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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 20, 1900, Image 9

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j "STONE & 1
~ >Voitliop Forecast
o o o o
A Jacket (hi A
A. pretty, tight fitting' jacket, tho
lapels trimmed with stitched satin
find linod with guaranteed ifo-ri
satin. Choice of black, v\ n H K
brown, castor, navy or ? j|an
garnet. Saturday.......
Wrappers. ;
Heavy weight wrappers for winter
wear. They aro comfortable these
cool mornings about the house. Our
selection combines beauty with comPftT+
A. new shipment of protty and good
flannelette and percale, -wrappers,
made with deep flounce and fitted
lining-, nicely trimmed /ffcO
will be Bold '0* JEW n
Saturday at, Is.
All-wool cashmero wrappers, black,
cardinal, pink, blue and brown, tho
yoke nicely trimmed' with velvet
ribbon and laco /to i /f\r\
inserting, lined A hBJk
throughout. Sold (j||<4{.fl y( j j
Saturday for vp vy |
While In the store you
visit the Millinery, Su
ing departments. 'Tw
(pays to investigate Ha
but the selling is lively.
Fur Scarfs have gained' in
lines of Black and Blue Ly
Jap. Tox, Blended Stone Me
Coast Sea
; - Hot only showing an extra
also combined with Beaver, C
PA Lamb?20, 22 and 24-inch lenj
qualities?$25.00 to $89.00 eai
[> Atstomofel
jy* and Three-Quarter Coats are tl
$1 wraps for Ladies, Misses ond <
fcj known as New York City's s
Fv ment for such an Important fi
Aro made .of Kersey, Chcvi
Tan, Castor, Bed, Blue and
t Suit Sped
[ $ J 9.75,
Undoubtedly the greates
fr" offered and worth every
These suits are made
fT brown and black all wot
jf" come in two styles of j;
breasted. tlaht-fitting an
r / i 1
Expert ..i ? when ncct
for To-duy?Fair.
Kid Gloves
From the best makers in the world?
as good as nny store in tho land enn
sell you. Only possible to sell such
qualities by buying in largest quantities
for spot cash.
200 dozen ladles' 2-clasp Kid Gloves
in black, red, modes, brown /q
and grays?a wonderful bIqQ
glove value, at per pair...
Tho celebrated (??< a a
"Dutchess" Kid Gloves Bn{ |t-9o
at per pnlr
Threo-pearl-clasp /ft* a a
Kid Gloves JfcM 9
at per pair . ^ ^ ^
Wo will also offer 100 dozen a a
superior quality "Mocha." Jk I Of If
Kid Gloves at per pair.. M'JloV
"We keep all the well-known brands
of Kid Gloves in stock.
An expert fitter, who fits gloves to
your hands.
P. S.?Just received and on sale today,
DO dozen Golf Gloves, two kinds,
at per pair 25c and 40c
Sale of Stockings,
3 cases children's heavv Cotton Stock
ings, high spliced heel -a p
wide or narrow rib, I
at per pair.
1 case children's -tj ^ i
Flecco-lined Stockings,
at per pair 4
1 case children's and misses' extra
heavy Cotton Hose, double nr
knee and high-spliced;hcel, /JJQ
at per pair
1 case very fine double fleeced-lined
Hosiery, double sole, either /*r
whito or black feet, at per /nC
i should by all means
it, Cloak and Clothill
interest you.
Scarf 4
'Aal, I
/ou can buy from us jj
black imitation Marten 11
n six tails,- so closely re- -4|
he real article in shape B
ranee of fur as to baffle Ja
ibservation, it certainly
ve a large stock tq-day, .J
popularity and vro show full ?
nx, Jap. Lynx, Real Marten, -A
uten, Tipped Sable Fox, etc.
i! Jackets, j
choico line of plain ones, but
hinchilla, Mink and Persian "40
jtfis in XX, XXX and XXXX /|
les -|
ue correct tilings in fashlonablo
Children. Style-features here Jfl
RE, as we control what 13 -<S8
wellest lino?a modest stateot,
Covert and other cloths? Jii
Black?$7.90 to ?G7.50. -?g
lal ?jj&
t suit value ever //V'.
cent o( $25.00. > //
of grey, blue. 7 I ?\
)1 cheviot, and l I H\ .
ickets?double- I 1 |\\
d fly front. /\ / >\\
it* in wicv to ' . [ A ^
XT" r~rt
-,0re;sin5 Sacqacs ani Wrappers.
fcA* A 1 A i ifci J
Si""'. " T '"""""'"'"jj
Tailor lade"
New $3.00 Shoe
For Ladles ? . J I
specially well, afdnptcd to street
ir. LhoIuo who wear walking
rts should uee tho mannish last tn
the new golf cut stylo?round n
! tooH with extended Mole*. N
fcarcra of "Tailor Mada" lnvo r|
t Inward consciousness that H
Ir feet present tho stylish ap- jl
ranee whluh good drosscrs so tj
ch enjoy. "Tailor Mnde" Is rap- gj
luijr ?>iiuimu un wny into ino anec* K*
tlons of feminine shoe wearers 6t Kg
Wheeling, and.undoubtedly vrill bo M
one of tho most popular uhoen reen H
.on the streot thUi fall and winter., B
1317 Market St. |
?AM B. HcKEE CO. ,
A New, crisp, aplccd sour pickles, *iv X
I fnlr elze, at tho dozen.. Y
dill pickles.
v Jlpfnz's New Dill Plcklrn.- |A y
A They aro line. At tho 1IJC o
^ dozen Y
Q Good Ohio Chec.'e, mild ond I !a 6
^ of fine flavor, at tho pound, lib ^
| $AM B. McKEE CO. f
Y "of course." X
? 'Phono 67B. 2227-al Market SL Y
Omen: 2fl and 27 Fourteenth 8treet.
New Advertisements.
For Rent?James A. Henry.
Opera House?Modjeska?Eighth Pago.
\y hen?Alexander?Fifth Pa go.
Vestm&ker Wanted?Third Page.
Heal Estate Bargains?Orlofl L. Zane.
Pickles?Sam B. McKeo Co.?Elshth
Old Established Mercantile House?
'J bird Par?'.
Wwjited?Reliable. Colored Man?Third
Pag?*. .
Traveling flalcinnan of Ability?Third
Wanted?Colored Lady?Third Pago.
Mix Profits?Third Page.
Wanted?Plumbci'R to Go to PittsburghThird-Pap.
Lost?Tnursday Evening.
List of Letters.
A Showing of Tailored Sults-Gco. E.
Sttfel & Co.?Fifth Page.
Saturday Specials?Stone & ThomasEighth
Baer's Clothing House?Eighth Page.
Fur Scarf Special?Geo. M. Snook &
Co.?Eighth Page.
Men's 11.23 Lamb's Wool Underwear for
9Sc?MeFadden's?Second Page.
Red Fire?List's Drug Store.
Store Rooms to Rent?James L. Hawlcy.
Wjn. Prlccland?Frtsb Fish and Oysters.
Peas?H. F. Bchrens Co.
Looking Backwards?Whlto Swan Laundry.
Nine Notable Novels?Stanton's Old City
Book Store.
Seasonable?Geo. W. Johnson's Sons.
It Will Pay You?South Side Shoe Store.
Wo V.nvo fitted moro than twenty
thousand pair* ot" Spectacle*, RMognH
a record and experience unequalled by
any other optician In WoftC Virginia.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
JACOB W. GRUBB, Optician,
No. 11100 Market Street.
Wool has gone up, but our celebrated
All Wool Knit Jackots will
be sold at old prices. Thoy will
wear longer and please you better
than all others.
Fashionable Tailors and Furnishers,
1321 and 1323 Market St w&s
Events in and About tho City Given
in a Nutshell.
Col. James Johnson, a prominent attorney
from Parkersburg, is here on
legal business.
The usual Saturday evening meeting
will be held at the Y. M. C. A. building
at 8 o'clock to-night.
The board of trade has landed Its first
new Industry for Wheeling, but the ortlcors
are not ready to state what It Ik.
Will nrd and wife. MIbs Aglllia
Franzell and Mies Gertrude Reister
mnko up-a party that will go to Pittsburgh
and inks In the exposition today."
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Engle, of Cannor.*burg.
Pp.." who have been the
guests of frlend3 on South Jacob street,
for tho past week, will depart for home
Yesterday afternoon. In front of
Menkemeller's pharmacy on South Market
street, an unknown cycler run
down a young girl, smashing his wheel
and Injuring the girl considerably.
Lewis Randurson, whllo watching
Thursday night'h parade, wan "touched*
for a gold watch and chain. He entered
the Information at police headquartern
yesterday morning, but the
stolen property has not been recovered.
The "Roosevelt Day" club reception
commlttce dealres to extend its hearty
thanks to the ladles who no goneromdy
donated their services In serving lunch
to the visitors during the day. Thanks
are also extended to the many contributors
of food. '
An Italian from Flushing, Ohio, who
cam'* to Wheeling to witness Thursday ;
night's di-monstratlon, was attacked by
three unknown colored m?*n In the Second
ward early yesterday morning.
They cut open his trousers and got
away with 511. . There Is no clue.
Squire Ilogcrs' Court Tu
Justice Tiox*rV court yesterday.
William K'.tchk? was held lo th? grand
Jury under 5-30 bond. Ht wtl aitasted
on a warrant sworn out by Henry Epeyer,
charging him with Injuring end defacing
hi? real estate.
James Roab'e was fined Ji and costs
on a drunkenness chargo preferred by
W. M. Johnson.
E. West was arrested on a warrant
. sworn out by William A. Clytos driver
for Ilurnn h Church, chargmt him
with profanity. West rode to ..he pa*
I rade Thursday night In a hack driven
I by C!yt*? fur 'wo fcours and n-ruaad lo
pny him -for the drtv#. ClytM let him
Co i * ? night upon a?klng aim for t
; ifi* ii'onejr hn tefuaed to givn It to him j
I And i?n?Cfed??iJ to abuse him With pre- 1
| f jnlljr.
! IS teaching 1.000 *tu<Jenl? th# court J
? reporting ayatrm of i!horthan?J ?*? bar#
: nev.-r hail a ?tu<!<*nt fall t>? rrad hi*
j nr?tr?. i
Main and Tvreifth fltrrela. j
MV Una .,f Orrreoallnfs and t ulttnci
art aJ?a>> of tb# ehol/vat p*tl#rnf.
C. W. flEAPRiqHTfl SON.
RPttCIAL pric*? on Tail Bultlnc# and
Overcvatinra. i
C. W. fiEAURiailTtfjaON.
\ .
The Democratic Candldato for Sheriff
Called Kentucky's Leading
This Easelesa Imputation Will Be
Eesented by the Republican
Voters Next Month.
In the "Wheeling Sunday News of February
4 last, Mr. Will W. Invln, slncc
nominated for sheriff of Ohio county
by tho Democrats, came out In an Interview,
In the course of which he used
strong-and abusive language referring
to the leading Republican of tho state
of Kentucky, the Hon. "William O.
Bradley, late governor of that state, a
roan who for thirty yearri lias been
prominent In politics, respccted and esteemed
for his estimable qualities as
a man and citizen, whose record In the
governor's chair Is unsullied, who . has
several times been promlnentlj'mentioned
as a Republican Vice Presidential
possibility. This man, whom all Republicans
the country over admire and
respect, does not merit vlllincatlon
from Mr. Irwin, and few. if any, of the
Republican voters of Ohio county will
feel disposed to support such a
man. For tho information of tho public,
the Intelligence again reprints the
Irwin interview, a3 it appeared in the
Wheeling News of Sunday, February 4,
1000, and In this connection it is well
to \rt-member that Mr. Irwin has never
denied publicly (nor privately, so far
as the Intelligencer knows) that he
was quoted corrcotly by tho News reporter.
The interview follows:
"Goebel," said he, "possessed every
virtue which we in the south think
necessary to constitute a gentleman.
He was always gentlemanly with thoso
with whom he came In contact. He was
a mnn of thorough Integrity, brave
even to rashness' and n mnn who considered
his honor above all else. He
was the on'.* man who had th<- nerve to
Htand for the people, the slate and for
justice against the Ixmlsville & Nashville
railroad, und deolnre that It had a
just right to pay taxes as did all other
owners of property In the state. As
they virtually owned the politicians In
the state for a number of years, this
was a new position for anyone to assume,
and they nover forgavo Goebel,
but waged an unceasing war against
"Tho railroad furnished transportation
free to all excursions or other partics
working agairst Goebel during the
campaign, brought the 'hoodlums' from
the mountain* when the legislature met
and was the cause of cx-Governor Bradley's
calling out the mllltla on election
day, thus Intimidating many and keeping
them away from the polls. The road
was the cause of the third ticket In the
llcld, which was only brought forward
for the purpose of defeating Goebel.
"As tr? thf* shnnflnt* In whfnh f?n?hnl
killed hie man, there have been so
many who have written on this matter
who knew nothing of the facts or wilfully
perverted the truth, that Goebel
haB been greatly misrepresented. Sauford
had made threats that he would
kill Qoebel on sight, and attempted to
carry out his threat by firing at him
when they met. It was then, and not
until then, that Goebel fired the fatal
shot. Sanford had the first shot, but it
went wild, while Goebel's found Its
mark. Goebel has been the most maligned
man In Kentucky.
Bradley's Career.
"As to ex-Governor Bradley, I have
known him since I was a mere child.
He resided at Lancaster, ten miles from
Danville, where I was raised. HE IS
PARTY. He always did the bidding of
the party, and belonged to that class to
which there was nothing too low for
them to stoop. That class was never
recognized by the higher and better
class of Republicans, only when they
had some dirty work to do. When he
was nominated there was no hope
whatever of his election, as Kentucky
had always pone from 40,000 to CO,000
Democratic. It was only a peculiar coIncidence
of events which made him
governor. Th.? Republicans would
never have given him the nomination if
they thought there was the least show
of electing a good Republican to that
office. After his election ho manifested
a strong desire to call the xnilKla out on
every possible occasion, and Governor
Taylor has made the great mistake In
following In his footsteps in this matter.
"The people of Kentucky a*c very
nti'Ak tpmnpred arrl1 touchv on the mil
ltla question, and. It was the mllltla,
and this only, which caused the trouble
nt Frankfort.
"Jack Chlnn resided at Hcraldsburtr,
a short distance from where I was
raised. I was well acquainted with
him, and the account of his career the
News published a few days ago wa3
strictly correct
"Some of the peculiarities of the late
election can be notod when you are
aware that some of the strong Republican
counties gave Taylor a majority
over Goebel greater than the number
of voters In the county. The returns
were not sent In from some of thene
counties until It was known about what
number of votes they hud to make up.
"The action of Taylor In Interfering
with the legislature is an outrage
which will be rrsented by every Kentucklon,
without regard to politics.
London, the town to which he hen called
the legislature, is a town with no hotel
accommodations, and r.r> police .prot'H'tlon,
nnd one In which nny one would
fenr to visit In ordinary times, much
! when t-eople are urouned. It la one
of the fc-ud seats of tho state,"
Bradley's Scathing Ropiy.
Immediately after tho publication of
tho Interview In the News, a Wheeling
Republican who Is a friend of Governor
llradley's, wrotp th? latter, nnd enrlonod
the Intcrvfc-u-. That Governor
Itradley Khould feel Indignant and expires
hla fwltngi wn* not nt all >urprlalng,
and thi> war In whleh be disposed
of hla Wheeling vllllfler wm coneliiftve
ervoufth to convince any reader
who did net himself koot* of Govvraor
Hnulleya high character. both aa a
public man and private cltlserw Governor
Hrad'.ey'a letter waj aa followa,
the original of which la In poaa+aeton of
the Intelllgvnoar:
LOUISVILLE. Ky.. Fab. VK 1*>0.
MY DEAR SIR:?I don't know Mr.
Irwtn. and n?ver heard of him befor*-,
*ind arn eur*. after reading the cllpplnga
you aaod that he doean't know
me. and never heard of me before.
I vu twice nominated for gwinwr,
; t*r nret time In lit?, reducing tha pluralltr
on governorship ra?rt of 1U3 (soma
44.000) to l?a t*?? 17.000 In IU7.
I cannot afford to enter Into a controversy
with cne ao loat to all aena< of
truth as this creature Irwin, 'concerning
my career. There was not a Republican
county In Kentucky which
gave Taylor a majority greater than
the number of voters In Bald county.
The mojorltlea were In the same proportion
on average as -heretofore, and
In no county did more - persona voto
than ure shown on the assessor's books.
His statement as to the town of London
Is false In nearly every particular?
tho town has good hotels, and Is a
peaceable, quiet town, nor Is It one of
the feud seats of tho state.
The statement as to delay In sending
In the returns Is false.
The fact that I have been nominated
thrca times for Congress;, sent to three
national conventions as delegate from
the ntato at large, endorsed three times
for Unltd States Renator, nominated
twice and elected once governor, should
bo sufficient evidence also ns to the
character of the creature who assails It.
(Signed.) "W. O. BRADLEY.
John Furlong, of Philadelphia, Dle3
in This City Friday.
John Furlong:, of Philadelphia, aged
sixty-eight years, employed on the
Wheeling Qas Company's pipe line In
Marshall county, met death suddenly
yesterday morning on Market street, In
front of the White Cloud hotel, In the
Second ward. He had been lunching In
the restaurant and with;a companion
.came out onto the pavemont, where he
woi attacked by a coughing spell, and
fell headlong upon the curb. The patrol
wnRon was callod and while coming
down street to the police headquarters
the man died. The body was taken
to Foster & Watklns' undertaking
establishment and prepared for burial.
Coroner Schultze made an Investigation
during the afternoon, who determined
that death cainc from natural
Death of Fred Arndt.
Thursday night, at his home, on South
McColloch street, occurred the death of
Fred Arndt, In the fifty-eighth year of
his age. Deceased was a widower, and
was held In high esteem by all who
knew him. He is survlvlod by two
sons, one married and one single. The
funeral will take place from his late
residence, No. 3137 McColloch street,
and will be In charge of the Rev. William
Ulfert, pastor of St. John's Ger- !
man Protestant church. Interment will
follow at Mount ZIon.
and Coming of Wheeling Peo- I
plo and Visitors.
Edward G. Fried*!, for a number of
years with Hicks & Hoge, wholesale dry
goods house, has resigned his position to
locate In Philadelphia, and liyron McCollcch,
for a number of years with J.
M. Dauer, has resigned his position to
locate also in Philadelphia. They will
enter in the dry goods and notion business.
They will leave Sunday afternoon.
Hon. Charles Burdett Hart, of this,
city, the United States minister to Co- I
lornbla, will arrive In the city next week,
for a stay of several weeks, it la under- I
stood, and it is intimated that his eloquence
and logic will figure on the Republican
stump In this state during the
closing days of the campaign. This
will bo pleasing news to Mr. Hart's
many friends throughout the state, who
will see to It that he Is given the warmest
of greetings.
The Louronzo Marquis railroad authorities
have been Instructed to hand
over to the British all the rolling stock
of the Netherlands railroad.
Four and probably five persons met
death by drowning In Gelovln bay, oft
the town of Chenlk, Washington, on
September 2f>. as the result of the capsizing
of a life boat of the San Francisco
steamer Albion.
A conference is being held at the
Western Reserve University, of collegiate
and secondary Instructors of
Ohio and Pennsylvania, for the consideration
and expression of matters relating
to high school work as a preparation
for college work.
A sealed pouch, said to have contained
$7,000, disappeared while en route
from the St. Paul, Minn., office of the
American Express company and the
Union Depot. An attempt has been
made to keep the matter secret, but the
wagon man and the local cashier resigned
after General Manager Naylor
had Investigated the affair.
Lord Roberts reports from Pretoria,
unaor uate or uctocer IB. as follows:
"A party of liners-got Into Jagcrsfontcln
on the night ot Octobor 1G and a
flght ensued In the morning. Our loss
was eleven killed. The Boer loss, their
commandant and twenty killed. KellyKenny
dispatched a column under
Hughes-Hallett. which should reach
Jagersfonteln to-day."
Mr. Kruger was secretly taken at 5
o'clock Friday morning, on board the
Dutch cruiser Gelderland, at Lourenzo
Marquis, on which vessel he is to
sail for Holland. The reason given for
Mr. Kruger'n embarkation is that he
feared the Boers at Louronzo Marques
would attack him. The feeling of the
refugees against Mr. Kruger for fleeing
from the country Is very strong.
Joseph Mendelsohn, of Chicago, a
first class cabin passenger of the Ward
line steamer Mexico, which arrived in
Maryland on Tuesday, October 18, from
Manila, was among those removed to
Hoffman Island for observation. Ho
complained of feeling 111 and was removed
to Swinburne Inland hospital for
treatment. Last evening he devclopf-d
unmistakable symptoms of yellow f<?ver.
Dr. Doty says the case Is mild
and that the patient Is doing fairly
ONE week's trim in Shorthand don't
prove anything. It Is the time and labor
required to make a competent stenographer
that tells. In these respects
we have no rivals.
Main and Twelfth Streets.
Friday Night, Oct- 26.
Wagtnhalji & Kemper Pre-ent tho Great
Trnrlc Actre?s.
Farewell Tour of the U. B. AralitO'l by
It. P. Mscl.?enn and Odrtta Tyler mxl
a brilliant supporting company. presenting
by popular requcat Shakespeare's
great tragedy of
IVC JY. O 33 33TIX.
Elaborate and Artistic Po<nlc Effects and
Prlcer?fA;. *r5c. 11.00 an<l 11 M. Sea! .?al?
orwns Thur?day morning at the Ot*-r.i
IIou?q box office. or.'
Kbon you fwl that you ha*a tried v?r7.
thin* and vrrroa*. ronault A daily '
occurranc* f? th? aurprla* hewn ty ia- '
b#n*ni?d ratlanta at our efflc*
D?? ?ou h*\* hf?d*rh?' Do your ?y*? '
water? Do th?y atnart ?r hu/nT bcoa |a#
print run tor?th?r ?b?tt rt?<:injr?
For any troubU of your ?y*o 'ft?*uli o?.
Wa mak# at popular Maka 1
a rarvfut larv.tf.at'cn t:? of c-harct. 1
2rl;';,,iu? < <.r. M?in .na.
Uvtiouu...... )
That Chief of Pollco Clema^s was
Beceiving Bribes Prom the j
Liquor Dealers.
Through an Agreement Between
Messrs. Clemnna and Waterhouse
and Attorney Howard.
Several months ngo, during a meeting
of council, when the Unit branch
was discussing applications for liquor
license from certain alleged objectionable
saloonlsts, Councilman John Waterhouse,
of the Fifth ward, electrified
council and the large number of spectators
present, by arising in hLs seat
and saying with great emphasis ami
. "The chief of police is being paid by
the liquor dealers' association to allow
Sunday selling, and I can prove it if
An immediate development was the
filling of a suit for #50,000 damages In
the circuit court, by Captain William
M. Clemans, the chief of police, against
Councilman Waterhouse. Then there
was the usual legal drag, and nothing
has transpired sincu the suit was enter*
ed, until yesterday, when, It is learned,
as the result of a conference between
Chief Clemans and Councilman Waterhouse,
with Attorney John A. Howard,
acting as the Intermediary, Mr. Waterhouse
made a written retraction of his (
allegation against the chief of police,
assigning as his reason for making the ^
statement that it came In the heat of
discussion. In consideration of this re- ?
traction, which is in the possession of
Chief Clemans, the latter withdraws hit
suit for damages against the council*
Vance Memorial?Services at 11 a. m.
and 7:3 p. m., conducted by the pastor,
Dr. Austin. The public cordially Invited.
It is requested that contributions
of clothing for the Freedman's box be
sent to the church on Thursday next.
Rev. J. H. Littell will conduct the services
of the Second United Presbyterian
church, which will be held at the A. O. .
U. W. hall, Sabbath morning at 10:30: 1
evening 7:30. Christian Union meeting ,
at 6:45. Sabbath school at 2 p. m. AH v
are welcome. The Cottage prayer \
meeting on Wednesday evening will be J
held at the home of Mrs. Margaret ?
Prince, No. 105 North York street, at
< :?ju.
? I
Zane street M. E. church, corner Seventeenth
and Jacob streets?9:30 a. m.,
cluss meeting; 10:30 a. m., public worship,
preaching by Rev. C. H. Moloney,
pastor: 2 p. m., Sunday school: 7:39 public
worship, preaching by pastor.
First United Presbyterian churchpreaching
on Sabbath by Rev. D. A. McClenahan,
D. D., member of the faculty
of Allegheny theological seminary Services
at 10:30 and 7:30; Sabbath school
j at 2 p. m.; Christian Union, 6:45. [
| First Baptist church, Rev. Martin W.
[ Buck, pastor?preaching at 10:30 a, m.
by the pastor, and at 7:30 p. m. by Rev.
F. G. Cressy, of Dayton, Ohio. Sunday
school at 'J: 15 a. m.; Sunday school at
Chapel "A," corner Broadway and Maryland
streets, and at Chapel "B," 2806
Eoff street, at 2:30 p. m. Rev. Mr. Creasy
will deliver an address on "China,"
finely illustrated with stereoptlcon
views. Mr. Cressy has given this lecture
In many places and everywhere It has
been enthusiastically received. All
are cordially Invited to this and all othj
er services.
At the Second Presbyterian church,
the pastor. Rev. Joseph Speers, will
preach morning at 10:30, and In the evI
enlng at 7:30; Sunday school at 9:15 a.
m; prayer meeting at 7:45 on Wednesday
evening. Strangers In the city and
those who have no church honv.' are
given an Invitation to worship at this
; church.
! Services at the North street M. E.
I church?Preaching Sunday by the pastor,
Rev. C. B. Graham, at 10:30 n. m.
| and 7:30 p. m. Morning subject, "How
I Much do I Owe?" Evening subject,
"Imepriallsin Rebuked." Sunday school
at 2 p. m. The usual meetings of the
ti'nnl* Inctmllnir nfflrlnl Knnrd Tiinuiln*j
nt 7:30 p. m. A welcome to all the services.
Fourth street M. E. church, Rev. S. j
T. Westhnfer. pastor?Preaching at j
10:30 n. m. and 7:30 p. m. by the pastor. ]
Morning: topic, "The Possibilities of the
Future." Evening: topic, "Coming to e
Oneself." Epworth League devotional
meeting: at 6:30 p. m. Sunday school at _
2 p. in.
First Christian church, Rev. C. M. Ol- ^
lphant, pastor?Morning, "The Church
Member." This Is the last In the Sunday
morning series. Every member Is
requested to be present. Evening, "The
Ideal Family." Sunuay school D:20 n.
m.: mission Sunday school, 2:30 p. m.;
Junior C. E., 6:30 p. m., Miss Pearl
Hnrrls, superintendent: Y.' P. S. C. E.,
6:30 p. m., led by Oliver Elliott, topic,
"Our Stewardship." Luke 12, 42-48.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening.
The local church paper for October Is
out, and nil should read It.
S<*-ond Christian church. T. J. "White,
pastor, r>3 Zane street. Island ? Bible
school at 3:30 a. m.; preaching at 10:15
a. m? by the pnstor, subject. "Religious .
Obligations." Christian Endeavor at
6:30 p. m. Preaching nt 7:30 p. m.. subject,
"Hollglnus Substitutions." Prayer
meeting on Wednesday evening at 7:4."?.
First Prrsbyterlun church?Rev. D.
A. Cunningham, pastor, will preach nt
10:r.0 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Mrs. E. II.
P.rnrtfnrft r?vf?ntlv from India and Phi.
na. will take pnrt In the morning services.
The pastor will preach In the
Simpson M. E. church. Tlev. J. W.
Waters, pnator?Prrachln/C nt 10:30 a.
rn.. subject. "The Gr??atnr*s and Ma- J
J.My ( : Gotr At 7:30 p. m.. "Con- f
slant Joy of the Christian." Sunday I
School ut 2:5-) p. m. 1'entecostal mvet- I
InK ut 4 p. m.. led by Mr*. Carrie n<?r- U
rv. The tru*tr?s will take a rollcrtlon V
at each service t?? pay on the drbt. 1
Stranger* are especially welcome. "
At the Third Prrsbyterlan chureh
Sunday nljcht there will W a special attraction.
a lecture by Mrs. Mary Hal*
leek Kraddock. of Steubenvllle. an riant ?.
India missionary. who ha* n^erntly r??turned
to America from th#? f^r east via
Chi mi. She ww In China during thq
t?Kvnt outbr. nk, and trill tril of h^r *xperiencta
In to-morrow nijcht'a addn??*. g
A VOTK for Saraui*l George for ^
at?t? nfnntiir rod for Ahrarn McCui. ^
loch. Henry Stc. k. George A. LauahUn >
and S. G. Smith for the hou*e of d*lejcatea
la a vote for Senator Elkina. I
and Bryan
both aSree that prosperity is |arrfL
o mo ft-or nf rrvnTiH^nz-rt a b"'j
?. u wi n manwliil
/ wears our clothing inspires coq.1
/&\ fidence wherever he goes; theie.1
fe# fore your prosperity is largely J
PSijJ ' matter of whether or not you wejB
Wi the Hub kind of clothing, it'll t^l
very little money .to dress well j|
IPT' j' \ you'll give us'a chance to show yo;i
5? i \ the best values you've ever seen!
y ) This week we're offering a special
^ , ^4 line of Suits arid Overcoats at i
! [[/ that'll not only interest you, bjE
more than please you. If you buy |j
and think differently after gettirjf!
them home, your money is he?gi
^waiting for you.
jreater Wheeling's Clothiers, Hatten
Greatest Store. and Furnishers,
Never mind the mercury; go by the almanac. Winli
s next door. Jack Frost will soon be breathing on fep
vindows. Warm clothes willrsoon be in demand tag
rou seen how ready, how more than ready we are wiit||
:v'ery woven stuff that man will want? Prices? Why. b?.
hey are all right, of course. Carefully tailored, Equal tot
3est Custom Made Suits?
Overcoats, all that tailoring science can make them-!
$7.50 to $18.00.
Impossible for you to buy better Overcoats or Sui!s||
ban those now in our store ready to wear.
Great Shoe Values. I
Men's Vici Kid and Calf Shoes $2.00 j
Men's Vici Kid and Box Calf Shoes $2.50 j
Men's Shoes, All Dependable Leathers $3.00 i
We want your trade on Men's Shoes, and we
will guarantee you better shoes for your money |
than any other house in Wheeling.
Locke Shoe Company. I
Wall Paper,, I
We will give special prices on Wall Paper for
a few days. This is the .time of the year we
wish to close out some of o,ur Wall Paper,
both cheap and better grades, so come in and
see wnat we oner. -
fSL Laughlin's Infant Cordial
m t' Softens tne Gums, Allays ty* Pain, Seduces lnflarr.ir<st'&
jjjr Controls the Bowels, Curing Summer Complaint, Djtt>
%\ 'fr/? O'Qrrhaa, Flatulence, Wind Colic. Ac., if.
A | (/ \ . Mf ***? wi'J *?d " very vtluablc. The child will W eeliered. I?
\7 > / /V/lA ?.Fcmlp and w?k? ttpchccrful. h?ppr, *??d feflin* ?C?
/W^*SY\ i * ?"*> *?>?!?. ??.4 ?.U refund the price of etcfy fc*w ??
1 ?|pRICE 25 CENT&
Wf?life' JOKN G. McLAIN & SON,
Sold by r-11 draCT|,t? ,nJ dr?l?r? gra?r?llr. ^
**T> ??MCl???e?deew' ltble. BMU>r,mDkUir mIUm Oalf lurzUmB* N
?S*|\ \ U" jarrnU/op UmU t* dmj. li 7?u ea*t ih?
V9 I mill* f
rA ui rsfli s rciinyrnjfai ri|,B I
Tb?jr ar* prooipc iuf9 \aA e^rUIn In rmll.
\ ? >^Tu*S?ouu?U*. JWyurterdUajv^t. Bold far |I.CO p*f box. B
lold by Chat, K, Qo?tx?, Druggist, cor. tf&rkct ana Twelith *? |i

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