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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 20, 1900, Image 7

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Correspondence of tho Intelllfccncor. j
; Npw YOUK, Oct. 18.-Tii(; new ma- ,
terlala toll tho story. i
Tho newest velvet has jfi^'flnlsh of kid i
mvl 1b Indeacrllwibly softafld clinging. j
Tho newest nannes arc deUcato goods, i
Wltti almost the flowing qualities of oil. ]
. The newest weaves of serges, cheviots
and cashmeres surpass In flexibility j
anything that the market.has hitherto <
eeeh. v ' ; )
Change/follows change. ) i Never has "
fnshiori iften so uncertaln^niid so flckle,
but' every variation Is slight?Is one
puruly of. detail. I'hi!'
Hero ls an example: In-the annals of
lLa Mode the ultra hablt;i^ift discarded
t^relve^ months ago belong to the dark
ages; and yet, unless mibjncted to something
mora, than casual' 'inspection It
does not look conspicuously out of
etyle. ' ^
Trimmings change; tucks, plaits,
yokes arc differently disposed, but.there
has been little change, thoxe Is little .Indication
of change In thfc' outlines of
the, figure.
. ..Ap.ultra slender, svelte'^Bpeamnee is .
utlll the ideal of the dmanuvkers, and
for another season at the;:! hortcst nil'
hen.customers, as far as. she can model
thc'm, -will lbok tail and thin and willowy.
There arc skirt mod'.'.s/that uhoiv a
tendency (to more fullnp'.^'footh at* the
top and around'the hem, but Paqula
has been working In ihfs'jilrectlon for
six'mouths with results' that are trifling.
There are other skirts that are draped,
and Indeed from the opehlng of the
fashionable season Itlatiollkely that
dritped skirts will have ?jv Inning1, but
the "movement" In thn'ajgot of the
workroom, Is very slight; the succession
of lines Is more ..uj&i. ripples on
water than the real f?ldw An effect
of drapery-we are certain- to ffot, but
from the appeurance ti*lthe reality Is
a long step, and one triat will not
qui.ckly be taken.
When change is too^tffciuent it defeats
its own object. ?Xtpijien.will not'
follow because they caflu^fc The average
woman Is limited,'ln'^i'er dress expenditures
to moderate sums, and when
the whetfl of fashion splfl"s"around with
M ? m
m 1 m
ucasual briskness she resorts to one of
'two. expedients.
' Either she follows the fashions In Inexpensive,
ready-madp' dothlng, ;or eise
in ordering from her ^dressmaker she
; avoids as she would the.plague all the
, pronounced ciTects in collars, trimmings
' und --especially In r.ovjji,, nklrta out of
which their projector?'hive, expected to
coin profits. t
For the past twclvy jpionths ho many
women have sought relief by means of
the second of these alternatives that
they have become a conservative force
not to be disregarded. Changes do not
A Louis XIV Qo-wn.
ccanc at thv will of the averngr? woman,
but, In spite of the JnF.nlty of little
changes that minister to the caprice of
thn ninollh? ?V?? - - -* "
nvu....;, ui'.- jiiwnurn ul me average
woman retards changcln large things.
The rclfn of thi full Mario Antoinette
threatened most pcrslntently, and the
chanceo are we nhnll have It; hut thus
fiir It hn? been fought ofT this autumn,
uw It \va? fought off font ?prlr:sc.
As nn lllustrattofl^iif the'ntyjps In
voguv at presenUtV/lttllOf firesn*ordercd
, by Mr*. George Ctould forliCr autumn
The Evcr-Cha ng- >
gM; ing Drws Skirt |
Changes Little Af-. |
ter All. .ii? |
promenades at Georgian Court Is made
Df rough, wide-twilled sejffcie of a dark
lull red; It la cut with a g^pup of very
narrow box plalt? nt eai/H'cldo of the
skirt front and fully ninCT{Halts In the
middle of the back, stltchuldown seven
Inches. t/!/ '
The bodice han. a vest duck's-egg
blue cloth, edged with gold. The short
cutaway jackct, with collar and reverH
of red velvet, la after a'-Rhsslan style.
With this dress is worn.a red velvet
turban trimmed, with cocks'-feathers.
A tailor dress brought, by Mrs. Fred'
! fc v v V.' ^^ fe
Evening Dress in Old Rose Silk.
crick Vanderbllt from pi$ Is Is of blscult-colorcd
cloth, and ham the skirt fitted
plain around the Mite, with Hat,
stitched down plaits at the back, after
the fashion that prevailed,;nil summer.
At the bottom of the ,skirt Is an applied
flounce of golden br^wn velvet. Of
velvet also Is made thd small Mikado
Jacket, which Is flnlshed-wlth a stitched
band of the cloth, and with bell sleeves.
There Is an undcr-bodlc^f the biscuitcolored
cloth, which Is trimmed with a
double row of small gotfl^uttons.
At the left of the walfctf'ls knotted a
the Early Season.
long silk sash with fringed ends. With
this costume Mrs. Vamterbilt wears a
golden brown velvet Gainsborough hat,
trimmed with black ostrich plumes,
A few handsome everting dresses are
worn at the Metropolitan Opera House
by the patrons of th<v ear!r season of
English grand of.orn. of these
have .low rounding Kr.Vp'r*- oodles decorated
with a fall of costly lace or a fichu
of embroidered chiffon;.- Flowers and
choux of black velvet ..are the usual
A costume worn on a,reccnt evening
had a short, pointed lace tunic, which
fell upon a trained sklrLof (lowered brocade
in tones of pink and cream color.
Around the skirt below the tunic was
cast a scarf of cream-colored chiffon,
which was caught somewhere under the
draperies at the backhand was knotted
at Intervals under rosettes of chiffon.
The low-cut brocade bodice hud elbow
sleeves, and was draped around tho
shoulders with lace and chiffon.
In the snme box appeared an exquisite
costume of black lace accordion
tuvukcu w niv miuvj' iiuu men narinc
widely from under Vandyke points that
formed a band of Jet and lace Insertion.
The bodlcc fia?V, a Swiss bolt of
Jet and lace pointed-In front, and at tha
back, above which wdre draperies of
laco knotted with lace choux over the
bosom ami In front of the shouldera.
The sleeves were wisps of lace; strings
of Jet and gold beads Wosred the shoulders.
Many of the richer fabrics lie yet In
the shops uncut, waiting fur the opening
of the winter dances and dinners.
Among them are superb gold and cream
brocadcr, elaborate pointed velvets and
wonderful silk.* In Ksyptlan and Baracenlc
An evening dress In .the trousseau of
Miss Isabel Hansom; who lately became
the wlfo of C?.*neral "Htewart L. Woodford,
lyan a groundold-rose rllk, or,
which ap thrown th'? wonderful wavoj
of color peculiar to Arabic decoration,
The design of ?hr- dreys Is of the simplest:
Chiffon Is K^tthvd around the
.RhouMprs of-th* low-out bodlco; x ropt
of chiffon, Knotted hb're and there, finishing
th? trained skirt of Its hem
There In a narrow bolt of rose-colored
velvet. A spray of roses la irorn ot
tfye coraago.
t Beautiful dresses both for aflt-rnoor
and evening are made of the new panne
satins and velvets In Chlno dSjIjfia'of
shadowy colors, and in the novel dark
pannes with white Futln stripes upplliue.
For reception and club wear Is a Louis
XVI. dress of pressed gray velvet over
a flip skirt and bodice front of niauvetoned
gauze. The velvet skirt, widely
open In front, Is laid behind In many
folds. The short velvet Jacket, also
widely open, baa long sleeves, with
gauze undersleeves and narrow revere
faced with gauze. The belt and broad
collar are made of gold galloon, and the
underdress of mauve gauze embroidered
with gold and hung upon mauvo
. Qiiwn liivuktu ttiwaio uuu jKvncio iuu
already In full blossom." Cream-colored
cloth, braided with gold and trimmed
with gold buttons 1b a favorite material;
almost ns much used are velvets, both
In brilliant and In soft tones, while the
iemanfl nnver falls for taffeta' biouacB
\0,?h hr.ih yok?;a or for tucked ahltfon
oVo/' satin.
W?ts of ermine aro often Inserted In
1 th- vtlyet Jackets, which, whericliiverjy
made. h>lv6 as much chic as the blouses,
and are fur more durable.
Pa and the Heartless Coal Barons.
We got our coal Last week. When
paw bot It they told him It would be
Twenty-flve cents a ton extry to put It
In the seller. Becoz we haven't enny
shoot and It Hast to be Carried lei from
the street across the yurd.
"That's what I call a noutrage," raw
scd when ho Got home. "I'm against
the coal barrens from this minute. Here
they go and Raise the prlcu Just when
a person Begins to need It, and then
want to charge extry to Bring it in the
house. Does the grocery boy make
you pay evtry when he brings In your
potatoes, and s?*ts them down bo hard
that tin? bag- busts tind ihey nplll all
owr.th'e kitchen lloor? No. Do..*s the
butcher mak<* you f-ay tribbewt when
he brings your sossldge In and Hangs It
over the l>ack of the chair the hlrde
girl's bo sits In at nlte? Not mutch!
The first thing you no thess BloateU
gorgons and Blud-Sucklng troglodltes
won't do a thing but mnke you pay lor
the ware and talr on their Scales while
they are waying out your fifteen hundred
pound tun. So I'm a-golng to put
the coal In the heller myself. I need the
exercize enny way, and It'll save $3."
When they had the coal all piled up In
the street, paw came home erly In the
Afternoon and Took off his Cuffs and
Got a bushel basklt.
The captun came over from next Door
nna stoou around with his nanus in his
pockets and nst paw If he didn't think
it would be Better to Try to Save the
munny some other way.
"That's the great trubble with most
people," paw Told him. "They always
think it "Would be Better to Try to Save
the munny some other way. It mite do it
they would ever think some Other way
was the rite way, but they don't. When
a purson Begins to think he'll nave up
some other Way he's lost. The only
way Is the way that's .Before you when
you think about it first. Nobuddy ever
got to be a filosofcv by thinking ho
would look around for Some other way
to.l.? fllbtfoflckli* When So-Ur.itwB forgot
t*i match the sample his Wife gave
him In the morning end she' found out
about it he din't grab the poker and
think it would be better to cwmmence
getting filosollckle some other time. He
held up the Table cloth he wore tor a
bizness suit, so wouldn't get tripped on
it, and went ahead being a fllosofer
from that mlnnlt. I'm going to put this
coal in Just for spite."
So me and little Albert got some
Shovels and filled the basket and paw'
coinmenct carrying it In. By the time
he made four trips the onnust Swot and
Some of the coal got to running down
inside of his collar, and pritty soon
when he went down the seller steps
with the basket on the Buck of. his neck
our Dawg was coming up after the oit,
and didn't seem to see paw, bccoz It was
dark there and they were In a Hurry,
enny way.
Tho captun was standing out on the
Sidewalk Smoking his pipe and telling
me and little Albert about when he list
to be a Stoker and stoked with sides of
Bacon sometimes If they qot Into a race
with another Bote, and Suddenly It
Sounded like if all the pins'Jn the Bowling
alley got nocked down at once and
two or Three of the balls went on
through the end of the Btlding.
"Grate heavens!' the Captun says,
"have you boys ennv relations rhnt'11
take care of you when you Get to be
Homeless orfunn?'
Then we ran to the seller, und down ot
the Bottum of the stares they was a
large, dark Looking pile of sumthlng.
We could tel lthat part of It wan paw
by the Groaning.
"Hey, there, Moffett," the Captun sed,
"has ennything happened?"
By that time maw Got on the seen of
trubble, too, and paw sat up among
the chunks of coal, with one lalg throo
the bottum of the basket and felt round
his face to see If ennything was gone.
After awhile he lookt at the captun and
"What was that you sed a m'nute
"I Just wanted to no If ennything hapI
pencd," the captun told him.
i i'aw picked up 11 lump of emil and
j then In Id It down again and said:.
"No" A man only lowers himself to
argue with His Inferiors."
So the coal company sent a man nnd
wouldn't throw off ennything for what
The rkin is the teat of an'almost endless
variety of licenses. They are known
by various names, but are nil dnc to the
same cau.?e, acid and other poisons in
?v,? ?i,,? 1 ?r :?u
the proper action cf the Akin.
To hnve u smooth, soft r.kin, free from
all eruptions, the blood must be kept pure
and healthy. The many preparations of
Uracnic and potash and the large number
of face powders and lotions generally
used in this class of diseases cover up
for a short time, lint cannot remove permanently
the ugly blotches and the red,
disfiguring pimples.
tZt'crnal vIfillDnoQ is tSw prloo
of a hoauiSSaS compBoxSon
when such remedies arc relied on.
Mr. II. T. Shobs, jfai I,uon 1 Avenue, 6t.
Mo., wy?: "My rtaughter wan h filleted for year*
with h tli?.rij??rlnK eruption on Iter fact, which
re*l*tcd nil trrwiinenl. Slir van Inkca lo two
rclcbra'ed'henlth aprlugs, Luticccived uot>enefit.
Many medicinc* were prescribed, I nit without
rendll, until vc tlerMed lo try 8. S. B.. nnd by
the time the first t?oltle \? ' finished thecruntion
bcu i" todueppenr. A doreu bottles cuteu her
roluplc'.tlir ni'.il left li?r ?Vin perfectly ".month.
She ?i ''ow jcvrniern yearn old. *nd not * *irn of
the embarrauhig dlscaw Jm ever i (.turned."
S. S. S. is a positive, '.infailing cure for
the worst forms of skiu troubles. It is
, the greatest of ull blood purifiers, end thp
only one guaranteed purely vegetable.
Bad blood makes bad complexions.
i ( }. ' fiTN rates the old mid
V.Lv vA. \JV i? i.i/wwi
KjJ t h n t noiirwUeB t \x e
; %2r *<&? body aud kcepo the
okiti active and healthy and in proper
' Condition to perform its part towards
' carrying of! the impurities front tin* body.
If you have Kctenm, Tetter, Acne, Soil
. Rheum. Psoriasis, or your skin rough
j ami pimply, fiend for our book on Blood
. ami Slcin Disposes and write our phvsi*
anus about your ease. No charge what*
ever for this rervice. .
W FREE 7%,
i A purv double cvrijxtr dlntlllt-d RF*. \
Wliinky. It? c>iu*l cwmyt l><# n?ul~ V
? Mutl-r Jfl.OO. tiouin? hs.U tlii i?rJov. .
Individual*, tzzkt*4 *r,d drucpletJ. '
N will find It th? bff.l, end clio mildlc-.
II man's profit raved. >
U Packed In plain ca?, and r*?t ?ub* i
y Jeet to return at our expense If not
fa satisfactory and money rtrfundrt.
H REFERENCE: Express Co.s
M Fourth or German National
U Hank*.
[| P 0. nox. 239,
paw put In. Paw says that's what It Is
to be In the grasp of a hartlcss monopoly.
Why He Loved Her.
London Answers: "Aro you proud of
your baking powder biscuit?" he asked.
"I should think not." she replied. "I've
tried dozens of times, but I never could
equal tho?e made by the cook.
"Has anyone ever told you that your
pie crust excels anything In that line
ever before made!"
"Nover. My pie crust la worse than
my biscuit."
"Are you an adept at preparing dainty
little desserts?"
"Oh, I've done something In that line,
of course," she answered, "but I never
would think of doing the cooking for
anyone for whom I really cared."
He gave a sigh of relief.
'Will you marry me?" he asked.
First Lino Enough.
Washington Star: "I suppose you read
my poems,' said he.
"I read the first line,' answered Miss
Cayenne. "It set me thinking so deeply
I couldn't go on. I know It by heart
?*The?un was setting In the west'"
"But that isn't the best thing in the
"Perhaps not; but it is absorbingly
mrsterlou*. I have been anxious to
meet you and Inquire whether you ever
knew of a case where the sun cct in the
north, cast or south."
As to Powder.
One Bachelor?What sort of powder 1
do you suppose this "baby powder" is
we see advertised everywhere.*
The Second?I don't know, but I guess
It must be the kind that makes more
noise than the other.
Philadelphia Press: "Wasn't that the
dinner bell that Just rang?" inquired the
man who was dining with the Carvers
for the first time.
, "Yes," replied the old friend of the
"Then Where's the host going? I Just
saw him pass down the hall with his!
overcoat on.'
"That wasn't an overcoat: it was a
mackintosh. We're going to have roast
A Prize Knock. 1
The Kansas Knocker offered a prize
of $25. for the best "knock" In 100 words.
It was awarded to John P. Frltts, city
editor of the Topeka Capital, for the
"Mrtnrlnv Xfnfhn*. mnntlnit
of tho Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Animals. "Willie singed the
"Tuesday?Mother worked among the
lowly for hek* church eoclety. Willie
ran away and went In swimming.
"Wednesday?Father got dinner.
Mother held a Cooking Club commlttc?
"Thursday?Sisters of Rescue met at
house. Willie arrested for trespassing.
"Friday?Slater Mnry washed Thursday's
dishes; then went to Art Club
meeting. Mother wrote an article on
'The Modern Man oo a Faithful Helpmeet/
"Saturday?Mother read an artlclo on
Comforts of the Home' before the
Amalgamated Association of Goo-d
"Sunday?Father began knocking."
Assured of Immortality.
Chicago Tribune: Still young and
beautiful, but heavy-eyed and Bad, the
reigning favorite of the French aiftliurch
shook her head. I
"No," she said to the fortune-ftftar,'
whom she had come to consult, '^rou
are kind In trying to make the plcturo
of my future as bright as possible, but
1 Hhall not live in history except as a
frightful example. Considered from every
point of view, I have been a fall
. "Ray not no. madam,' protested th*i
fortune toller, furtively trying her teeth
on-the gold coin to -nee if It was genuine.
"You have left your Impress Indelibly
upon the ages. In lands beyond
the Ben, centuries hence, the style In
which madam wears her lovely hair
will bo copied by great and small, vise
and simple, the gladiator and the chop
girl alike, and will bo known by madunw'H
Then, Indeed, was Mmo. do Pompadour
purtlally reassured, and she returned
smilingly to court and Instigated
another military blunder.
Paul Leicester Ford's Artistic Homo.
New York Times: Paul Leicester
Ford, whose marriage to Miss Grace
Kidder occurred last Tuosd.iv. Is hnvlntr
built tn East Seventy-second atrcet, thin
city, an, American basement house of
severely plain design, but which, It In
said, will be unique. It Ih to be unusually
light. There will be many windows,
not only In front, but also on the
west side, where there Is a large alley.
There Ih alio to be accommodations for
.the storing of automobiles.
Indiana limestone Is to be used for the
first story, and the cornice and trimmings
nnd the upper storks are te bo '>f
Harvard brick. The house Ih to bo
thlrty-rive feet wide, and even then,
Including the alley, does not extend
over the whole of Mr. Ford's property,
us there Is another lot of his on tho east
I CUItr.S croup, sore throat, pulmonary
troubles.?-Monarch ovef pain of
jcv^ry sort. Dr. Thomas' Kclectrlc Oil,
Light Without Heat?Plaster -and
Acoustics ? Phosphorescence From
Dark Kays?The Gun That Uses No
Powder ? Cave Saltpeter ? Spring
Heoled Boots?Is Mattor Indestructible?Vanishing*
a Snake Story?Oldest Living
Lighting by phosphorescence bus long
been un attractive dream. Believing
that the dream may be best materialized
through certain luminous microbes,
M. Raphael Dubois has sought for theBe
the most suitable culture bouillon,
which 'must contain water, sea salt,
phosphated and other foods, and traces
of mineral matter. After thousands of
tiinlfj he has succeeded with these liquid
bouillons in giving a room the light
of full moonlight. By this light from
millions of living organisms, print may
ho read, the time told by a watch, and a
few oppratlons may be performed for
which ordinary artificial light would be
unsuitable. -' M. Dubois expects to Increase
the Intensity of the light, thus
making It of much practical value.
Connection between the acoustics nnd
th*? piaetcn.of a i wom ham boon pointed
on!, by Prlf. Charles NussbQlum. To
obtain the bext results where softness
of timber or tone color is required, as
In concert hallo, the walls and celling
should not be covered with lime and
Band, but with u mortar of plaster of
Paris, free from annd'Jn the upper Jayerc
and carefully smoothed. The strongly,
elastic surface of this plastering Ib
specially adapted for reflecting sound
waves and giving soft timbre.
A dark lamp has, been made by M.
GePteve Le Eon for producing Invisible
radiations of great wave length. Among
the striking experiments performed
with It has been the placing near It, in
ah absolutely dark room, of a statuette
covered with sulphide of lime and also
perfectly dark. In about two minutes
the statuette becomes luminous, appearing
to emerge from the darkness.
In a new German furnace, liquid air
is poured upon peat and other low grade
fuels to aid combustiom On evaporation,
nitrogen passes off first, leaving a
gaseous mixture containing 50 per cent
of oxygen, which powerfully forces the
The centrifugal gun. which uses no
explosive whatever is the result of many
years of experiment by pn experienced
British engineer, Mr. James Judge. A
disc at the base of the gun Is rotated
rapidly by a small electric motor, and
the shots ure thrown by centrifugal
force from the circumference of the disc
at any rate up to 3,000 per minute, and
with a rhuzzle velocity of about 2,000
feet per second. There Is no noise and
no recoil. As at present designed, the
gun is five' feet high and weighs about
600 pounds, and Is operated by two men.
protected by a light shield. Though Intended
specially for service on electric
any equipped warships, It can be adapted
for field purposes by mounting on a
light carrluge, with the addition of oil
engine and dynamo for generating electric
current. In addition to obvious
advantages, the weapon has unlimited
vertical range and will Are around a
complete circle.
"Without tho Baltpetcr that was obtained
from caves In the southern states
during the war of 1812. It la believed that
the history of America and of the woild
would have been materially changed.
The origin of this cave saltpeter has
Just been Investigated by Mr. W. II.
Hess, who finds from numerous onlyses
that the deposits could not have come
from bat guano, as has boen supposed,
but that they have resulted from the
evaporation of percolating water charged
with nitrates from the surface soil.
Similar nitrate deposits are sometimes
noticed under ledges of rock.
The military boot of Captain Lodar,
of the Austro-Hungarlan army, is an
ordinary boot with a spiral spring In
the heel under a leather Inner sole. The
spring not only lessens Jar In walking,
but gives ventilation to the foot. In
practical tests in the nrmy, it has greatly
lessened (he fatigue of marching, and
has wholly prevented soreness of the
A singular observation of the last seven
or eight years Is that In certain
chemical reactions u minute quantity
of matter seems actually to disappear.
A late German experimenter claims to
have shown positively a diminution In
weight of about 1 part In &Q millions In
a number of reactions, such as the mixture
of ennnsr nulnhntn with wntor
The modem conquest of the earth Is
everywhere marked by the extinction of
grand old types of animal life?from
man downward. A new work by Mr.
W. L. Sclater mentions two large animals
that havo become extinct In South
Africa In recent times, and several others
that axe surely passing. The last
blan-bok was killed In 1799. It Is now
known from Ave complete wountiyl
apeclmana and several pairs of hotua
that have been preserved Jn museume.
The quasga Is believed to have?^rvl\?cd
in the Orange Colony ontll an late as
1878, Its frequent confusion with Bureholl's
nabrn making. lnXorm&Uoa mncer-,
tain. It Is thought that thewjiltc rhinoceros
may still have a few r?presantatlves
In Zululand, although not less
than nix wore reported killed as recently
as 1894. Of the whit# tailed gnu and
the bles-bok there wero not long ago a
few herds preserved In the Orange Colony
and the Transvaal, and naturalists
feel much anxiety concerning the effect
of the war upon these animals.
An old-time belief Is that adders when
frightened swallow their young to protect
them. Naturalists generally have
declared such a feat Impossible, nnd to
settle this point a rareful examination
of the adder's structure has been made
by Mr. Q. Lelghton. He finds no nnatomlcal
evidence against the truthfulness
of the eld assertion. To settle the
question finally, however. It remains for
some anatomist to dissect an adder that
has been seen to swallow its young.
The great trees of California, of
which not more than 500 are of remarkable
size, are ot uncertain age. Estimates
as high n3 D.000 years seem to
meet with eminent approval, these figures
signifying that the forest monarchs
must have begun life before the earliest
dawn of Chinese history, and at
thn 11 mn of Mir. -n? ?
...? .....V, ..... VlU'ri UUIII
the art of printing from types Is todny.
Prof. Chnrles 12. Hesrcy. however,
contends that even 2.000 years In
a great overestimate, actual ring count
of a tree 25 feet In diameter indicated
but 1,147 years.
The whooping cough bacillus has
been*found by C?. Arnhelm In (he sputum
of 41 patients niul the bodies of
two, no patients with other, pulmonary
and bronchial disease having this germ.
Wireless Telephoning.
Pittsburgh Dispatch: The development
of wireless electric service, made
by Sir TV. II. Preece In the form of
wireless telephoning, Is a very interesting
one. It seems rr, far to attain
Its greatest success In communicating
across considerable bodies of water.
Though 8lr William made some of his
earliest experiments by placing ordinary
Insulated wires In the ground at
both ends, the more signal success was
In placing the terminal plates In sea
Nvater. lly tills means telephone communication
io now established between
the north const of Ireland and ltathlln
Island, and the Rkerrles and Anglesea,
In some cases the distance mi communication
having been as great as
twelve miles. One of the most Important
applications of tho discovery Is
that with its use ships at sea can com
munlcate >vlth each other by telephone
at a distance of many miles when they
are placed .In parallel position. Tho
use of wireless telephoning on land, Is,
however, of doubtful value.
Lukoxv, 1-10. October 21, 100t0.
The Lost Sheep and the Lost Coin.
These parables are spoken In answer
to the Pharisaical murmuring -against
Jesu3' familiarity with publicans and
slnuers. They set forth the Savior's acknowledge
mission, In which he and all
heaven delighted?namely, the recovery
of the lost. If a womari loses a
coin, part of her dowry, does she despise
It because it Is lost; because, mayhap,
It Is trampled In the mlrc somewhere, or
13 corroded by exposure? Not a bit ol
it! On the contrary, her heart Is set
upon recovery. She lights her handlamp
and thrusts It Into every recess,
and as a last resort she sweeps the floor
and passes the litter through her flngera.
When the coin Is found her delight
bears some proportion to the Intrinsic
value of the coin, and to the
length und arduousncss of the search.
So the apostate cons of Abraham arc
still dear to God; the publicans, too,
who unpatrlotlcally make merchandise
out of Israel's servitude and fallen
state. It 13 a sorry plight, the
dangerous predicament of the lost
sheep, which touches the faithful shepherd's
heart to pity. In a peerless passage,
Frederick AT. Robertson graphically
pictures the strong bond which
maintains between the keeper and the
tlock. In this Instance, the true riiepherd,
who is no mere hireling, sees In
Imagination his.dear lost sheep-on the
mountains, cut by stones, lacerated by
piteous bleating haunts lis very dreams.
He knows that most timid and defenceless
of domestic animals will be the easy
prey of some ravishing beast.
" Out on tho denort he hears It cry.
Sick and helpless, and ready to die."
The shepherd heart asserts Itself. Out
Into the night desolation and danger he
guvs, in one ever Knew
" How deep wero tho waters crossed.
Nor how dark was tho night that thepherd
passed through.
Ere he found his sheep that was lost."
But ths cheep Is found, and the Joy Is
proportionate to the strength of tho
shepherd's attachment, the perils of the
search, and the value of the aheep.
So each sinner and publican Is
still one of the favored llock, only astray
sind Imperiled. To scorch, And,
and restore such a one Is a Divine work
hi which angels would fain engage?In
the consummation of which they are
certainly permitted to rejoice.
Key and Analysis.
I. Attractive power of Jesus. Exemplified
in this Instance. More universal,
continuous, and Divine than that of any
II. Criticism of Jesus. Ground of It
Ills friendly bearing toward the outcast.
III. Jesus' defense. Parables setting
forth the need, method and happy result
of recovering the loct.
IV. Parable of the lost sheep. Especially
significant among shepherd folks.
Dangerous plight of the lost. Emergency
requiring strenuous exertion. Joy
of recovery.
Parable of the lost coin. Jesus' effective
use of common Incidents. Loss,
search, recovery, Joy.
VI. Doctrinal bearing of these parables.
The genuineness and pltlfulness
of the lost condition. Possibility and
blessedness of recovery.
VII. Blessed Imminence of heaven.
Inhnbltants observant of human experiences.
Joyously affected by moral recoveries.
The btudy Lamp.
The primary use of these parables
should not be lost sight of. By them
Jesus Justified his kindly and familiar
bearing toward publicans and sinners
?at which the Pharisees and scribes
were so outraged. He showed the veriest
renegade of Israel a-a still the object
of Divine compassion, his restoration
possible and a thing to be earnestly
The shepherd with the sheep upon his
shoulders became ,one of the significant
Christian emblems In the earliest age
of the church. It was repeatedly carved
upon the tombs and altars and frescoed
upon the walls ot the catacombs of
Rome. It shows how the first disciples
loved and appreciated Jesus' parable.
The charm of Jesus as a Teacher is
the way he sublimates the commonest
objects, Incidents and operations. He
wove them all with consummate skill
Into the rich arras of his peerless scrmons.
Joy In heaven?that la the measure of
the sinner's, peril. Were sin a mere
episode, a passing Incident, a dilemma,
extrication from which Is easy, there
would be nothing in that to set the Joybells
of the skies a-rlnglng. It is becaiiHe
the sinner stands on the crumbling
edge of hell, on the brink of the
lake that burnetii with fire, where their
worm dleth not and their fire is not
quenched; because he stands where
there is no eye to pity, no arm to deliver.
except the eye and arm Divine;
snntched as a brand from the burning?
it Is because of that, there Is Joy in the
presence of the angels of God.
It was not merely what Jesus said,
nor the way he said It, that attracted
the people to him so phenomenally. Jt
was what Jesus was. Men recognised
in him humanity at Its best. The ideal
realised?wisdom. power, love, God In
man?a human life so In tune with the
infinite as to think his thoughts and do
his deeds. This makes Jesus universally
and permanently attractive to
those who are Intent upon obtaining for
themselves and their fellows the noblest
development possible.
Here's n Case of Prosperity.
Lanark, (111.) Gazette: The little
town of Kent, over In Stephenson county,
has three churches and the pastor of
nn? nt Ihnm lw.u Imnn nnl.l .nn.n
this year than the salary agreed upon.
Hotter at Somo Things Than Others,
Pittsburgh Times: Sir Thomas Llpton
Is much"more successful In causing Ihe
pork market to yet a move on than In
Imparting speed to a yacht.
If Thoy Really Want It Sottled.
Cleveland Plain Dealer: "Why not refer
the whole Chinese business to Governor
Plngree, of Michigan, and his
special session cf the legislature?
Much to bo Grateful For.
Memphis Commercial'Appeal: Porto
Klco should not complain: We have
given her golf.
Catarrh for Twenty Years and
Cured In a few Days.?Nothing t?o
simple, nothing ton;hnrdtfor Dr. Agnew'K
Catarrhal Powder to give relief
In an Instant. Hon. George James, of
Hcrantor., Pa., Hays: "I havfc been a
martyr t?? Catarrh for twenty years,
constant hawking, dropping in the
throat and pain In the head, very offensive
breath. 1 tried Dr.' Agnew'a
Catarrhal Powder. The llrst application
gave Instant relief. After u?lng a
few bottles all these symptoms of Catarrh
left me." Hold by Charles It,
Goetse, Twelfth and Markrt streets.?1.
No Other Person
jCj-X-jjeriuinjo w
Nor Such a R
"A Woman jE
Woman's Ills.'
Miss Farrell tc
Examination by a male physician i
woman. She dreads the humiliation <
She therefore puts it off as long as :
of cancer, polypus, or some dreadful s!
Most frequently such a woman lca\
dcrgonc a critical examination, more <
This condition of mind destroys th?
rather than better.
In consulting Mrs. Pinkliam, in pc
felt. The Btory is told to a woman, ai
who has listened to thousands of simi
advise women because of vast experie
advice is absolutely free to all sick wo
Read Miss Farrell'a account of ho
by Mrs. Pinkham. She is only one c
cured this year.
Fcmsla Weakness Roll
" I take pleasure in writing you a fo
did just as you told me in taking your
arp like a mother to your sex. I was i
eick all over. I looked llko a porson 1
as white as tho driven snow. I was al
would have to sit down. I had tcrribl
was not good; also, troubled with sho
flight of stairs without being tired and
feeling just as miserable as could bo.
Compound, and cannot express ray tha
done for me."?Miss M. B. Faiiuell,
REWARD. ?W? hare depofl
wSldlll which will be paid to any part
jj if shopping'/Ss- J
j <| $ ^Njfl trict ;
! |< j : ^ Superior j
Sccond to Third Avenue, :
1 $ opposite posto^r::". |
FRED. S. AVERY, Proprietor.
Perfection Gas Ranges.
Four nnrt St* Holo?Cuko Grlddlo?
Water llcut-or? \Varn1ln3: Oven....
Wrtlibf CattlotM. JSOO-IMl Mtrket Stmt.. i
DE CHANTAL wheeling, |
Sisters of the Visitation, B. V. M.
Fifty-Third Yenr. I900-ID0I,
Opens Wednesday, iicpt 12.
Hllmnto ?U'Mtrnhlc for tl oil onto |?lr1*.
Ten norm* benuttfliU** lnltl nut. tJolf,
Tonnt*, Crnqunt nrd other ftthlotla
earner*. Kxoollcm uin'o; ronmnmblo
rait'tt. AiUU'omn
The Directress of
Mountdc Chantnl Academy,
iforir, Wheeling* W. Vo.
Has So Wide ^
ith Woman's m$l
ecord of Success.-1
lest Understands a|
'?Her Advice M
? Health. I
,5 a hard trial to a dcllcitsly orpiwH
>f it all.
she dare, and is only driven to it by fey
cs a physician's office, where shshajQ.
>r less discouraged.
b effect of advico, and she prows went
irson or by letter, no hesitation nwdfc
ad is entirely confidential?to a wonai
lar stories?and who i3 bo compctfatt)
nee, and because she is a woman. lis
men, and her address is Lynn, Mast
tv she was sick, and was lead to heals
>f thousands whom Mrs. Pinkhaahj
JevexS by ft/Ira. Pidchcss,
w lines thanking you for your advice. I
medicine, and owe my life to you. Yoi
iwful sick, was all run down, and fslt
>rought out of the gravo. My face |- ;
ways tired after doing a little work, id U!
e pains and headaches, and my appetite B:
rtness of breath. I could not po up cm
having to atop to get my breath. 1 ku 1
I took two bottles of your Vegetable J
nks to you for what your medietas has J'Vj
35 Devon St, Grove Hall, Boston,Uus. Kj
lt?d with tho National City Dink of J.pn. P.]
on who chu find thr.t tho Kboxt tasUmoaial lnw?i H
ished befor# obtaining tho trrlt*r'? f ;j
Capital $200,001
Surplus... 65,001
J. N. Vance, John Frew,
John Wnterhouse, John L. Dickcr- K
W. E. Stone, Geo. E.Stlfd, Eg
W. 11. Frank. J. M. Brown |
H'm. Elllnghnm.
J.N. VANCE, . . . President. \
JOHN FREW, . Vice President.
WiM. B. IRVINE, Asa't. Cashier.
entrusted to our care will re S
eclve prompt and careful attention. a
Dinfta on England, Ireland, Frincil^R
William A. Ieett, Mortimer TolIocX 9
J. A. Miller. Robert Blmpson, ?
E. M. Atkinson. C. M. Frlasell,
Julius Pollock. . \
hannibal forbes prfjidg
j. a. jefferson c??m>
capital, $200,000, paid !>*
wheeling. w. va
Allen Brock. Joseph F. Paull.
Cl?a*. Schmidt. Henry Blebrrfon.
Howard Simpson, Hnnnlbal Forte*
a. J. Clarke.
Interest paid on special deposits. ,
Issues drafto on Knnland. Irelnnd
Scotland. j. a. JEFFEHSON.
myll Caiblfj.
Real Estate
Title Insurance.
If you purchase or make n loan on rf*l
estate have the title Insured t>>'
Wheeling T:;Ie & Trust Co,
No. 1305 Market Street.
It. M. UUSSELL rroiJ"1
U F. STIFF.!. ....f '"''!
C. J. l-.AWLING Vlco
W.M. It. TltACY Asi't. f'J'i'iJ ,
Q. K. E. t;lLCHItlST..E?inntn?.ctjjg
Prompt comnittlon o! onltri '1
JtueUlceiiccr Job Printlnt QOc?

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