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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 20, 1900, Image 3

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New Eton lBffffe*
This exquisite gown, suitable for tfc
of brides, has the new Eton effect and
the.finest nainsook, with, sleeves ofr all
skirt, the garment may be worn as a re
From Arnold Constable & Co.
j! .....SOCl
Society experienced ratbpr a quiet t
week, and Politics demonstrated its 1
ability to dwarf everything cine. at least (
during the flnal three weeks uf a Presi- i
dentlnl campaign. Several .entertainments
were giver, during the week and
others arc- scheduled fop 'the ensuing t
seven days, but as a whole Society Is ]
resting on its oars until af^er election i
day, after which the rou::d of winter
gayety will begin in earnest.
The Daughters oi the Confederacy J
will give their annual Charity Ball on <
the evening of November :3(K the night i
following Thanksgiving. Thy scone of .
the function will be Arion'Hall, and Its
arrangements will oe in ifie capable
hands of Mr. George W. Drtbrugge. It
will be one of the season's largest and ]
most brilliant events. ]
The Arion season was opened most <
auspiciously on Wednesday evening
with a concert and ball, tfriat was largely
attended and most enjoyable. The
decorations were especinUJ* brilliant.
The concert was under the direction
of Prof. Shockey, and among the artists
of the evening were' Mrs. Flora
Williams, the Philharmonic Trio, (
(Messrs, . Shookey, Blurpsnberg and ,
Meyer), Miss Helena Schwertfeger and
Miss Nellie Schmidt.
The Hebrew Women's Benevolent Society
will give Its annual Charity Bail,
which has long been a fixture in the
social calendar, during the month of i
November, at Arion Hall.'. Elaborate j
preparations are being made for the
function.
"I see that you have: added to your
collection of golf sticks. Miss Frocks,"
Bald young Sir. Postlethwalte.
"I do not understand you, Mr. Postlethwalte,"
rejoined Miss Frocks. "My
collection of golf sticks has been complete,
so far as I know."
"Perhaps, but I saw Cholly Goslln on j
the course with you this morning."
The Rummage Sale at No. liOS Main
street is proving a great success. The
room la open morning and afternoon,
and the King's Daughters from each
Hrrlo art? in ntt'?nrlance mnftl.inilv. Thn
ladles are urged to send In all the old
clothes they can, cither summer or
.winter, as everything can be sold.
The Island Euchre Club will be entertained
by Mrs. Frr.nk Zook and Mrs.
Harry Mendei, at the home, of - Mrs.
Zook, on North York street, Friday afternoon,
October 2G, between the hours
of 2 and 4 o'clock.
The following announcement will be
read with Interest by many Wheeling
people, with whom the prospective bride
Is a favorite:
Mr. J. F. Wchrs
invites you td bo prosent
at the morrlace of hln daughter
Cornelia Louise
to
Dr. Samuel Knno Srbaflett
Thursday evening November the first,
nineteen hundred
412 Second street. Marietta, Ohio.
'Announcements of t ha. wedding of Mr.
Leon Herbert Hoffmann and Miss Lottie
Leo "Winder, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John H. AVlnder, of North Huron
etreet. Island, to occur Thursday evening,
October 2.1, at the bride's home,
have been received. Mr. Hoffmann Ik
a prominent young business man of
Bridgeport, but a resident of the Inland.
The ceremony will be performed by
Ho-v. C. K. Clarke, pastor of Thompson
M. E. church. The bride Ik a favorite
In Island society, and n'oth bride und
groom will be the recipients of hearty
congratulations from manv frlnmin.
The ladles of tlio Second Frefibyterlan
church will give a sup^r and social at
Odd Fellows' hoJl oh"the evening of
November 1. A d&mi&l Invitation Ih
extended to the public. From past
events of this kind presided over by
ct Nightdress.
ie trosscau of the most fastidious
is an extremo novelty. Built of
l-over embroidery and a very full
10m gown with, perfect propriety.
ETY...j? |
ho ladles of this church th't'ssoclal will
De one of the moat pleasant affairs in
:hurch circles during the autumn
nonths. '
Miss Edith Stringer, of Portland Stalon,
Ohio, is visiting her Cousin, Mrs.
Sdgar E. Boyd, cf South- Chapllne
street, this week.
Mr. John Lynch arid wlfy, of South
Market street, who departed last July
:or a visit In Ireland, arrived' home last
ivenlng, after touring the entire counry.
Mr. and Mrs. Lynch say they enloyed
the trip finely.
At the Arlon club houseJumeetlng of
the Junior Cotillion dancing class was
held last night. It was the reorganizing
for a term of twelve .weeks, and a
very pleasant evening was spent. The
?lass will meet every Friday evening;
about one-half hour will bo devoted to
physical culture, and it i.ThPPed all parents
will encourage this practice. The
Married People's class In.physical culture
and dancing reorganized for the
season last Tuesday evening under
Prof. Dclbrugge's direction, and. will
continue Its meetings e\ypty Tuesday
evening. This Is one of; the most enthusiastic
dancing classes' organized,
and Is sure to become popular. As the
"german" will be takort'ilp In a few
weeks, the name may be changcd to
the "German," or Country. Club.
The Cotillion promises to be very
popular during this seasdh. Several
rules will be observed more strictly
than heretofore, and "going It alone" la
one of them. No courteous society
gentleman would attend a social function
of thl3 kind alone. . .Mclster will
furnish music for the 'season's programme,
which will be announced to
the club the first of November.
Misses Martha and Mary Caldwell entertained
the executive committee of
the Friday Night Club at the home of
Genera! Alfred Caldwell Monday evening.
This organization is composed
mainly of the members of the Cotillion
Club.
Mrs. James P. Hariley and daughter,
of South Penn street, have returned
home, after a visit with" relatives on
the lake points.
The Young People's Ijancing Class
held a highly enjoyable* Vesalon at the
Carroll Club Friday evening. Miss
Gundllng discoursed excellent music
at the piano, and the merry dancers
tripped It until a lata hour.
A number of Island young ladies have
formed a club to be known a? the "Girl I
Bachelors." They have planned a season
of delightful entertainment* for the
winter months.
The Busy Roe Club, of "the Cathedral,
were delightfully entertulned Monday at
the home of Miss Annie" Griffons, on
Seventeenth street.
Monday evening the ladles of the
Third Presbyterian church gave a very
successful rag Hocinl.
On Monday evening Miss King, at her
home, near Mount de Chantal, entertained
about twenty-flys* young peonle
from this city. The evening was enjoyably
spent in dancing and Hinging. The
music was furnished by the Lone Star
Mandolin and Guitar Club. Refreshments
were served at a seasonable
hour.
Copies of the following Invitation
have been received In this city:
Mr. and Mrs. A. Moffett New mar
request the honor of your presence at
the marriage of their daughter,
Roberta Graham,
lO
Mr. T. NorrlK Thompson,
Tuesday. Ociobor 30.
at half-past seven o'clock.
. Presbyterian .church,
Harrisonburg, -Virginia.
The couple will be at heme November
12, at No. 915 Fulton avenue. North
Baltimore, Md.
The? Rev. S. T. WeMhufer, pastor of
the Fourth Street M. 13. church, united
In tho holy bondu of wcdlock two well
cnown Bcllllre young p??ople iSiesdaj
ifternoon, Mr. Henry Wood and Mlsi
[Cato Berger. Only a limited number o
[rlends were present.
Tho Misses Horterb, of Elm Grove
ire entertaining Misses Lena and Annr
Lalble, who have recently returnee
'rorn a tour of the continent.
Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Wclsch, of Pitta
jurgh, aro the guests of relatives am
friends on tho Island.
Mrs. Nancy Wood was pleasantly
jurprlsed at her home on the South Sldi
tVnrtnpwlnv ovfttilnir bv the ladles o
3arfleld Temple, L. G. E.t and Assembly
So. 1, Daughters of Rebecca. A man
Jolln and guitar club furnished musl<
luring the evening, and- at the conven.
:lonul hour a palatable luncheon wai
served.
Miss Ann Nelll delightfully entertain
.'d the Rabbit Foot Club at heT Nortl
vialn street home Wednesday' afternoon
rhe hours were from 2 to 5 o'clock, anr
progressive' euchre was the chle
lmUsement. The first prize was wor
t>y Miss Mary Caldwell, a bcautlfu
Slbson picture; Miss Elizabeth Goot
;aptured the second prize, a pouter pic
tun. The lone hand prize fell to Mis:
Elizabeth Carr, a .china candlestick
Luncheon was served, after which tht
:lub adjourned to meet In two weeks a'
the home of Miss Ella 13r!ce, on Nortl
Wain street.
Miss Lou Hastings, of South Eof!
3trcet, has returned home, after i
pleasant sojourn with friends at Pitts
bur?rh.
Mrs. Fannie Mllllgan departed Frldaj
for New York, from which point 'sh<
sailed for Europe.
Mrs. W. A. Isett, of North Mali
street, entertained the North Mali
Street Euchre Club and visitors Tues
day afternoon In a most charming man
uer.
The Carroll Club gave Its opealnj
dance of tho season Tuesday evening
and there was a large attendance of tin
members. The Opera House orchestn
rendered . the music, and the dancer
glided over the waxen lloor until ai
early hour In the morning;. At th'
conventional hour refreshments wen
served in the dining room.
A very pretty wedding was that a
the Fourth Street M. E. church at
o'clock Thursday evening, uniting ii
the bonds of holy wedlock two o
Wheeling's best known young soclet;
peop'.e. The principals wore Miss Syd
ne-.' Katerlne List, the winsome and ac
compllshed daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E
M. List, and Mr. Thomas Faugh Jaml
son, general ynrdmaster of the Bait!
more & Ohio railway at Newark, Ohio
The ceremony was performed in th;
presence of a large circle of friends an<
relatives of the contracting parties
The nuptial knot was tied by the Rev
S. T. Westhafer, paster of the church.
Mr. Medlcus?The trouble is with you:
blood; it's too thin.
Mr. Cynicus?Oh, well! It's not fo:
publication.
Mr. M.?Not for publication?
Mr. C.?No. Just for private clrcu
latlon.
CHARLESTON SOCIETY.
On Monday evening an event occurret
which the members of the Glenwooi
had anticipated with much pleasure. I
was the opening dance of the Glemvoo<
Club at its city home on Quarrie
clM.nt TV.* tx.iof flfn ?. no ^
ly ul the functions of this club havi
been held at the country club house, be
low the city. The german was begin
at 10:30, and was led by Mr. Phil G
Walker, with Mrs. S. B. Avis. Th
supper was a very elegant one, and thi
whole affair was a handsome openinj
o* the season.
On Tuesday afternoon Mr. John A
Thayer entertained the Johnson-Lewi
wedding party guests with a river part;
on the electric launch "Ruth." Ai
elaborate luncheon was served aboari
the boa:.
Perhaps the most brilliant soda
event of the hind that has ever takei
place In Charleston was the marriage o;
Wednesday evening of Miss Anne Dick
inson Lewis, youngest daughter of Mi
and Mrs. Charles Cameron Lewis t
Mr. Howard Spaffard Johnson, of Co
lumbus, Ohio. The marriage was solem
nized in the First Presbyterian church
which was taxed to its capacity to holi
the multitude of friends and invltei
guests.
A third wedding of Interest in thi
community Wednesday was the Vena
ble-Sterrltt nuptials at Falrview, th
country home of the Sterrltt fatnilj
near Buffalo.
Mr. and Mrs. James Page, of Chlcagc
arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charle
Poyne, on Kanawha street.
The door that Dantfc saw had this inscrip
tion over it: " Despuir of hope, all ye win
enter here." When man deupairs of hop
he drains the very drew of despair.
There are certain forms of disease t
which medical ijjnorance. and popular su
Dcrstitioil have mven the ritlf nf " Wrm*
less." That very fact handicaps the surfer
ers from such diseases by robbing them o
the courage to try to regain health. This i
particularly trueof lung disease*. A* soo;
ns disease fastens on the lungs, the victin
sits down, makes his will, and awaits hi
fate. He wouldn't act tliat way if he wer
bitten by a tnran
_^/?-crji0PL? ! tula or a rattle
snake- He'd fiph
then for his life
But he is under th?
influence of the ig
" oorr.nt and supei
? nations, thot writ*
| " Despair of hope 1
?VCr tllC ^0f>r ?
uuch diseases as bj
lj^5V*^S \$ W ucglcct or tinsklll
? wVr*vic "" ^u' treatment m?;
til cn^ fntully in coti
4fi,( sumption.
T4)i [_7? v. , \ There is anew in
jen/w/ >V\ v fieription for thu
~Tlf rr I \0\c doorway of dfaerise
II,/ V made by rubblni
out the first twi
words and leavin;
it: "Hope all y
who enter here." What! Can there b
hope for the sufferer with the constnn
cough, flushed fnce, burdened hreathin
and emaciated body? The record say
yes." Ninety-eight out of every liundrei
casp* in which Dr. Piercc's Golden Medico
Diacovpry ha* been used have been pei
inmitly cured. "Golden Medical Dlscov
ery" positively euros wenk lungs, bror
clntis, obstinate lingering cough, bleedin
of tlie littles and kindred ailments, whicl
if neglected, find n fatal ending in conctitof
tion. It contains no alcohol, whisky c
other stimulant.
" Your medicine U thebert 1 hive ever taken,
writra Mm. fntnle Dincman of Vnubtim, Kn
kruka Co. Mich. "I.a?t ?pr1n* I had a ba
cough; Rot p-j tmd I hnd to belli t?c?l all the linn
My hu<batid thought I had consumption. II
wanted me to net a doctor, but I told lilui If
was consumption they could not help me. V
thought v*r would try"Dr. i'lercc'a Golden M*<J
cut I)J*covcry and before I had taken one bott
the cough ?topped aud I have uluce had no algi
of its returning."
I)r. Picicc's Pellets are the best for tl
bow eld. Ucc them with the " Discovery.
/ m*
BOYS IN BLUE
. ARE AGAINST
: W.J.BRYAN.
1
Corporal Harry L. Bauer, of the
Forty-first Volunteers, Now in
? the Philippines,
fl
SAYS THAT THE SOLDIER BOYS
J '
Aro Hoping President McXlniey Will
Bo Ee-Elected?Interesting Description
of a Battle.
Corporal Harry L. Bauer, a Wheeling
boy with the Forty-first Volunteers,
now serving in the Philippines, writing
home to his relatives In this city, saya
that the Filipinos are holding out, hoping
for the success of Bryan. The
boys in blue, he adds, are for President
McKlnley almost without exception,
and the belief Is general that with
the Republicans successful the lnsurj.
gents will lay down their arms and
: peace will be restored In the Islands. In
one of his recent letlors Corporal Bauer
describes In a very interesting manner
a "scrap" with Filipino Insurgents In
f the mountains of Luzon, as follows:
- ANGELES, P. I., Jane 15, 1900.-Gen.
Grant and staff, accompanied by Lieut.
^ Burr, with Company H.. of the
^ Forty-first United States Volunteers,
. returned to Angeles mis afternoon. The
- appearaccn of Company H.'s soldiers,
their torn clothes and shoeless and bandaged
feet, as they got out-of the train
? and marched to quarters, showed the
result of a hard "hike" In the mountains.
It Is the opinion of Ihosu who
took part In the affair that never before
has General Grant showed a better plan
2 of campaign than thla one.
c Arriving at Balinat; In the evening of
June 6, we rested there all night. The
t next morning General Grant, with Com8
pany II., Forty-first United States Vol^
unteers, and the scouts, made an early
f start, and reached San Miguel de MaF
yumo at 4 p. m. Resting there June 8
" and 9, General Grant and General
Funston and statts, two guns of Battery
- O., seven skeleton companies of the
" Twenty-sevond, G. troop of the Fourth
[i cavalry and H. company of the Forty1
first, prepared to advance. On the way
[ to the mountain stronghold they camp'
ed at a remarkable sulphur spring
known as Cebu, June 10. Generals
r Grant and Funston were delighted with
the site and surroundings for the locar
tlon of a military hospital. Cebu Is
thirty-six miles from the railway. In
view of reaching the mountain strong_
hold, where the Insurgents were entrenched,
about twelve miles further, all
the troops, with thirty-five bull carts
and ammunition, left at 5 o'clock, June
j 11, and began firing on the Insurgents
j at 10:30 a- m.
t A Fight in tho Mountains,
j The mountain tops on the right and
r left of the Insurgents, who were also on
.. top of a mountain, gave our troops ev~L,
ery chance of success, but to get Into
. position they had terrible work cutting
^ throug thick Jungles below, besides
dragging two guns of Batten' 0, up tho
? mountain: by hand. The work of these
2 two guns and the marksmanship of
^ Battery B. at 900 yards was remarkable,
every shell bursting in the exact spot
Indicated by General Funston. Two
companies of the Thirty-fourth United
g States Volunteers, Company II., of the
y Forty-first United States Volunteers,
and one company of Filipino scouts
j were In the centre, advancing up the
valley.
Although there was a steady down.1
pour of rain through the entire engagen
ment of four hours, the Insurgents were
n In plain view. That the Americans did
. not fall to take a full advantage of this
, opportunity may be realized from tht?
o fact that Private Gamble, of the Thir.
ty-llfth, who was a prisoner with the
. Insurgents at the time, counted as many
as ISO killed, who were carried past the
j shack where he was confined In bed. But
j for Major Cross, of the Thirty-fifth,
being late In coming to the rear of the
insurgents, not one of the latter could
b have escaped.
Company H. to the Front.
c About tho ttrut of our troops to reach
'? the trench was Company H., of the
Forty-first. United States Volunteers
Their troubles did not begin until they
' started back. They proceeded to walk
3 across the country, to MhIoIos. to take
the train for home.
- They were a company of wet and
'* chilled soldiers when they reached Mne
lolos. Some of them had received dry
coats on their way to Malolos, and wore
0 not suffering as keenly as some of theLr
* less fortunate comrades. When the men
of Company II. reached the banks of the
* ltlo Grande, some miles down the river,
* and opposite the Calumplt side, they
a found that all the bridges had been
5 washed away by the floods. They were
f. In a bad mess, for grub was scarce. Fl*
nally they decided to swim the river
1 with all equipments.. How they got
p across with their rlfies, belts and am
inuuuiun u. uiymury, iu?- uiu uuunn
waii very rapid. They (I'd It, however,
?, without the loss of a single (Jartrldge.
f Henceforth Company II. will enjoy a
r reputation equal to that of the famous
^ fighting Kansas, for their disposition to
i. lake to the water when ncees.-xiry.
SCHOOL GIRLS
^ Show Their Preference for McKlnloy
s? When Bryan Wna Speaking at Itlic
aca?Spoaker Asked Many Ques1
tions.
J ITHACA. N. Y., Oct. 19.?Mr.. Bryan's
meeting at Ithaca was a duplicate In
,1 pome respects of the Ann Arbor meetr
Ing, with Interesting variations. Here
n In located Cornell University, and when
i. Mr. llryan appeared on the speaker's
X stand, he won mot by a solid mass of MO
i, or 400 students who greeted him with
>r the shape on the part of nornc of them
of "Cornell, Cornell, Cornell, I -yell,
Bryan. Bryan."
> On the part of others the Uemonntru?>
tlon wn? not no friendly.
f- The tipeakln# took place In front of
lt tho high flcltool Imlliling, anil lho wln/c
down of the building over tho platform
II- wore tilled with young xvotnen, who
I. W Prrnumahly pupil" of tlie'nthool.
Judge Bulger wan the tlrat apcaker, and
while he win talking the itlrlH In the
third iitorv window Immediately over
tho opcuku-'a otand lowered u plcturo ot
A
President -SlcKialcy,. Tlila action
caused a mixed howl, amonp the students,
some of them approving: and
others condemning. , After,the picture
hung out for perhapVtlve'minutes, tho
.young women wetfe .prevailed upon.by a
mixture of persuasion and threats to
take it In.
I Spoke for an Hour.
I Mr. Bryan spoke for about an hour.
He was received with n rousing cheer,
but he had not proceeded far when it
become evident that he was not to be
I allowed to go on without interruption,
j There were some chnotic shouts in'the
outskirts of the crowd and Mr. Bryan |
! met them with the Intimation that it |
j was an effort to prevent free speech. Af- |
| tor this the Interruptions took the shape
of Questions, and these appertained to |
the disposition of the Philippines, to
?M? uuatn, tu illC rucu qUCHHUn I
In the south, to tho Ice trust, and to the i
I free coinage of sliver. Replying to this ,
last question, Mr. Bryah said he stood;
I now where President MoKlnley had ,
formerly stood, on that question, and j
that his (Bryan's) position on that and ,
all other questions are explained by the
Kansas City platform. ? . (
"McKInley ,Wa3 Eight."
"While Mr. Bryan was talking, an- I
other picture of the.President was hung
out from a window by another batch of
school girls. This bore the Inscription,
"McKinley was right" The appear- |
ance of the poster called forth renewed
shouts, both of derision'and of approval, j
but Mr. Bryan said that he had no objection
to the po/ter. . VI only want you
to ask'yourselves/' he said, "when McKinley
was right, for he has been on
both sides of every question that has
ever come to the front."
With this the young ladles allowed the
poster to drop, and It floated out over
the crowd. "When Mr. Bryan closed
there was a good round of cheers.
BRITISH OFFICIALS
Deny That Contracts Have Been
Given Firms for Railroad Material
to. be XTsed in South Africa.
uiunuuin, uci. j'j.?Tne oillcials of the
British war ofllce deny assenting to any
contractu being given to American ;lrni3
for rallrcad material to be used !n S.">uth
Africa. They say that If any contracts
have gone to the United States, the colonial
office or the South African colonial
government.are responsible. The colonial
olllc'e'ofllcluls deny sanctioning
the giving of any such contracts to the
Americans, and the representatives ol
Cape Colony in London say they don't
Know, of any order being placed In the
United States, But Sir Walter Peace,
the Natal agent general, while saying
that Natal's orders had been wholly
placed In Great Britain so far, had evidently
seen an American proposal, for
he warned the members of a British
llrm that If they seelc to compete successfully
.against Americans, they will
have to realize more fully that time Is
the essence of contracts and they will
also have to lower their prices.
BCWLIWG.
STANDING "OF* CLUBS
"Won. Lost. Per Ave.
Muse? Colts 5 1 .KJ3 1-O.S
Black Cats 5 1 .633 ".W
Blue Ribbons 4 2 .W, ?.I7
Wheelings ......... 3 3 .500 P50
Benwood 3 3 .500 to)
Rough Riders 2 4 .333 Wi
Crescents 2 4 .?13 Ml
Brunswlcks ') C .WO 120
The "ilusee Colts" and tho "Crescents"
rolled three vt?ry. Interesting games last
night on. the Musec alleys, the games, excepting
the tlrst, were very close and were
not won until the last ball was howled.
Tho second game of the Colts was almost
a record breaker; as It was, they rolled the
grand total of HOT).. Ennis was tho high
total man l'or the Colts with 575 and Gaston
for. the Crescents with 520. Score:
MUSEE COLTS. 1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
C. Rader 1C3 135 IIS 4{G
W. Falck. 1S3 171 ICS f.22
iMMiu JIM nil Ml
S. Falclc ...183 222 130 C41
Ennls . ...178 218 179 lib
Blind 141 ltf 1C7 477
Totals ..3011 1105 l?5a 310S
CRESCENTS. 1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
J. Rader 154 17$ 149 481
WUhelm 113 178 ir.t 4?5
Pox 123 153 175 451
King 13- llirf 174 479
Sclmfer 133 205 14J 4SI
Gaston >1E3 174 191 520
Totals......?845 103t5 999 2990
Umpire, Jones; scorers, Wllhelm and
Hnnoan.
Carroll Club League.
Scores In this league last night were as
folio v/s:
DORTMUNDERS. 1st. 2d. 3d.
Sonnefeld 141 177 121
Wain 103 131 119
Schambra 151 157 114
Sauers 11G 11G - 138
Ray 132 347 3 17
Vogler 353 143 359
Totals.. 8J4 871 823
MONARC1IS. 1st, 2d. 3d.
Dr. McKlnley 301 310 333
George Truscliel 315 304 307
Jones ..... 333 342 345
W.eitXCl 312 157 337
Faulhaber 308 357 344
Blind 303 325 171
Handicap S4 31 S4
Totals 757 SS5 920
Carroll Club Junior Lengue.
Tho Loyalists checked the Victors' winning
streak by taking threo games and
sending them to third place. Campbell's
rolling was tho feature.
LOYALISTS. 3st. 2d. 3d. Totals.
Campbell 171 130 144 455
Dunn f*0 111 134 345
Fooso 115 125 97 2.T7
Gundllng 108 10S 91 337
Blind 121 12'5 114 351
Totals 605 030 5S0 1815
VICTORS. 1st. 2d. 3d. Totals.
Wagner 115 120 108 .'43
j..ciicn 1-1 in io?j ar,
Poole ....122 1?J 132 383
NVnddcll 1'J) 110 l(i7 :i37
Ely 110 IK 123 S70
Totals 5b3 COS G72 170S
Wheeling League.
Teams. Won. Lost Per.
Terminus 9 0 1,000
Wheeling 9 0 1.0M
K. K. K 7 2 .77S
A. A. Rooters G 3 .007
Rough Riders 4 C .-144
Blir Show I * 5 .441
Osceolas 3 6 .SU.1
All Alike? 3 f. .333
Sunny Brooks 0 9 .MM
Columbian 0 9 .000
Lost night's games resulted in Wheeling
taking three straight from Osceolas.
Score:
OSCEOLAS. 1st. 2d. 3d. Tolal
Uromer 1G0 lis 8$ 3WJ
Ouolker 129 . 15? 14?? 431
C. Nnrteman 145 1W ICS G09
Oaughan 199 11G 1(T) 4S1
A. Northman -...173 53 16*.? 441
A. Fotto 97 Vid 123 356
Total* 900 843 803 2G17
WHEELING. Int. :?!. 3d. Total
Marschnor lf>fl 15ft I7fi coi
"Welted 170 142 145 4F.7
Brown 1CI 157 1CU 4S7
Dick 1W 152 131 4 If.
Turner 153 1.r?S 141 4(11
Blind 1W 1S3 114 <sc
Totals 9C0 IMS ?W 1507
Umplro?Krougor.
Bcororf?Drttwclk-r and Nolle.
To-night?Stay late soclnl.
Bcceivcd tlio Trophy.
PITTSBURGH, Pa.; Oct. 19.?The
Brooklyn baso ball team was to-night
formally presented with tho ChroniclcTolegraph
trophy cup, emblematical of
the championship of the world. Tho
presentation wan made at the Alvln
theatre beforo an audience which packed
the house. Mayor Dlehl made the
| presentation speech and Cnptaln Joo
Kelloy responded on behalf of tho club.
The proprietors of tho theatre reserved
boxes for the Brooklyn and Pittsburgh
players, and Anna Held, who Is on tho
I boards this week, donated part of her
playing time for the ceremony, which
1 was highly enjoyed by all.
HOYT'S*1
Tho largo advance sale for this,
the merriest of the Hoyt creations,
which will be seen at the Opera
House Monday evening, Indicates
one of the largest and most fashionable
audiences In* the history of
the houBc. The ."4001' will* be.there,
likewise the balcony and
gallery patrons, for Hoyt's me-.;
langes of mirth and music appealto
all classes of theatre-goers.
"A Hole- In the Ground" Is,
without question, the comedy gem
of the many. Hoyt batteries, and ,
when the coalition of stars open
Are wlfch their risible shot and:
shell there will be peals of laugh- f
ter, the echoing of which will not
be unlike the din and roar of a
real onuicncia.
This mammoth organization?for
It 1b the largest of the Hoyt companies?comcs
direct from Brooklyn,
where the capacity of the spaclous
Grand was tested In the same
manner as was the Fourteenth
Street Theatre, New York, when?
the comedy was played for -250;.
consecutive nights to the largest
business ever known in the metropolis.
The presentation here will be
Identically the same as seen at the
Grand, Brooklyn, the cast, scenery,
costumes and trappings being car- ,
rlod intact. Charles Cowls will be
seen In the part he created, that
of "A Stranger," an eccentric
New England character type;
charming Nettle De Coursey, she
of comic opera fame, dispenses coffee
and crullers, audacious smiles
j and wicked winks from her perch
behind the lunch counter; Barry
Maxwoll continues as the Arbiter,
whose better days were spent previous
to his having accepted the
I unenviable position of base ball
umpire; petite Bessie Do Vole Is
the telegraph operator, and Frank
Young Is the cruel, tyrannical and
abusive station agent. The tyranny
of petty railroad officiate
forms the theme of the play, and
those used to travel can readily
see the possibilities for comedy In
such a subject.
There are charming songs, mag
iiuux-m ensemoies, gorgeous costumes,
and elegant scenery and
trappings, the production as a
whole forming a formidable array
more of ntagelnnd's prettiest girls
AMUSEMENTS.
The most popular feature of Modjc
ka's repertory this season is "Ma
beth," a play In which the great Poll
actress has achieved world-wide d
tinction by virtue of her great lmpt
sonatlon of Lady Macbeth, and whi
she will present at the Wheeling Ope
House, next Friday evening. The pi
has been handsomely and elaborate
revived by ModjeskaVtfYGsent man
gers, Messrs. Wagenhals and Kempi
who have given the actress one of t
strongest supporting companies s
has ever had. It is headed by R.
Maclean and Odette Tyler. A gr?
deal might be said on the play of "Ma
belli," which has been given but rare
on the American stage in recent yea:
There are those, and they are not fr
in number, who regard this tragedy
the greatest that Shakespeare wro
It Is possible that the remoteness
the period, the strangeness of the cc
turning and the weirdness of the seen
and characterizations have had som
thing to do with the comparative infi
quenee of its presentation in rece
times. Moreover It is a play that mil
be presented with completeness a:
Intelligence In order to be attractive
the general public.
Primrose's New Act
A new act which George Primrose pi
sc-nts this season for the delight of t
patrons of Primrose & Dockstadei
Minstrels, which appear at the Ope
House on Tuesday evening. October
is something that will surprise all w
see It. In the flrst place It Involves
new idea In scenic environment. T
curtain ascends on a dreamy, langut
ous picture of a southern bay In eat
dawn, before daybreak, the outlines
an old Mississippi steamboat being 1
distinctly observed, strnnded on t
snore ana venc-u jn ;i muss ui uujjk
growths that seem to be Inspired wi
an affectionate desire.to hide the defei
of the once queen of the waters. Lat
on when the sun scatter* Its first gol
en beams over the scfcn" the plctu
presents a study in solUuat and beau
that is well worth seeing. Then there
a change, another scene Is present(
and this time a glowing cotton field
the foreground with the lazy river t
yond winding off to distant hills. He
too the electric lights are used to gre
advantage In shifting the vision frc
daylight to the Impressive grandeur
night with its moon and stars.
"Uncle Tom's Cabin."
The Grand opera house will on Mo
day night offer its patrons Al. W. Ma
tin's grand spectacular revival of U
cle Tom's Cabin. This attraction
classed as one of the biggest seer
productions the American stage h
ever seen, It being necessary to utill
two special cars to transport the see
ery and equipment. "So such amou
of money as Mr. Martin has spent on >
production has ever before been e
pended on this much neglected ai
abused but still most successful
American dramas. The company en
ries three brass bands, twenty-five hei
of ponies, donkeys, horses, oxen, tall
ho coach, traps. Eva's golden charl<
log cabin, ox carts and numerous oth
novelties, and gives the most elaborn
and largest street parade ever attemv
ed by a theatrical company. -The p
rade starts from the theatre at nui
daily.
Hoyt's Mnsterplece.
There Is little doubt but what a tr
mendous crowd will bo at the Ope
House next Monday evening, for Hoy!
Inugh-provokcr "A Hole in the'Ground
will be there. Any one of Iloyt's eor
edies would fill un ordinary play liouf
but "A Hole In the Ground" deman
extraordinary Heating capacity, f
from a laughing point of view. It Is.i
extraordinary offering. The piece co
tains a consistent story of an elopemet
the bride-groom having arranged
meet his would-be bride at a small rai
way Junction, but she Is detained ?
route by a washout In the line of ral
road. The hole In the ground proven
the running of the train, which Ik abn>
doned by crew and passenger* who sei
shelter at a nenrby stutlon with its iy
leal waiting room, the attaches formli
the characters In the play. The gro
amount of scenery necessary for a pr
per production la all new and In said
be the moat extravagant ever used In
Hoytlun performance.
It is "Macbeth."
Manager Felnler, of the Opera Hous
Instituted a postal card vote to dccl<
Wheeling's preference of a play for 11
Modjeska engagement, on October I
There were flvo plays to be voted o
nnd the vote demonstrated their stan<
Ing with Wheeling theatre-goers In il
following order: 1, "Macbeth;" 2,"Klr
John;" 3, "As You Llko It;" 1, "Ci
inllle;" &, "Mary Stuart."
"The Little Minister."
Thnt charming creation of Hnrrle'
"The Little Minister," which will have
vogue equalled only by the "Old Horn
stend" and "Shore Acres," was given
line presentation at the Opera Hon:
Inst night, before a Inrge and appreci:
tlvo audience. Tho company Is a vol
strong one, ovenly balanced, nnd tl
>A HOLiS^THE
of r.ll that is pleasing to the eye ami ear; 11
having caused the use or the befltting catc
McFAI
Hh & Men's $
? Jej* Lamb's
? (Sm Under-'V
a- P'lff$Mi %?'596 Heece IA
"r' Pill fj Men's 75c F!e:ce Lii
IS Mli Men's $1.09 Bed Wo
? lfi|f|;||n Men's $1.25 Silk Fie
? MffiilM ' Men's $1.25 Lamb's
ra.
=| McFADDEN'S
of 3 1318, 1320,1322 Marl
a?a? Tirr mamamxn ?n?ibm
-c_ Curo Impotency, Night Emission's, Loss of
he cascs- c^ec,s ?? self-abuse or
. \ A ncrve tocic end blood bu
vC t0 P^c cl,cc^s aQd restore
? *Sj?v 'mail 50c. per box, 6 boxes for i
hJ ab,e guarantee lo cure or re
a Send for circular and copy of our
1 REgHTA WILE"
n- (TCLLOW LALLL)
ho Positively guaranteed cure fpr Loss of Pow
:al Organs, Paresis, Locomotor Ataxia,. Ncrv
,t. Paralysis and the Results of Exccssivo Use
' in plain package, $1.00 a box, 6 for $5.00
jj cure in 30 days or refund money paid.
NERVITA MED!
Is C!lrtton ffid Jscltson Streets
lii Sold by Cbas. B. Goctzc, Druggist, ]
10_ in <?. W. Va.
,r(. ?
0t ~ WHEN in DO
3 mm G .
n" the whole belnp. All drains
"AjO*i'Y are properly cured, their condition oft
Mailed veiled, Pricejt perbox: 6 to*
n- IjeKi v.-?- ' * money. ts-w?. Seud lor free booL
Is Sold by Chas. R. Goetze, Druggist, co
lIC . 1 -JL- ?
as
w scenic equipment Is an Improvement
nI over former Wheeling productions of
nt this play. Miss Grace Heycr, as "Lady
,IS Babble," gives a spirited impersonation
x_ of the dllllcult role she assumes and
nd quite captured the audience. Mr. Ira
of A. Hands, as the minister, repeated his
r_ former successes here, while the sup1(j
porting company without an exception
y_ was capable.
)t, ~
cr Conkle Released on Bail.
,te
(t- Spcclal Dispatch to the Intelligencer,
a- PARKEItSBimO, W. Vu? Oct. 19.?
1)0 In the criminal court to-day, after
hearing exhaustive arguments. Judge
Jackson admitted Jacob Conkle, who
shot and killed Frank Cheshire, near
v~ Kanawha a f?\v days ago, to ball in the
,'g sum of 4S.OOO, and postponed his' trial
. until the next term of court.
? THE RIVER.
tls
or The marks at 6 p. m;, Friday, showed,
in 15 inches nnd stationary. Weather,
a- cloudy and cooler.
'* The Telephone will arrive to-day front
below and will depart for Matamorns
" Sunday at 8 a, m. Freight for this
steamer will be received at the wharfj"
boat all day Saturday.
a. The Telephone's days of departure
elc j from Wheeling In the Wheellnn-Mata
p- limn ?iui uc iiuiMKiMi nvsi wePK.
She will leave on Tuesday, Thursday
at and Saturday.
River Telcprnma.
OIL. CITY?HlVcr 4 Inches and fn!!in/t.
Weather, clear and cold.
GREE^"SBORO?Rlver r, feet 7 Inches
and falllnp. AWather. fair and warm".
>c\ BRQWNSVILLE?River 5 feet 4
io Inohi-s and stationary.
1C 'PITTSBURGU-Rlvor 2 feet and
Btatlonnry. Weather, clear nnd cool.
<j- STEUBEN VII,LE?River 1 foot 7
" Inches and stationary. Weather, oloir
Mid cool.**1
It ,.^J?ROANTOWN?1River C feet nntl 10
^ inches nnd Btatlonnry; clear nnd cool.
A VOTE for Samuel Georpe for
state senntor and for Abrnm MeOulloch,
Henry Sleek. George A. Lauphlln
nnu S. G. Smith for the house of deleft
gates la a vote for Senator Elklns.
e- ? ? > ?
a NO one would ever be bothered with
*e constipation If everyone knew how nati
urally and quickly Rurdock Rlood Bitie
?if re^lQlC8 lhu "tomach und bowels.
QR0UND:"
'
flar :
"SWfMhl C.5
j:
tie supreme beauty of the dozen or
h-llne, "lloyt'a a Beauty Hhow.''.
IDEN'S.
1.25
Wool
Vear for 98c.
led Underwear for 25c
led Underwear for 48c
oi Underwear for 75c
e? Underwear for 98c
WodI Underwear for 98c
BUG STORE,
eel Street, Wheeling.
Ull 1 ^ RestoreVilalilj
'-II I \ 1-021 ViS?r
I; lialLlI and F^an'nooil.., '
Memory. all wasting dis- 1
excess and indiscretion.
ildcr. Brings .tho pink PILLS
s the fire of youth. By J .
?2.50, with pur ben-"
fund the money paid. ^ jg
bankable guarantee bond, 1_J
I'g EXTRA STRENGTH
Immediate Results
er, Varicocele, Undeveloped or Shrrsta
ous Prostration, Hysteria, Fits, Insanity,
of Tobacco. Opium or Liquor. By nd
with cur bankable guarantee bend to
Address
^nf /*AHnnnM\/
7
CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
Market nnd Twelfth streets, Wheel*
tths&y
UB7, TRY They hare ttosd the t?t of jtA
. and have cured thamadi a
frth ^FFyCiSCi Nervous Di?e*>s?. W
j2P//jC^0aI Debility, DinintM.SUtp!*ir^J'uy
nf <s and Variccctlg,Aifophy.fcThey
clear the braia. Jtrctjtia
:he circulation, make ittivi
perfect, and impart a btii-J
and lo?ris are checked fermantnilr. Unlr?5 pitisa
ten worries there into Insauity, Con?uiaptionorD?i
:cj, wiih iron-clad le^al riuianteemcureorrt'Bo's*
Address. P?IAL MEDICINE CO.. Clatcluil
r. Market and Twelfth streets. apH
GENERAL NOTICES.
REDEMPTION OF BONDS, LOAN' IS.
WHEELING. W. Va., Oct. 16.IS*
The following bonds of the lonn of 1&
have this day been drawn by lot. ncwr*
lng to ordinanco, uml will be rvdwow
on and after the flr*t day of Novemw
IftO. at the Bank of the Ohio Valley. 1terest
on the same ceases on that
Bonds J100.00 each?Nos. 553, 237. 563. * '?
93. liv. 711. 515. R2S, fl?|. -125. 563. 161, 451,?}
RS. 3J4. COS, 291. GS7, Gt?, 70. 31. 43. a
49. 015.
Bonds JVtt.OO "each?Nos. S46, 733, 33,.*
7'JO. 752, 770. 817, SOS. 7(B.
W. B. SIMPSON. ;
JULIUS POLLOCK.
oc!7 Cmnmlsslontf*,
REDEMPTION OF
CITY OF WHEELING BONDS
"Main Street Bridge Bonds?Second
Series."
Tho undersigned commissioners of tj>|
city of Wheeling, W. Va., appointedi wj
dcr an ordinance of said city, passed wj
bth day of Sentomber. 1S91. ?ntltkd
ordinance to provide tor tho Is**' -' *
sale of bond* of the city of WheoJn?.?
he known as tho 'Main Street !lrlu*
I5ond!?--Second tierles.' and for the nj
demptlon and payment thereof.' her''
Klve notice that certain of s*M '" J
have been duly .selected and detoriaWJby
thorn (In accordance with the Pj
vislomt of said ordinance, and with v*
consent of the holders of nil of ?al<i *rrtof
bond*), for redemption and P'O ""
at their par value on the first day of
vcmber, l?00, that In to say: .
Bond number one (1). for
number twenty-six (2G>. for KM kV2j
number twenty-seven (27), for fjr': lH,*j
number twcnty-elqht (2S), for W'\ *
oona numivr oitrmy-Mx (W, u?r
aKKTfBJitlnB J2.COO.OO. ,
Tho f.iid bonds will bo rcdooniod a-"
paid ait tho Hank of th? Ohio Valley.?
said city of Wheeling. on and after
voinbcr 1, 1W, unil Interest thervoa
cousu upon that day.
J. A. MIM.KR.
I,. K. SANDS. _v.
R. W. PKTERSON.
Commissioners Main Street BrldKC I-p- "*
- Second fiorlea.
COPPER, BRASS, RAGS, ETC.^_
HIGH EST CASH' PRICE
Paid for Woolen nnd Cotton Raw?. CoP!*J
Urn S3, Scraps of Leather and 01<1
Old Rubber, lionet, Rope and all Kind-' ?
metal.
...ALFRED DIM MACK2405
Chap] I no ntroot. Telephone MjYard5
'J712 Main St. Telephone
rri:ir: iNTEi.woKN'CEn ruiNTi:.3
X KSTAItUSHMBNT DOES N""
ACCURATE AND I'ltOllFT WOBK

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