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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 20, 1900, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1900-10-20/ed-1/seq-6/

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GEO. *?. ST
8
i| A Shoi
| Tailorc
? for ladies that for choic
< sutpassed in any large
S special?the price
? Twentj
I Dollars
l Handsome all wool 1
[ skirts, double-breasted
> lined. More real wort
f than any that have bee
t the price.
[ Many more specials
we mention just the on
H of the general run ot th(
i New Ai
jf For La
? An extremely handsi
?> for stylish dressers at ;
|| you will not find equali
4 Twent
1 Dollar
<>
jc| Automobiles of fine
sf stitched velvet collars,
t & turn-back stitched velv
out with best satin.
5< See them?see the v
by it.
I GEO. EST:
li 1154 to 1160
S 5-.i< . '-WWW'- VWWVW
J. S. RHODES & CO.
J. ? RHODES & CO.
Going
Out of
Business.
40,000 dollars' worth of
desirable Dry Goods
mticf Iia caM tulflnn
lUUOk uv ouiu Iiimiu
the next 60 days.
Bargains
To Cash
Buyers.
J. S. RHODES & CO.
PTJBITAN GAS RANGES.
ri3s?w2SSfe^>
rut,11 AiStjAi>
'" ft* rnni;p3 nro nupplnntlnu coal In mo.'t
':! " - '-ic kitchen*. AX tho strike of 21
iMilrh yoi! can l:ol5 or troll, bake or fry,
r .T-* cr imm, hc.il water for tho entire
'.' 'ise wfth n
PUK'TAN GAS RANG*?.
If will On nl! that nny coal rnn?;e can do,
!."'S <Jo It qiilrlcrr and cheaper.-. No dirt,
'" vplci sij'jnl Kpa',?> Cloned oven?na
from Inrrnlnr pah. Hnkm porfficitv
''allnnil f ?:nmlri" tliem.
NESEITT & BRO ,
r.ln-brt St.
statio:n:rwt, books, etc.
SCHOOL BOOKS,
Slates, TVncll*. Pad*.
Ulanlc Hrokx. Cheap Book*,
Magazine*, lime Hull Goodtl,
Foot Itnllf, Croquet.
Campaign (Soodn.
C. U. QUI M BY, MM Muriel St.
IFEL & CO.
aturday, October 20. | !
King of |
;d Suits
cncss and style is not ; <:
: eastern house. One ;;:
<\ '
)lack cheviots, new flare
stitched jackets, silk
h and style about them
n shown hereabouts for
on up to $90.00, but ;!:
e to give you an idea
: good values to be had. > j
utomobiles <f
dies.
3me collection, and one
\ moderate price that :>;:
:d anywhere?
y-Nine iji
s. 8
tan melton cloth, high <|
stitched velvet sleeves, ||
et cuffs, lined through- H
/hole line?you'll profit
iFEL&COJ
Main Street. ><
WVVVWWWVVWV**VV>A(WixS
TEMPERANCE WORKERS
To Inaugurate a Week's Campaign in
This City, Beginning To-Morrow.
Mrs. Helen Bullock and Miss Florence
Bollock the Speakers.
The Wheeling Woman's Christian
Temperance Union having secured the
services of the distinguished lecturer
rind nrcanlzer Mrs. Helen L. Bullock.
of Elmlra, New York, and daughter.
Mis.* Florence Bullook, tho following
meetings will be held, and the support
of every person Is earnestly solicited
for their success:
Sunday, at 10:30 a. m.?Chapllne
Street M. E. church.
Sunday, at 2 p. m.?Third Presbyterian
Sabbath school.
Sunday, at 3 p. m.?Wesley M. E. Sabbath
school.
Sunday, at 4 p. m.?Young Men's
Christian Association.
Sunday, at 7:30 p. m.?Wesley M. E.
church.
Monday, Oct. 22, at 7:30 p. m.?Zane
Street M. E. church.
Tuesday, Oct. 23, at 7:30 p. m.?
Thompson M. E. church.
Thursday, Oct. 25, nt 2:30 p. m.?
Mothers' Meeting, W. C. T. U. Hall.
Thursday, Oct. 2.r>, at 7:30 p. m.?First
Presbyterian church.
Friday, October 26, at 2:30 p. m.?P?cscue
Home, Ninth street.
Friday, October 2G, at 7:30 p. m?Way
man Chapel, Market street.
The public schools will be vlslteil
during the week by Miss Florence bullock,
Mrs. II. P. Lod and Mrs. J. L.
Rose, In the Interest of scientific temperance
instruction and Loyal Temperance
League work. Teachers especially
invited to attend thffe meetings.
Mra. Bullock to Spoak.
Mrs. Helen L. Bullock, of New York,
national organizer of the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union, will deliver
an address to young men at the
Young Men's Christian Association
Sunday afternoon, at 4 o'clock. Mrs.
Bullock Is an able speaker, and will give
a very enteralnlng address. All men
are Invited to attend the meeting.
In Clerk Robertson's Office.
Yesterday In Clerk Robertson's olQce,
the following was recorded:
Peed, made October 15, 1000; by Ellz.
Prather to W. II. Metzner; Consideration
t9 7AA* ronutnra ci 1?? I- T??
ther sub-dlvlslon of the John Reed farm
In Trlndelphla district.
Four deeds of trust were recorded.
A nwrrliiKe license was Issued to John
S. Heck, 21, and Christina Beck, 21, of
JJellaire.
ONK week Instruction free at the
' Elliott School, 1318 Market street,
Wheeling, W, Vn.
Dyeing, Cleaning and Repairing,
Do not fornet your winter wraps.
, Should they nood cleaning or dyeing
taku thorn to tho old ontnbllflhod firm of
F. StrlfC & Son, where they enn bo
made to look ouunl to now at n very
nmnll coHt. Any kind of repairing
done, nucli ns binding, rellnlng, now
velvet collnrs, and, In foot, what repairing
Ih wanted on thorn. Don't wait until
cold weather la here, but-tako thorn
now, na they enn ho done nn short notice,
to K. STRIF.V-& SON,
1149 Market Street,
17.20*24.27. Wheeling, W. Va.
A CHILLY .
GREETING
FOR HOLT
> ,
The Leader of a Forlorn. Hope in This
State, Was that at Benwood
Last Night. j
ABUSED THE ADMINISTRATION
And Did Not Produco the Faintest
Trnco of an Argnmont for
His Support.
The Democratic candidate for governor
of the state, Hon. John H. Holf,
the leader of a forlorn hope, made hl3
initial speech to the voters of this section"
of the state at Benwood last night
and- his greeting must have sent cold
chills chasing one another up and down
his back. Mr. Holt Is a rhetorician and
an adept in the art of oratory, but In
all his hour's talk last night he did not
adduce the faintest trace of argument
In support of the Democratic ticket.
His speech was mainly an abuse of
the present administration and his auditors
showed their appreciation of his
remarks by remaining mute all during
his speech.
A parade of clubs from Wheeling, of
which half were boys not old enough to
vote, formed at Wheeling and starled
on #n long march to Benwood
Junction. It was 10 o'clock bethn
nnrnrto rcached the
Blue Ribbon hull, where the meeting
was held. All during the afternoon the
Democratic committee were busy decorating
the stand at the corner of
Sixth and Main streets, where the
meeting was scheduled to take place.
There were about three hundred persons
In the hall, which had ample accommodating
room for one thousand
persons.
The parade was a listless affair.
There was much enthusiasm In the
ranks, but along the sidewalks not a
murmur disturbed the march. When
an occasional cheer was heard It was a
cheer for MclCInley. The handful of
people that gathered at the hall had
their patience worn out before the arrival
of the speaker. A dance was In
progress at the hall and In the midst
of the festivities there were notllle.1
that they must vacate the place to
moke way for the meeting. Many
were the expressions of disapproval at
the course of the proprietor of the hall
In taking the, liberty of summarily
ejecting the rightful possessor of the
hall for the evening.
John 0.
About 9:30 o'clock some one In the
crowd espied John O. Pendleton In the
crowd, and there were frequent calls
for "John O.," who responded and entertained
the crowd with a ten minute
speech. He aroused more enthusiasm In
his brief address than Mr. Holt In his
whole speech. He proceeded to laud
the people of Kenwood for the turnout
and Jollied their, as only John O. can.
The speakerr had not yet arrived
and William Klncald was called upon.
He showed his poor guessing ability
by predicting that Holt would be next
governor ana ijaymanu our iicaw ^uiigrossman.
He tried his ability as a
gucsser again and predicted that the
whole Democratic ticket would be
elected and trcmple under foot "Imperialism"
and "militarism." * He said
that the Declaration of Independence
would be restored again. Ho said
"Down with the Idea that the American
youth would r.ot be given a place and
become eminent." Mr. Holt arrived
during his speech and there were frequent
cries of "Ilolt," and the speaker
was compelled to take a seat.
Joseph Mahood called the meeting to
order and Introduced Hon. T. S. Rlloy
as.chairman of the meeting. He Introduced
Mr. Holt as the next governor of
West Virginia. There wns a hubbub In
the audience and It was some time before
the speaker could be heard. He
said the hour was late and he would
call attention to some matters that he
j deemed to be cf greatest -Import in this
| campaign.
Mr. Holt Talks.
The Republican party claimed sound
money and a protective tnrlff were the
Issues of this campaign. The Republican
party claimed they were responsible
for the great Industrial conditions.
I will grant you and them that there
was great business depression during
the administration of Grover Cleveland.
He said there was great and improved
Industrial conditions during a
short time after the election of "William
McKlnley. Right there, he said, they
parted company. He continued by saying
that the Industrial conditions could
not be attributed to the Republican
party alone. Mr. Holt continued at
this rate, making an excellent argument
for the support of McKlnley an?!
Roosevelt.
The speaker took up the tariff and
explained the theory of the Republican
protective tariff and claimed that the
theory was nqt true. It was baoed, he
biuu, un m jui.il* muiuiiiuni mm 1117
very reverse *.vas true. The Dlnglcy
tariff bill, he claimed, had nothing to
do with the excellent Industrial conditions
In this country. The American
manufacturer has Invaded all foreign
markets. He made the Insane statement
that this falsified the statements
of the Republican party.
He then proceeded to revile the nlngle
gold standard and claimed It was
responsible for business- depression. He
made the demagogic statement that
the Industrial conditions were on the
warn? nnd took a rather pessimistic |
view of things generally. The Repub*
llcnn party was false In every particular.
They have Indulged In nothing
else but a bankrupt law. His entire
speech wns made up hi excuses for the
Improved business conditions nnd his
efTorls were really pitiable. All during
his feeble attempt to ascribe the condition
of the country to agricultural
conditions the crowd gaped In openmouthed
wonder nt him.
Crops Responsible.
Ho then began by alleging that tho
crops Were -the cause of tho Industrial
conditions of the country. He unld
that there,was famine abroad and our
railroads weru kept busy hauling the
WHILE VOUVMlT-f?
iFVOUHftVETHEjfflj
1 PRICE. flj|
ir l
Will tho audience please :
crops to the coast to be shipped abroad.
He then upset all tho statements he had
made by saying that the condition of
the country was due to God Almighty.
Ho then delivered a tirade of abuse
against the full dinner pall Issue of the
Republican party. He wanted to know
If the American people were all stom
uciis, us u it were noi oetter to nave a
full dinner pnil than an empty one, as
it was under Democratic administration.
He referred to the strike In the
anthracite regions and clung to it like
a drowning man to a straw. He religiously
forboiKi mention of the my rind
of strikes under Democratic rule. He
continued describing the strike, Its
cause and effect, bearing not in the
least on the issues. Wonder what he
would say If he were talking years ago
when strike followed strike, owing to
the Iniquitous free trade policy of the
Democrats.
Crowd Cheered Once.
"I desire to no further dliecuss this
question, owinj to the lateness of the
hour," he said, and the crowd broke Into
a cheer, as they were bored with a
discussion of something that had no
bearing on the Issues. They waited for
some argument for the support of the
Democratic ticket, but It was a forlorn
wait, as he continued to deliver an invective
against Mark Hanna and other
statesmen. H* said McKlnley will
build up a greater navy. We all know
that. He salii McKlnley would establish
colonial possessions and establish a
great big standing army, a silly claim
that the smallest child In the audience
knew was not true. Why has he not
done these things already? He said i?
McKlnley were re-elected he would be
crowned king and wear a costume of
royal purple. Such were the silly claims
of thr man whom the Democratic party
has the Impudence to nominate as a
candidate for governor of the sovereign
state or wont Virginia.
Mr. Holt next took up the hackneyed
Democratic cry about "consent of the
governed.' He proceeded on a Ion*
talk on how the boys of foreign countries
spent their years In the army,
while the American boys are going to
school. He had to talk about something
and realising the weakness of
tho Democratic platform he studiously
avoided any reference to Its provisions.
We followed the dictates of the Declaration
of Independence, he said, under
Democratic rule and we were an
asylum for the oppressed. He had the
consummate chcek to say this was the
object of this government, when we are
at this very moment endeavoring to ?clieve
the oppressed in Cuba, Porto
Rico and the Philippines. Ho claimed
McKlnley was endeavoring to follow
out the policy of Great Britain and
did "everything In his power to aid
them. Tho American people sprang to
arms, he said, not for waging war on
Spain or establishing a colony In the
Philippines. The war was sprung for
the purpose of liberating the Cubans.
Mr. Holt must think that Dewey's victory
at Manila was a disastrous occurrence
for this country.
An Outrageous Statement
Mr. Holt made the outrageous statement
that our conduct toward the Cubans
was worse than ever was the conduct
of King George III to the thirteen
original colonies. In what way he
did not say. This Is only one of the
few instances In which he would make
a point blank statement and fall to
back It up by elucidating.
The present administration did nr>t
want to pacify the Islands of tho Philippines.
The administration-wanted a
mere pretext, he said, and they only
wanted to wage a bloody war against
them. They wanted to annex the Islands
as they had Porto Rico. These
things he snld after all his ranting
about this country being an asylum of
the oppressed Inculcated In the Dechir
atlon of Independence.
Continuing, Mr. Holt delivered an
Invective against our noble and honest
President. In fact, besides making
statements of mere negation, his speech
was from beginning to end an abuse of
the executive. He accused him of all
tho rrlmna rtn tlin cntanrinr nnd If Ills
accusations wore all true, President
McKlnley has committed more crimes
than the deepest dyed villain that ever
trod on God's footstool. "Are the people
willing to nubrnlt to any administration
that would countenance any
such thing us this?" said Mr. Holt, referring
to tho magnanimous and humane
policy of President McKlnley In
the Philippine Islands.
The speaker said the navy should not
be Increased, I'ocausu It would Increapo
the taxes. Mr. Holt, If he really be.
llevcs his own ftatemcnts, must want
the country to remain In u state of
Btugnatlon und not make any advanco
Indicate what It wants as a Paramounl
In the world of civilization. ,Thc Republican
policy was increasing our
trade, but "Great God!'! he said,' "what
Is trade worth that costs good American
blood?" President McKlnley. he
said, wanted to. wage wars of aggression
and wanted to Increase our standing
army. His motives were the gratification
of selfishness, he said. Thus
did Mr. Holt revile and denounce one of
the greatest Prenldents that ever sat at
the head of th?; executive government i
of the United States.
| ..POLITICS.. 1
To-night, at Moundsvllle, there will
.be a club demonstralion by the Republicans
that It Is hoped will nearly equal
In Its proportions the great "Roosevelt
Day" demonstration In Wheeling. Special
rates have been secured from points
out the Baltimore & Ohio road, and
many clubs are expected. Last night,
the Baltimore & Ohio agreed to name a
rate of twenty-five cents for the round
trip from Wheeling to Moundsvllle and
return, the train to leave the Wheeling
station at 7:15 p. m., sharp, and arrive
In Moundsvllle less than half an hour
later. The train will stop at Twentyfourth
street for the Centre and Webster
district Rough Rider companies,
and at Ford's Crossing for the Ritchie
district Rough Riders. Returning to
Wheeling, the special will leave
Moundsvllle promptly at 11 o'clock. The
rate of twenty-five cents applies for 200
people, and as the Rough Rider companies
and SIx-Footers, and the two Martin's
Ferry marching clubs Intend going,
many more than 200 will be In evidence.
The rate Is open to everybody, and
many people not In uniform will go
down to witness the demonstration.
Charles Emoiy Smith. '
County Chairman Hornlsh talked
with Secretary Hall and Elliott Northcott,
of the Republican state committee,
yesterday, over the long distance
telephone, and the latter, who Is chairman
of the speakers' bureau, stated
that the date of thy Wheeling speech
of Postmaster General Charles Emory
Smith had been changed from the night
of November 2 to the 1st. The definite
announcement that the eloquent Mr.
Smith Is to speak here will be received
with enthusiasm In this city nnd sur
At Triadelphia.
Last night, at Triadelphia, Messrs.
Frank W. Nesbltt, D. W. Martin and
Abram McColloch addressed a large
and enthusiastic Republican mass
meeting. All the speakers were enthusiastically
received, and It Is evident
that Triadelphia town Is going to give
a decisive Republican majority.
Ritchie Rough. Riders.
Company A., Ritchie District Rough
Riders are requested to assemble at
their hall, at the corner of Thirty-third
and Jacob streets, to-night at 6:30, for
the purpose of going to Moundsvllle.
The Six Footors. . 1
' The Six-Footers are requested to
meet at C oclock this evening at headquarters,
on Sixteenth street, to take
the Baltimore & Ohio train for
Moundsvllle. The train will leave at
7:15 p. m. . ?*..
Meetings Arranged.
Hon. Edward C. Sweet, of Maine, a
former Democrat, will address a Re
publican maps meeting In thin city on
October 25.
Hon. Edward Payson Brown, of New
York, will a'ddress a Republican mass
meeting In Wheeling on the evening of
October 26. Mr. Brown Is the editor
of the Expansionist, and a very strong
speaker.
Meets To-night.
The members of the Travis Cadets
are requested to meet at their club
rooms this afternoon at G o'clock sharp.
It Is earnestly requested that every
member make an effort to be on hand
at that hour.
Wheoling Creek Meeting.
There will be a Republican rally at
the miners' union hall, at Wheeling
Creek, Tuesday evening, October 23, at
which addresses will be made by Hon.
C. L. Wcems and Mr. W. W. Cowan.
The McKlnloy and Roosevelt Club, oC
Bridgeport, will march out to the meet
Mil ':
itnil'V 1
ffitSUiHaSil If uu"
^ISi5EETHE",55U^
vou wantfakforitv
t Issuo. ' '
| Ing. Prominent cltlzcns have been
, named as vice presidents, and the Hon..
I Thomas McGough, district mine Inspector,
will net as chnirman.
The Barbecue.
The event of next week, politically, In 1
"Wheeling, will be the great barbecue at 1
Wheeling Park, under the auspices of
the Triadelphia district Republicans, (
on Saturday, October 27. No less
than seven speakers arc down
on the programme, which Includes both
afternon and evening meetings?a continuous
performance, In fact. They
are as follows:
General Stewart L. Woodford, of New
York, who was United States minister
to Spain at the outbreak of the Spanlsh-Amerlcan
war.
Senator Stephen B. Elklns, of West
Virginia.
Hon. A. B. White, the Republican
candidate for governor of West Virginia.
Hon. J. Hampton Hoge, of Virginia.
Judge John W. Jones, of Chicago.
Hon. Simon Wolfe, of Washington,
D. C.
Hon. Perry A. Shanor, of Slstersvllle.
Clay-Union Rough Riders.
Company G. will meet ai Its club room
this evening at G o'clock to go to
Moundsvllle to participate In the big
demonstration there.
DON'T KNOW HOW "T
To Select Food to Rebuild On.
"To And that a lack of knowledge of
j how to properly feed one's self caused
me to serve ten long years as a miserable
dyspeptic, Is rather humiliating. I
was a sufferer for that length of time
and had become a shadow of my natural
self. I was taking medicine all
the time and dieting the best I know
how.
"One day. I heard of Grape-Nuts food,
in which the starch was predlgested
by natural processes and that the food
rebuilt the brain and nerve centers. I
knew that If my nervous system could
be made strong and perfect, I could
digest food all right, so I started In on
Grape-Nuts, with very little confidence,
I for 1 had been disheartened for a long
I time.
"To my surprise and delight, I found
1 was Improving after living on GrapeNuts
a little while, and In three months
I had gained l:: pounds and was feeling
like a new person. For the past
two years I have not had the slightest
symptom of indigestion, and am now
perfectly well.
"I made a discovery that will be of
Importance to many mothers. When
my Infant was two months old. I began
to give It softened Grape-Nuts. Baby
was belnpr fed on the bottle and was not
doing well, but after starting on GrapeNuts
Food and the water poured over
It, the child began to improve rapidly,
Is now a year old and very fat and
healthy and has never been sick. Is
unusually bright?has been saying
words ever since it wns six months old.
I know from experience that there is
something in Grape-Nuts that brightens
up anyone, Infant or adult, both
physically and mentally."
Captain Adams Drops Dead.
BOSTON, Oct. 19.?Captain John B.
Adams, of Lynn, past commander in
chief of the G. A. R., dropped dead at
the State House this afternoon. Death
was nui id ncari uuuuiu. ne was miynlne
years of ago.
ONE of our Amanuensis students recently
reported a court trial of 1P.OOO
words without an error. Can students
of other schools do this?
WHEELING BUSINESS COLLEGE,
Main and Twelfth Streets.
Announcement.
Full and complete line of Fall Suitings,
ctc., just received, at
JOS. WINIESDORFFER'S,
22G3 Market Street.
MY line of Overcoatings and Suitings
are always of the choicest patterns.
C. W. SEAURIGHT'S SON.
PUBLICATIONS.
SMUGHTER
OF THE ELM.
A TALE OF WEST VIRGINIA.
A book that lias excited almost a
furor in the locality whoro tlio
story is set
By Mall, Postpaid, $1.00.
AddrfsA C.MI Qlencoc, III,
r au27-d&w
| HlWs?
& ' l?f.wro\ MARKET STRE
^UK^ig^wagBccegccecccco <K
"JOSEPH AND HIS BRETHREN"
To bo Producod by Local Talent at
Tho Arlon Hull Next Thursday.
a no xoung jacira society or zion
Lutheran church, will repeat the play
that met with such succcs last year, at
Arlon Hall next Thursday evening:. Besides
the Way there will bo a pleaxlng
programtnerof musical numbers. The
following Is* the programme:
PART I.
Overture..'....Full Opera House Orchestra
Double Quartette Zlon's Church Choir
Recitation The German Nation's Hong
Bong HoldercOslcln
Duett Cornet and trumbono
Solo Miss Louise Muurrr
Bong Threo voiced ladles' Choir
PART II.
Selection..Ti........Opera House Orchestra
Act I .....Joseph Sold by His Brethren.
Bong I In elnen Kuhlen Grunile
Act IL. Joseph In Prison
Selection Orchestra
Act III Joseph Beforo Pharaoh
Song Lorelei
Act IV......Jpseph Makes Himself Known
Selection Orchestra
Act V.....; The Brothers' Return
Tableau Talents
.Announcement.
Full and complete line of Fall Suitings,
etc., just received, at
JOS. WINIESDORFFER'S,
^ 2263 Market Street.
To Telephone Subscribers.
Add to your list No. 1124, Bar-Lock
Typewriter OfJlce, 1222 Market street,
and 'phono them for one of their new
model ball-bearing typewriters?the
Columbia Bar-Lock No. 10 for trial, and
anything you need in the typewriter
line, such as ribbons, carbon pnper,
typewriting paper, desks, tables, copying
books, etc.
A VOTE for Samuel George for
state senator and for Abrnm McCulloch,
Henry Steck. George A. Laughlln
and S. G. Smith for the house of delegates
1b a vote for Senator Elklns.
SPECIAL priccs on Fall Suitings and
Overcoatings.
Ci W. SEABRIGHT'S SON.
UNDERTAKING.
Louis Bertschy,
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
and ARTERIAL EMBALMER.
1117 Main St.?"WostSIdo.
Calls by Telephone Answered Day or
Night. Store Tclephono G33. Rcsldonc*
C06. Assistant's Telephone. CSS.
BRUEMMER & HILDEBRAND,
Funeral Directors and Ombalmcrs.
Corner Market and Twenty-second Sts.
Telephone 207. Open Day and Night.
C00EY, BENTZ & CO.,
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AND EMBALMERS.
Open Day and Night.
Corner Thirty-sixth and Jacob atrceta.
Telephones:.Store. 1742; Residence. 1721
GEO. E. T.A
The Gap
Is Filled,
and again our line of:
Comi
Sensi
Skirt
Is Comp
rnnirl cn1r?Q nnH til
X ..v ...
facturer in shipping caused
We hope to have that ovei
These skirts are know
particular fit and hang.
Priced <?<?<?
$9.00, $10.
We have lower priced
A New
Common Sense S
sold by us?to I
nerfcctlv tailor r
1 '
Cloth and Velvet Cap
5?CCCQ^^CCCa?<M?^<lpjW>Uiii
niTT nnoorUlnty or "'W
1^1 **I?k In borrow- ?
' ** 1 tHu Jn(f money for o
i flgXtVlYb gliding a hamoirban O
? V^Waoalln* with tbln In- 5
. ... nutation. E*?y oqnl
VV^r* t?blo ttrmo ttoat Will J;
~ mnko yon oor friend. ?
ET* 5
:C<?C^CCC<aOCCK?CCC <W?Of?CCgy;
AXEXANDER?SHOES.
I
HYYYTYTTITT.TYT.TTTTTTTTX.Ij
[ When j
you are sick and tired ;
H of buying that boy ?
I shoes?have us fit him ?
in; a :pair of Armored^ ?
Cruisers and give your-j ?
.self, a breathing spell.1; '
$1.50 ) depends :
to" >on the > J
$2.00) size.....7 ;
itiuiitiiukuukkkik,;
' McCONNEHY?GE00EEIE3. '
nut r....i? c?ni.
? uigu uiauw iiuu auaoivu ^
Coffes 12c per pound, worth 15c. JjjT
Good laundry Soap 2o a *?"
f bar. *
-jt _,4'
^ Diamond Finish laundry &
4* Starch reduced to 5c a pound. *5"
?? &
^ Fresh' Oyster' Crackers 5c 4",
a pound. . *
^
^ Faiioy Sweet and Sour**j.
Picklosf-bottles ol 2 dozen, >?.
4+ each 7c. jL
J4 ?
t Handsome presents given free jF
V with caih purchases. *T
| ALEX. McCONNEHY, |
^ 226| Market Street. ^
TELEPHONE ... No. 210.
PATENTS ' AND TBAPE-MABKB.
PATENTS AND ~
. 1' '< TRADE-MARKS.
Proper protection secured in all cotm?
tries. Reliable service at moderate rata*
Advice free.'' Corrcspondcnco solicited.
H. E. DUNLaP, Pntcnt Attorney.
Rcllly PHUdlnc. Wheeling. W. V?.
YXOR CO.' 1
sizes 'in ojur renowned
tnon
e
lete.
ie tardiness of the manui
[ a little break in the line,
come now.
n wherever worn by their
tig
00, $11.50.
skirts if desired.
uit
)e seen only at our store?
nadc.
:W ?
es and Velvet'Jackets.'

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