, the Empire, is just out of our work room. It is a pretty, swagger shape, made with tan velvet and trimmed with shaded velvet roses. Priced at only $7.98. Prices in trimmed millinery range from $1.98 to $65. tailored garments The suit parlor is in the new section of the enlarged second floor. The equipment is magnificent, the arrangement perfect. Here and there, artistically placed, are forms clothed In the new and handsomely fashioned suits, automobiles, etc. Immense cases contain hundreds, yes, thousands of jackets and separate skirts, affording a selection such as has never been shown in this section. One tailored costume, particularly attractive, is made of: Camel's Hair Cheviot and Imported Broadcloth. Blouse jacket, handsomplv trimmoH with cHtvtia/i ? ........,w?-. rr .wn S?I^I1WU tUIICta LU IU11LI yoke, military coliar. and .chevron on the sleeves. Lined throughout with best taffeta silk?flaring skirt. They come in,blue. Price $22.50. Our autumn and winter suits range in price from) $10.00 to ?100.00. ... I i STQNE & THOMAS. GEO. M. SNOOK & CO. lm A^I "'"E-1 fr || jfcaty _ ||d&. New Embroidered Cash* _ k. dhzZ&xJzzdc2b raeri:S and Flsnnslsp*^_ all the rich colors. W For "Dressy" Dresses jjL is as much in vogue as any one particular color | we could name. Every woman should own at R f- least one good Black Dress, as this is a most "l| useful article for many purposes. -t$ tit follows as a natural sequence that you are interested in our Black Goods Department, because wo show hero at least one hundred and fifty different sorts, at all prices between 25c and $4.00 yard. "g y At 69c Yatd, 1 ?> An all-wool sponged and shrunk Blnck Serge?shrank down cl from 44 to 42 inches in width. A good shade /A t J; rfS- of black, with a fairly lustrous surface. In- V fl "4r stead of 89c a yard, tho price is 0 XI !At il.25 Ya,tdf j An all-wool Zibolinje, 50 inchc3 wide?a bright black surface, ^ ? closely covered with black camels' hairs?Is equally dosirable fcr separate sklrt3 or (Ji< /jr tr j full tailored suits. jk I /J> Y fl ^ \ Not at all expensive at I U. <. At $2.75 Y&td9 < Exceedingly handsome Silk and Wool Embroidored Crepes? \ a somewhat misleading name. It refers to a lino of black ,\ ' goods with brilliant raised silk figures of quaint design. sharply defined on dull, yot rich surfacos. Almost in tho name class is a lino at ?2.25 yard, with figures on a brighter red surface. ^ ...........^ . M From 89c to $2.98 Yard, j A splendid range of Black Broadcloths?a class of goods considcred aa near staple as anything in tho Dross Goods lino. ] v,y>~ Same of tho now ones?not unliko ycnotiaua-^come with d -y? fine twill surfaco. Jy r In Addition, J pC Camol'n Hair and Pobbled Choviots, Pacquln Sorgo9, Plorolas, Hop Sacquings, Poplins, Pica Cloths and all tho staplo weaves. Jj<j |t_ A now line of shaped appliquod Not Dresses up to ?09 JS enfili. KV" ThcBo fire simply hints?all tho representation ono could Jv] l/ expect from such a largo stock In such a small newspaper Jjj ?V spaco. Wo mvito you not only to call and see this Black vgl BR. Dress Goods stock ol ours, but tho stock of Colored Drosa Na?- Goods as well. j NAT BROTHERS?SHOES. | THE..... |"Tailor Made"! | New $3.00 Shoe For Ladles H I* especially well adapted to street I H we ar. Ladles who wear walking ? H skirt* should use the matinleh last 1 EJ In the now *olf cut style-round I M full toes with extended solos. H Wearers of "Tailor Mads" have ji H that Inward consciousness that 3 H their feet present the stylish up- fl lj penranco which rrood dressers so 2 n roucn rnjoy. xnuur rauuu 13 mji- ?? B.ldly winning It* way Into the- affec- L n tlon* of feminine shoe wearer* of I H Wheeling, and undoubtedly will bo [ rl one of tho most popular ahoox roen K pj on tho streot this fall and winter. | 11 $3.00. I I NAY'S, j: j 1317 Market St. | ?AM: B. McKEE CO. 000<^000000<>0000<>n f NEW BUCHWHEAT. Y Y We've not some old-fashioned T y Mountain Buckwheat. Cornos from v a down about Cumberland. It's tho a Y pure stuff, and mighty good est- Y 9 lug theso cool mornings. This V A Buckwheat ts put up In 10- *r A Y pound full weight cotton IiIlC a 0 bags, and the prlco Is vvv V MAPLE SYRUP. V & In glass decanters with glass stop- Q a pers. A useful and attractive a X package of real Maple Syrup, J)|)C X | $AM B. McKEE CO., f a GROCERS. <$ X 'Phone 675. 2217-31 Market St. ^ 0(Dc?i 515 and 27 Fourteenth Strcot. New Advertisements. u Tho "Tailor Made"?Nay'0?Eighth Pugc. WlnRold Flour?H. F. Behrens Co. ' For Rent?Four Room and Attic. Redemption of Bonds, Loan of 1SS1. - Men's 4l.R0 Silk Fleeced Underwear for Po t't* . Our Second Floor?Stone & Thomas? Eighth Page. , , Blonkats ;ind Comforts?Geo. E. Stlfel & Co.?Fifth Pace. Opera House?Primrose & Doekstadcr'3 Big Minstrels?Second Page. Opera House?A Hole In the GroundSecond Page. Store Booms to Bent?Jnmes L. Ilawloy. Highest Cash. Price?Alfred Dlmraack. Violet Creain?B. H. List. Dill Plckle.s?Albert Stolzo & Co. Bottles?Jacobson Bros Wm. Brlceland?Frcah Fish and Oysters. For Sale?G. O. Smith. Stock.'! for SaJ<v-Simpbon & Tatum. Nine Notablo Novels?Stanton's Old City l Boplc Store. Seasonable?Geo. "NY". Johnson's Sono. For Kent?Two Front Ottlcc Xtooma? Third Page. JO.000. TTo liavo fitted inoro than twonfcy thousand pairs of Spoutnclos, giving us n record and oxporlenoo nuoqimllcd by nny other optician In AVost Virginia* SaUslhotionjcimrantQod. JACOB "NV. GUCBB, Optician, No. iaOC Markot Stroot. KNIT JACKETS. Wool has gone up, but our celebrated All Wool Knit Jackets will bo sold at old prices. They will woar longer and please you better thai> all others. C. HESS & SONS, Fashionable Tailors and Furnishers, 1321 and 1823 Market St. w&s In Clerk Robertson's Office. In Clerk Robertson's ofilce yesterday, the following wos recorded: Deed made October 17, 1900, by Andrew P. Becker and others to William Petrle; consideration, 55,500; transfers north part of lot 89 In the old town plat. Marriage licenses were Issued to: J. Harry KHeves, aged thirty-eight, and Carrie May Franzell, aged twentyseven, of Wheeling. Glenn J. Baker, aged twenty-three, of Michigan, and Emma Cottner, of Indiana. The Justice Shops. In Squire Fltapatrlck's court yesterday, Annie Dunlup was plnce.1 under a bond of 550 to keep the peace for six months. She was arrested on a disorderly charge preferred by Phoebe Riddle. In Squire Greer's court, the caBe of Tom Curtis and sister, Sallie, was to have been heard, but the case was withdrawn on the application of the plaintiff. The charge was breach of the peace preferred by Charles GJ1tnore. The case of H. O. Perry, charged with kidnapping Nellie, the fourteen-yearold daughter of M. G. Grash, of Mingo, wos set for the 19th Inst. Perry caine here with the girl and they registered at the White Cloud as man and wife. Squire Greer will try him on a chnrgo of fornication and adultery and a charge of kidnapping awaits him at Mingo. Dyeing, Cleaning' and Repairing, Do not forget your winter wraps. Should they need cleaning or dyeing take them to the old established linn of F. Strlff & Son, when; they can be made to look equal to new at a very small cost. Any kind of repairing done, such as binding, rellning, new Inp In wanted on the.m. Don't wait until cold weather in here, but take them now, aa th&y can bo done on short notice, to P. STRIFF & SON. 1149 Market Street. 17-20-24-27. Wheeling, W. Va. SPECIAL* prices on Fall Suitings and Overcoatings. C. W. SEA BRIGHT S SON. Excursion to Michigan. Twelfth annual excursion to Michigan via Wheeling & Lake Erie railroad, Wednesday, October 17. Tickets to nearly all points in Michigan at one fare for round trip, good for return for thirty days. Call on or write S. Sherman. Traveling Passenger Agent, City Panic building. Telephone. 924. When you f??l that you have tried every, thins and everyone, con-ult u*. A Unify occurrence In tho lurprlsn shown by the benefited patient* at our ofTleo. Do you have henduchc? Do your eyon water7 Do they promt or burn? Docs thy print run together when reading? For any trouble of your eyen coniiult u* We make rUrion nt popular prlccx. Mako a careful examination free of charge PROF. II. SHEFF, TllotSptontUlo Cor. Muluatul Oiilloluii itluruutji stit* A LARGE EAST END MEETING Of Voters Addressed by the Able and Eloquent C. L. Wcems, of St. Cltiirsville. * A LOGICAL AND EFFECTIVE Argument Why the Voter Should Cast a Ballot for the Kepublican Ticket. About 1,000 persons gathered about the stand at the corner of Wood and Eighteenth streets last night to listen to an able and eloquent exposition of tho issues from a Republican standpoint, by tho Hon. C. L. Weems, of St. Clairsville. Mr. Weoms mode one of his characteristic speeches, abounding in witty stories illustrating his points and holding tho crowd in rapt attention. Mr. Weems as a stump speaker is par excellent and tho mero fact of his being scheduled to make an address Is a magnet that attracts hundreds. He made a splendid speech last night notwithstanding the fact that his voice was somewhat husky from so much open air speaking. Many times during his address he was compelled to desist talk Ing until the applause subsided. The cheering and applause waa pronounced throughout. A great street demonstration preceded the meeting and all along the line of march thero waa enthusiastic hand clapping and cheering. The clubs participating wore the Rough Rider regiment, Elklna' Cadets, Six Footers and Travis Cadets. The column was late in forming and it was nearly 9 o'clock before County Chairman Hornlsh called the meeting to order. He introduced William K. McMechen as chairman of the meeting. Mr. McMechen in a few well chosen words Introduced Hon. C. L. Weems as the speaker of the evening. Mr. Weems was cheered as ho arose to address the crowd. He began by apologizing for a hoarse voice. It is tut historic indictment against the Democratic party In Its long lease of life before the Civil war It failed to establish a uniform currency. The Republican party gave us a currency that is Nas national as our flag. The Democratic party caused the greatest panic in our history In 73, by a depreciated paper currency. You remember the great railroad strikes of <1877. In that year a Democratic governor was elected In my own state of Ohio. That was the darkest hour of our history. The Renublicon Dartv nnno?>lr?rt tn tbn sober second thought of the American people. It's position was that we should resume specie payment in this country. It was a long, hard Republican, fight. We held aloft the Republican banner of sound money. I will say to you this aa to the money question, that the one thing left to do is to settle it, to settle it so at the coming election we'll not be bothered with it any more. It is too bad that the business of this country must bo knocked into uncertainty because the money question must be kicked into politics. It must be buried so that the arch-angel's trumpet will never disturb its slumbers. (Cheers.) Settle 16 to 1. I'll tell you what to do with 16 to 1. Settle it with such a blow that It will remain settled forever, so that It will be liko a man who was dead and when the remains were sent for the reply came that "There are no remains, he was kicked by a mulo." (Laughter and cheers.) The Democrats told Bryan it was no use talking 16 to 1 was dead, It was a corpse. There Is no use of resurrecting a corpsc. Bryan said, "Gentlemen, my pride Is Involved in this matter. Wo will wrap up the deceased and try to keep him alive for another campaign." I say Mr. Bryan did not treat the Democratic party right. He eat the dish of crow himself and comes before the peo JJJU illlU licvur IIll'IIUUUS 10 ID 1. Mr. Weems then took up tho tariff question. The President says tho protective tariff Is an Issue this campaign. When I took down this valley I realize It more and more that tho greatest sight Is tho lights of the Ohio valley hills. There were discussions as to whether we could make pottery In this country or not. William McKlnloy had faith in the genius of tho- American laborer and ho thought ho could aid them by tho imposition of a protective tariff. He thought the same as to tho manufacture of tin plate, and wc all know the result. Whatever wo may say as to Imperialism, the issue of this campaign Is whether we can employ American worklngmen at an honest day's wages. The one overwhelming problem of American statesmanship Is the honorable employment of American labor at an honest day's wages and I thank God I am a member of the party of Mr. McKlnlcy. One Supremo Thing-. Some complaint Is made because things are high, but I say the ono su premo thing i? to have money to buy things whether they are high or low. Building material Is high, of course It la, but people an? building, a thing they didn't do in 1SPC. Democrats say we am taxed to death by a tariff for thu benefit of the trusts. The tariff is a tax, that wan about every other line In the Democratic argument. They said In 92 things were too high. There was a poor congregation over In England that wanted to buy some hymn books. The enst about for some way to get them. In an evil hour they found a patent medicine company to advertise In them, who would furnish them. When Sunday came around they were singing the advertisements. So It wns with Mr. Bryan In tS92,who said these high prices put ub In power, let us at 'cm and we'll smash 'em for you. We put 'em In power and they smashed 'em all right. Ah, In cheap prices there is a danger m:ui become cheap loo. In '98 they said 10 us that they had overdone, It a little. They .said ? ? had 'em a Uttlw too low, but we huvo a patcul pro THE HUB C McKinley and Bryai both a >> V a matt wears f*\ fidenci r?n vftf fore y cjjifil 11> ./ mutter Y|the Hi 1\ very li rf \ you'll \ 7i , i ) the be V ') This v p. | j q line of | I that'll XJApi more t and tli SSZSSS them : >v ^ waitini theT Greater Wheeling's Greatest Store. FOURTEENTH AND LOCKE s: I Great She 1 Men's Vici Kid and CaJf H n n ?i Mr* i r * r*> men s vici tvta ana ?ox Men's Shoes, All Depen We want your trade on will guarantee you bette than any other house in Locke Shoe JOHN FRI Wall Paper, We will give special pr ':\v days. This is tl ...h to close out somt -lh cheap and better g see what we offer. JOHN FR11 1119 MAIN THE GREAT LtVER and STQRflACH REMEDY. Indigestion?Sick Hea IU USE ?13 If your druggist docs not koop of prico, 25 CENTS A BOX, [. Prepared only by JMQ, 6, fcficL E?EP,1 SoaotiocsnoBd??r?Htbk, tnoa ft?V% T the pcreil drop nfcoa W<*L PesE's Thoy ore prompt, Bafe and certi ? \ m >1^ Tho Ecnufnn (Dr. Peal's; never i Sold by Chaa. B. Goetzo, Druggist, co i coss' that, will lis things with a whirl. We have 16 to 1. Didn't that take gall? Suppose Uncle Sam should say I am about to let the bl^go^t contract ever let in the history of tho human race.' I want to feed my people for twenty-live years to come. The whole world would bid on it. Europe would ntcp up and take the job. All the American work ictucii wuuiu atop up to thy auction block and say we would like to havo that job. Wo can't do It as cheap, but we'll do It for 35 per cent more. Wouldn't, you all say give It to the American worklngmen and let them have the Job. Wc need the money, we've got. to have the job. Bryan an Imporiallat. I am going to talk for ;t moment on Imperialism. I begun to talk about it the other night and some fellow said i "antl"?Imperialism I said, my friend, } you are right. It baa two moro syllables than I thought It had. The Democratic party is simply stuck on big words. An army or 100,000 men, forty-live soldiers in Ohio county. Mark Hanna marching on Ohio county with forty-flve soldiers to establish an empire. Mr. Bryan Is an Imperialist, but he don't know It lie says If he gets In he Is going to cHtabllsh a stnbio pnvor.m.?. ' 4lll luu noa. lie culls up the central onice at Manila and asks If one Don Etnlllo AculnnJdo Is In. Tim reply Is yes, ho Just came in on his pony as soon as he heard you were elected. Mr. Urvan nays, "I am elected President nnd t have Just called my Congress In session and we have established a stable novcrnmenl for you. Ajjulnaldo replies, "Mr. Bryan, what (Id you mean, ct tu Brule. You called a Congress. Vou 1,000 tlmmi said all men nre treated free and equal JLOTHIERS. I cree that nro<:n*>rit,.. er of confidence. A our clothing inspires cjH ; wherever he goes; th^H our prosperity is larjeh^SM of whether or not you ? Ja lb kind of clothing. It'll-JH ttle money to dress \vej | give us a chance to show vPS st values you've ever s?jH| zeek we're offering a spwi| Suits and Overcoats at || not only interest you, hjjl han please you. If youtoijj? link differently after gelli? home, your money is h? HUB, 1 Clothiers, Hattapl and Furnishers, S3 MARKET STREETS. M hoe co. -?.. IS >e Values.1 : Shoes ?2.0jp Calf Shoes $2.5(1 &| dable Leathers $3.00pi Men's Shoes, and we r shoes for your money p' Wheeling. ? Company. EDEl CO. ices on Wall Paper for j : ie time of the year we ; ot our Wall Paper, grades, so come in and EDEL CO., STREET. idache?Constipatio J :t3r teahs. thom, will Bond by mail on rocety >lain or sugar coated. ?&S0H.WHEEUH6,W.W f WOMAN U?ly, rc?ul*tlne medlelno. OqI7 kanakas 1 Mbonsod. Iiyouvaniihobwi,got PpsmrrawFirBMHifl PfiMla 1 w MdfuHuwtiu tvuw-u U Iiauw *la In rcFult. ^ llaappolnt. Sold for $1.00 per box. . Market ana Twelfth streets, ftplj. and I did not expect this of you. V!& havo nothing- to do with you and yotf government. I'll call my own ccmgits1 and establish my own government' When Mr. Bryan hears this will he fiS^' or will he run? I don't believe he'llru*He will light and tho moment he doesfi he'Tl be standing on a Republican pW* form. McKinloy in Cuba. I want to tell you what kind of & emperor our President, William McKifr ley Is. He has been at work since Oct?-1 bcr and to-night 140,000 happy fa^ and hr.ppy hearted boys and girls tend the free schools of Cuba, and tbsT have all tho modern appliances we In our own schools. ThtH has been dos? by that Christian statesman at WasJ>* lugton, so slow In declaring war tb^ Democratic statesmen reviled him froO one end of our land to another. Your state, torn :is It was from tt? Jaws' of slavery and hell and art amonf the stars of tho Union by one of tfc? greatest wars of history. Weat Virginia. is tho verv tidn of nrnrrrefltdve Re* publlcanlam. You have broken th? solid south, I fay keep it broken lo 1000. That 1h the greatest service can render the incn and women In our country. Prosn?ritv must ho r^ntinur*! I thnnk you for your patient bcarinj ajid I bid you guod-bye, *> Announcement. - * Full ami complete lino of Fall SttU* ings, etc.. Just received, at JOS. WINIESDORFFER'S, 2263 Market Street. MY line of Ovorcoatlngs and Suiting are always of the cholccnt pattern*. C. JV. SEABKlGUTfl SON'.