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British Soldiers Who Fought Boora Becelved a Warm Beceptlon. GIVEN TUMULTUOUS GREETING. Many of tho Boyalty Present to View tho Soldier Boya oil Their Eoturn., Festoons of Flags?Queen Victoria Sent a Message. LONDON, Oct .20.?The City Imperial Volunteers, who arrived at Southampton from South Africa, Saturday, on the British transport Auranla, reached here by train this morning, marched through London, along streets packed by thousands, and received a.tumultous greeting. Such a demonstration was probably never before evoked for such a small body of volunteers. The postponement of London's welcome until to-day diminished the number of spectators, but the enthusiasm could scarcely have, been tnoru general or genuine. Early In-the day Queen .Victoria sent a message to the returning troops, welcoming- them anil inquiring as to their health. The Prince o? "Wales cainc to town and vlfewed the procession from Marlborough house. The other royal peonages watching the little band oX men In lthakl uniforms were Princess Louise, the Duchcss of Argyle and Prince Edward of Sajce-Weimar, who with many other distinguished people, had taken up positions of vantage early In the morning. TJie clubs In Piccadilly presented an unusual spectacle. Women at the "Windows. Hundreds of women were at the windows, these sacred precincts having thrown open their doors In honor of the great occasion. All "along the line of march there were festoons of flags and nth?*r BUnh > .?ww, (.tkccuuus u. urullant. spectacle, though, as a matter of fact, the decorations had been up since Saturday and had.been drenched with Sunday's rains, which had not improved the colors. In addition to the City Imperial Volunteers themselves, there were in the procession the bands of the twelve volunteer regiments and 2-l,OOft regulars and volunteers lined the route. Among the most interacting features of the dlspay was the presence in the procession of the invalided City Imperial volunteers In carriages flying the Red Cross flag and the assemblage at a conspicuous point in Fleet street of the few remaining survivors of the Balaclava charge. The locomotives which drew the City Imperial volunteer trains from South7 ampton were- respectively named "Victoria," "Roberts." "Powerful" and "The Maine." To the last the Invalids were entrusted. THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION. President McKinley Asks the People of the Country to Give Thanks for Blessings and Prosperity on Thursday, November 20. WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 29.?The state department to-day issued the following: By the President of the United States of America. A PROCLAMATION. It has pleased Almighty God to bring our nation in safety and honor through another year. The works of religion and charity have everywhere been manifest. Our country through all Its extent has been blessed with abundant harvests. Labor and the great Industries of the people have prospered beyond all precedent. Our commerce has spread over the world. Our power and Influence in the cause of freedom and enlightenment have extended over distant seas and lands. The lives of our official representatives and many of our people in China have been marvclously preserved. We have been generally exempt from pestilence and other great calamities and even the tragic visitation which overwhelmed the city of Galveston made evident the sentiments m B/iiipuiuy and unristian cnarity by virtue of which .we arc one united people. Now; therefore, I, "William McKinley, President of the United States, do hereby appoint and set apart Thursday, the 29th of November next, to be observed by all the people of the United States, at home or abroad, as a day of thanksgiving and praise to Hiin who holds the nations In the hollow of His hand. I recommend that they gather in their several places of worship and devoutly, give Him thanks for the prosperity wherewith He has endowed us, for oeed-tlme and harvest for the valor, devotion and humanity of our armies and navies and for all His benefits to us a3 individuals and as a nation and Rheumatic paiusarethe crics of protest and distress from tortured muscles, aching joints and excited nerves. The blood has been poisoned by the accumulation of waste matter in the system, and can no longer supply the pure and health sustaining food they require. The whole 6ystem feela the effect of thi3 *cid poison; and not until the blood hns been purified and brought back to a healthy condition will the achcs and pains ccare. Mr*.' Tore** KrJl, of 777 Kinth street, N. E., taiuhington, P. C.,wifsca as follows: "A fen* snouthn bro I had an atnek of Sciatic Rheumatism in tt? worn form. The pain was intense that I ^ B!w?e completely pro*trate.i. TheatUrfc was an /r&tXMWfh unumallv aevrre one, noil Ri^vc?K15> mv ondlllon was regard- Ky. *yt]V4 ea as being very danger- V~f ^ Vtf \ ogs. I n-i.i attended l>v S WA /r)f.\ one of the mc*t ahle doc- jffSS.JftffV?" tarsin Washington. *bolo alson member of the faculljr cf a leading medical J/am fecH^'Cn college here. lie told tn? Vw to oantlnue hi* prtscrip- . - , tions and I would get well. After having: It filled twelve timea whLout receMcg the allchtejl beaef.t, I declined to continue hl? treatment ?nv longer. Having h*nrd of ft. S. S,(Swift's Specific) recommended for RlKorastl^m, I decided, nlmos: in deinalr however, to give the medicine a trial, nad after I had talon n few tattles I wai able to hobble around on crutefaea, aud very aoon there, after had no u*e for tbetn at all, fi. S. R. having cured tn? *innd and well. All the dl*tr?.uinp palm have left mr, my appetite ha* returned, and I am happy to be again restored to perfect fcenllfc, the KrCftt vegetable w. ? ^ ymriCer and tonic, in %C\ tUe ideal remedy in all K^lgKfr/jra k jx) rheumatic troubles. SigSp' v25k 't't&y There are no opiates or minerals in it to distnrb the digestion and lead to ruiuooa habits. We have prepared a spectol book on Rheumatism wuicli everv sufferer from this painful diseaseshould read. It is the most complete and interesting book of the kind in existence. It will be sent free to f.ny one desiring it. Write our physicians fully and freely about your case. We make tio charge for medical advice. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. OA. that they humbly pray for tho continuance of His divine favor, for concord and amity with other nations, and for righteousness and peace in all our ways. In witness whereof I have here unto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed. Done at the city of Washington this 20th day of October, In the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred, and Of the Independence of the United States the one hundred and twentyfifth. [Seal.] WILLIAM M'KINLEY. By the President: JOHN HAY, Secretary of State. bravTboys killed By Filipinos While Fighting in Rice r> in.i-\ ii. T> i ^ .a OWUIupa? XUCU JJCULU IJ1C A'JbUll Ul the Sympathy of tho "Aunties" in This Country. The following is an extract from a letter received by Dr. PI. T. Ford, of this city, from his son, Major Clyde S. Ford, of the Twentieth United States Regulars', stationed at Manila: You heard long, long since that It was "all over" out here, and that the "situation was well In hand." Well, I send by same mall a couple of newspapers that will, give you an account of recent activities. The Fifteenth Infantry came out here only a few weeks ago, and went down on the lake?Lagnuade Bay ?a few miles from here to take station. A command of 120 men went nut after some inaurrectos the other day, only a mile from whore they were stationed. They met the enemy entrenched on a little slope of a hillside that could only be approached by a high road or causeway, with rice fields or marshes waist When they wore fired upon by the insurgents, the men attempted to deploythat Is, stretch out in a line, and they got up to their waists or necks in mud and' water. Thf? enemy could not be flanked out because of the mud and water that prevented appoach. A Bloody Fight The fight -was bloody. Lieutenant Kenly, one of tier.erai MacArthur's aides, tod nvi yesterday that twentysin were killed and thirty-two were I -<?. * DAINTY FLAP Waist of tcrrn-cotta flannel -with tiro frnnt Iq lnlrl intn V,ov lace insertion. Gold buttons fasten t wounded. This is one of the greatest losses wo have sustained In all this war. Those poor fellows, you must remember, w;rc not killed by an honest and valiant foe, but they were assassinated by their own countrymen?those self anointed and self righteous scourges of society who harbor and abet the enemies of their kinsmen and countrymen. All this activity of the niggers is induced by the promises they have held out to them of the reversion of policy that will follow the election of Bryan and turn the public olllces over to the pelf and greed of the "patriots.' Not a "Great People." I have become to belleveUhat we are not a "great people"-?as Dooley says? we are a very small set of folks?especially away from home, and the next time an International dillkulty confronts us,. we had better tak** what blows and Insults are doled out on our own shores and say nothing about It, so that we can stay at home and not ex poseour method# of treason and treachery of one American patriot toward another. I am clad McIClnley's election will come soon, bo that this* affair out hero can he handled with some tlrmness and finished with some decency. Good Work by Campbell. Special Dispatch to th? Intrlllpcnccr. BECKLEY. W. Va,, Oct. 2D.-Judffo Campbell, who 1ms been canvassing Raleigh county, has had largo and enthusiastic meetings. Thoy have boon Immense for thin mountain county. Hon. .1. Hampton Hogc, with Judge Campbell, closed the campaign at Heckley, Saturday, with an outpouring of tho people Hcarcely ever equaled. The speeches were most eloquent, able and powerful expositions of Republican prlnclplcR and achievements. HIVES aro a terrible torment to the little folks, and to some older ones. Easily cured. Doan's Ointment never falls. Instant relief, permanent cure. At any drug store, f?0 cents. \ AVE have a line Upright Stelnway Piano, placcd with us to sell by a family who Has left the city. We offer It at a great bargain. F. W. 1JAUMKR CO. Isslsb' Dangerous Kidney Diseases. Celery lying haa cared mo of kidney disease. The doctor feared Bright'* disease, and tried many remedies that gavo ino no help. Celery King lias made' mo as well u? over In my lire, and It seems almost aa though a inlraclo had bcon wrought In my case.?Jennie O. llelchard. Bnrlnirtnwn. Pn. Colcry KS?U'cures Constipation anil Nerve, Btomfleh. Liver and Kidney disenKCB. > TOPICS OF THE SCHOOLS. The 'city superintendent of schools of Iiarr^aburgj Pa., Is doing all In Ills power to stop tlgarette smoking. He lias secured froin the board of education a strong resolution of sympathy with the action of the principal of the high school, who has for a long time been trying to break up the pernicious habit. The board of education further resolved as follows:: . "If any boys be suspended for this vicious practice, the city superintendent be herely requested to deal with them ..as severely as propriety will allow'." This Is a move In the right direction, and a little resolving of this kind In Wheeling, would be a great benefit to #ur boys, who so far forget themselves ias to Indulge In this habit, which is sapping the very foundation of their physical being. Boys who smoke cigarettes do not as a rule keep pace In their classes with those who do not smoke. This Is known to every principal-and teacher. The writer does not allow* Lit In or around the school grounds, but he knows that many of the V,fl<rMoCf ktn ?I I Ins tbo vicious habit that Is ruining an many of -our young men. Tcachars 1 11 sfNEL WAIST. whiter embroidered spots. The enreen which nre strips of cream Cluny ho fronts and tlio narrow cuffs. cannot be too particular In dwelling on the cyll cffecta of cigarette smoking. It Is a Vcuree to our boys. Tench them that It Is not manly to smoke them. iBovs'llkc to be considered manly. The Pittsburgh Schools. From an educational paper, the following facts are gleaned concerning the Pittsburgh schools. The enrollment Is over 40,000, quite an Increase over last term. Ono of the most serious hindrances to the entire or perfect success of the schools Is the dropping of some excellent teachers, and replacing them with thosi; who have neither professional nor scholastic attainments necessary. to the successful teacher. This Is done sometimes In direct opposition to the wishes of the principal. The teachers thus selected have a pull, while the unfortunate ones whose places they take have not. This Is an unfortunate 'state of affairs. The Journal from ;which theso Items were taken adds: "Fortunately there 13 an Increasing number of directors who scorn such action." It would ho well that there wcro no such school officials anywhere. Too many teachers, arc employed, who have no professional training whatever, all over our land. Many aro employed who havo no natural aptitude to teach, and they only tako the position because It Is considered genteel to bo a teacher or they do bo merely for the dollars and cents received for their services. Salaries In Philadelphia. The teachers' salary warrants for the month of September In the city of rhi!. adelphla, amounted to $2tf>,9S0 -12. So If can be aeon that If, an Now York and Boston afllrm, the City of Brotherly Lovo Is asleep In some things, It In not on the sub Jet of education. They pay the teachers living ralarles there. Tho schools of that city are anions tho very best In the United States, and It In net much wonder that her people are ho proud of them. Spelling In Chicago. In Chicago tho subject of spalllng Is Just now being agitated In educational circles. The schools have been criticised by the English department of the Northwestern University on account of the wretched spelling of the candidates for admission to the classes of the university. It seems that doctors disagree on the subject here as elsewhere. Superintendent Maxwell thinks spelling has much Improved In the past fifteen years, while Borough Superintendent Jaspers says: "The teachers do not have time to teach spelling as a separate subject In the way It ussd to be taught. The course of study Is fearfully overcrowded, full of subjects that are desirable enough, but not essential. We need more time for English, any way, but where do we find It? In my opinion the first thing to consider is a revision of the whole school course." So It can be seen that there is agitation going on In the world of education, as well as elsewhere. That we are crowding too much Into our public schools la evident to all who have given or will give the matter any thought. The outrnmo nf f>m whnln mnttnp tvlll nc Superintendent Jasper suggests, a revision of the entire course. May the time come soon when thia will be done. Home Study. Just how much home study should be done by pupils is a question being agitated in many parts of the country. The directors and teachers of Greensburg, Pa., held a joint meeting a few days ago, at which this matter was discussed. There was no disagreement as regards grammar room pupils; they should be required to study several hours out of school. Some thought that no child under ten should be required to study out of school, while others thought that twelve should be the minimum age. Some thought that even the little tots could do homo work profitably. Tho opinion of the writer Is that required home work from any pupil under the sixth year grade does not amount to much. If the pupil has some one at home to see that the study la done as it should be, well and good, but otherwise the pupil's study amounts to nothing. In the higher grades the way our schools are crowded both as to studies, and number of pupils no boy or girl can succecd without more or less home study. If parents could see this Just as the teacher does there would be iijuuii more accompusneu. The Round Tabic. The Ohio Valley Teachers' Round Tabic will meet'at Martin's Ferry, Ohio, Friday and Saturday, November 9 and 10. This is what has generally been the October meeting, it being postponed until after the political excitement somewhat subsides. There should be a revival of interest at this meeting, and there doubtless will be. Wheeling, Bridgeport, Bellalre, Benwood and Moundsvllle all being connected with Martin's Ferry by motor line, ought to Insure one of the largest meetings of teachers ever held in the valley. Then the change of name ought to cause a larger attendance at once. This will bo the first meeting since the change of name, and now no teacher can feel that he or she is excluded. The shortening of the name, In Itself, ought to have the eflcct of bringing out many more than usually attend. There were those who objected to belonging to an organization with a name so long that the <1..,, t -e ?? . i ' ??iou jjuxl ui. il wouiu uc lorgouen Defore a person cot through speaking It. Now the name is all right, as the organization has always been, in spite of its name. Wheeling ought to fiend a large delegation of tcachers. Teachers' EIeeting3. "Of what use are these teachers' meeting anyhow? I see no special benefit in attending them." This wan said to the writer by a teacher, who has been In the profession but a short time. The answer given to the teacher will not be attempted to be repeated here; but will say that any teacher who can attend such meetings and not be benefited by them should leave the profession! Live topics are discussed in manner to do anyone good, who wishes to Improve. The associating of tcachers together for a day or more is an Inspiration, worth any trouble or expense to attend the meeting. Young tcachers especially should attend all the meetings of the kind they can afford to attend. It will help them in every way. Good Spelling. Are the Wheeling schools turning out good spellers? The writer thinks that If they are not, it is not the fault of the teaching, for it is taught from the time the child enters the 6chool at the age of six years, until it passes to the high school, and it is not discontinued there. But really, a pupil who is in any way bright ought to know how to spell all words in common use or that he. has used while passing through the ward school. The fact is wo need more of the old time teaching of spelling hi our schools. The writer is Just "Old Fogy" enough to believe that oral ns well as written spelling has its place In the teaching of this Important subject. When the time comes when good ^spelling Is considered an accomplishment, as it certulnly Is, then there will be a revival in tho matter, and our schools will send out good spellers, as they did yenrs ago. THE PEDAGOGUE. Valuablo Wnr Belie. NASHVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 2S.-Th<gun from which the first shot in the Spanish-American war was fired has reached Nashville, which is to be its hv........iuihiu. 11 13 a uoicjiklsx rapld-Ilre one-pounder, which comea from the gunboat Nnahvllle, which sent ft allot over the bow of the Spanish merchant ve.sael Bueno. Ventura. Killed in Automobilo Accident, PAHIS, Oct. 28.?Comte aChen d'Anvera, ft well known llguro In PnrlHlon society, was killed to-day In an automobile accident, near Mezlerea. OfTensivo Even to I?fysolf.?F. A. Bottom, druggist, Cookshlro, Que., saya: "For 20 years I suffered from Catarrh. My breath wuh very offensive even to myself. I tried everything which pro. mInchI me a cure. In almost all Instances I had to proclaim them no pood at nil. I was Induced to try Dr. Agnew'a Catarrhal Powder. 1 got relief Inntnntly after llrat apllcatlon. It cured me and I iuu freo from nil the effecta of It." For nnle by Chan. It. C?oet7.e, Twelfth and Market ntrcetH.?r? ^ EN12HOY all gone? Headache? Stomueh out of order? Simply a ease of torpid liver. Burdock Blood Bitter.M will mulce a new man or woman of you. 1 Carts Impotency, Night Emissions, Los3 of cases, all effects of self-abuse 01 A nerve Ionic and blood bi glow to pale cheeks and restor< i wr Ina^ 50C* Pcr ^ox? ^ b?*es fbr able guarantee to euro or n (fir%S?N ^end *or circular and copy of out HER VITA TABLE (TELLOW LABKL) Positively guaranteed cure for Loss of Po\ Organs, Paresis, Locomotor Ataxia, Men Paralysis and tho Results of Excessive Use in plain package, $1.00 a box, o lor 95.0c euro In 30 days or refund money paid NERVITA MED I CHnton and Jackson Streets Sold by Cbas. E. Gootzc, Druggist, Ing, W. Va. "DIRT IN THE HOUJ WAY TO BEGGARY." _ WHEN IN DO J?*) STROffS ? Kiky-rS^SvlK0r t0 ,he who*e be,DP? All drains arc properly cured, their condition of sealed. Price fx per box: 6 bo; tjja >?S? money, jj.oc. Send for tec book. Sold by Clms. H. Ooetzoj Druggist, co J. S. EHODES & CO. rrrtps fw. Going Out of Busioesso 40,030 dollars' worth of desirable Dry Goods I mnst be sold within the next 60 days. *: Bargains To Cash Buyers. J. S. RHODES & CO. STOCKHOLDERS* MEETINGS. j^OTICE. : A special meeting: of the stockholders I of the "Wheeling Railway Company la hereby called for the 6th day of December, | 1900. at 10 o'clock a. m. The place of the meeting will be the olllce of the company, National Exchange Bank building, "Wheel- i infe. "West Virginia. By order of a majority of the Board of Directors. W. A. SHIRLEY, . ocT9 Secretary. gTOCICHOLDERS* MEETING. I The undersigned corporators of Wheeling Board 01 Trade hereby give notice that they have appointed November. 2 as the date, 8 p. m. the hour, as the time, and Chamber of Commerce, corner of Market and Fourteenth streets, as the place, for the holding of the general meeting of the stockholders of the said corporation, for the purpose of organization, electing a board of directors and attending to such business aa may bo properly done at such meeting. (Signed) WILBUR E. STONE. GEORGE E. HOUSE. JAMES B. McKEE. SAMUEL M. RICE. JOHN WATERHOUSE, ALBERT M. SCHENK. GEORGE A. LAUGH LIN. oc"3 Corporators. -J^TOTICE. We. the undersigned, being all of the corporators of the Wheeling Traction Company, do hereby give notice that the first meeting of said company for organization and for such pther proceedings as mlRht be had at an annual meeting of nald company, and for ru-V f>'her business as may come before t'.. lug, will be held on the 17th dav . >.o? vember, A. D. 19^0, at the office of Ford, Snyder. IIenry & McGraw. 1)17 Williamson building, Cleveland, in the statu of Ohio. In, witness whereof, we have herounto set our hands thla 13th day of October, l'JOO. IIENRT FOIiD. A. M. SN'YDBIl, 1'. A. HKNRY. A. It. MANNING, Jr., OflG-Ul I,. M. HII.DHETH. INSURANCE. Real Estate Title Insurance. tgiit 4 4. /uu jmrcnnse or make a loan on real estate have the titlo InBured by tho Wheeling Title & Trust Co. No. 1305 Market Street. It. M. IUTS8ELL President U F. ST1KKL. Secretary C. 3. BAWLING Vlco President WM. 11. TrtACY A??'t. Secretary Q. It. K. <~,11.CHH1.ST..Examiner ot Tltl.i WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY. lookTnq esp* backwards Pthe old manner of ILCQv'v-! ^undcrtnK linen, as it was done at home lnc*l,crlcncctl Eor" y&L vants, It makes one \f smile when eom,\LA ? '.7 i y pared with tho exquisite work done at this laundry. white swan laundry, Telephone 500. 30-32 Tenth St. I'. K. SCROf.aiNS. Prop. STATIONERY, D003CS, ETC. VUES1 UEJiTlAlT c/TM PAIQN PICTURES On linen and paper. ltadqes, Plus, Lanterns, Kings and Novelties. llavo quite an assortment. Hooks, Stationary and Periodicals. c. h. quimby, 1414 Mnrket St. : Memory, all wasting dis- ? r eicess and indiscretion. $TTh(ffe illder. Brings tho pink p.. 7T ;s the fire ot youth. By 'fcfco $3.50, with our bank- SjCDiJ :fund tho money paid. r bankable guarantee bond. CT8, Fg EXTRA STRENrrrjj Immediate Results ter, Varicocele, Undeveloped or Sbrmkn rous Prostration, Hysteria, Fits, Ir-saaitr r of Tobacco, Opium or Liquor, [u > with our bankable guarantee bond tn . Address ICAL COMPANY CHICAGO, iLUHOIS Market and Twelfth streets. m..i t'tbs&\g 3E BUILDS THE HIGHT be wise in time and use OLIO lUBT, TRY They haveitood the teitof yea, aia ha*o cured thocnadi cl JTf\ x9 O/yCJJtt of Nenroul Diicijcj,jack a* Debility,Diuineti.Sleepleit* *0 Dti% an^Varieoccie.Atraphy.ic. They cle?r the brain, itifr.(the? the circulation, make di?t:aa perfect, and impart a healthy and lone? are checked fermdntntly. Unless padesti [ten worries them Into Iutanity, Coniumpticncr D^i. ccs. with iron-clad le^al guarantee tocureorrtfuadiU Addreu, PEAL UESICUIE CO.. ClmlaatO. r. Market and Twelfth streets. apl4 FINANCIAL. THE NATIONAL EvriiAvcr TiiiTi/ EAWmiWE MM OF WHEELING. Capitol S200,00c Surplus 65,000 DIRECTORS J.N. Vance, John Frew, John Watcrnousc, John L. Dicker W. E. Stone, Geo. E. Stlfet, \V, H. Fronk, . J. M, Brona, Wm. Elltnghara. OFFICERS. J, N. VANCE, . . . President fif JOHN FREW, . Vice President. LAWRENCE E. SANDS, Cashier. WM, B. IRVINE, Asa't. Coshlcr. Business entrusted to our core win rc jv eelve prompt and careful attention. BANK OF THE OHIO VALLEY | CAPITA L?$l 7 o ,000. WILTJTAM A. ISETT Pwto MOIiTIMKR POLLOCK Vice Pr?H-i K!\ j. a. miller cutri fg j. h. Mcdonald Ass-t. cm* & Draft* on England, Ireland, Frasceci Germany. DIRECTOR. William A. Isett, Mortimer Polled 8 J. A. Miller. Robert Simpson, !:> E. M. Atkinson, C. M. FrlaselL Julius Pollock. HANNIBAL FORBES Pr*<:& i ' j. A. JEFFERSON CMS g bank of wheeling. 1 CAPITAL, $200,000. PAID VS. fe .-WHEELING, W. VA DIRECTORS Allen Brock. Joseph F. Paull. E Cbas. Schmidt. Henry Uicbcrson, Igffi Howard Simpson, Hannibal Forbtv Km A. J. Clarke. Interest paid on special deposits. Issues drafts on En/iUnd. Ireland pf.? Scotland. J. A. JEFFERSON, R3S my 11 Cnhlu ggjj educational. || mount ncar Ij de chantal wheem|?| academy, w,u |i in THE CHARGE of THD Slaters o* the Visitation, b- v. m-1 Fifty-Third Year. I900-I90J, Opens Wednesday. Sept 12. Cllmnto donlrablo fbr dellcato pjr-* fS Tenjior*^ bonutlfqll.v laid ont?',KV^l Auuuin, v-roquet tuia oilier 'C"< games. Kxcolleiu care; rcnboaif r . rates. Address The Dfrcctress of Mountdc Chontol Acadctny? ??cnr, VTherltntr. W? Vo? PESFECTION GAS SANQS. Perfection Gas Ranges. | Pour and Six IIolo?Coko GrliM*" Water Hsator?Worm! n? Oven..- t, TRIMBLE & LUTZ CO., WHfcrC.til.tM. JHWiO!*"1"'* PUBLICATIONS- ^ |f| DAUGHTER OF THE ELM-1 A TALE OF WEST VIRGINIAA book Hint Tins cxcitcil rt^n:0S!v, H furor in the locality whe? story is 6Ct By Mot), Postpaid, f'-00- | Address A C. Hall fj \ I.I- KINDS OF ri.AIN H A l'rllUlliR. All .'ntltc ,ii (J p. DIM ot Hull Premium.'*,riitftf1' vltatloai at *11 nrlcca at ll?* 101 ' wM Job Printing OrUc?