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Published Dolly, Except Sunday, by Intelligencer Publishing Co., . 25 and 27 Fourteenth Street* JOHN FREW, Pres. and Bus. Manager. Torms: Per Year, by Mull, In Advance, Postage Propald. Dally 10 Day# Per "Week) 1 Year...$5.20 Dally?Slx Months- 2.00 Dully,Three Mouths - ;.... 1.00 Dally* Throe Days Per "Woolc 0.00 Daily, Two Days Por "Weok. 2.00 Dully, One Month.... ........ .45 "Weekly, One Year, la Advanoo...~ 1.00 Weekly, Six Months i....- .00 THE DAILY INTELLIGENCER Is dellv crcu Dy camera in vvneenng nnu aaJaoent towns at 10 cents per week. Persons wishing to subscribo to THE DAILY INTELLIGENCER can do so by sending In their orders to the Intelligencer office on postal cards or vtherwlse. They will bo punctually served by carriers. Tributes of Respect and Obituary Notices M cents per inch. Correspondence containing important news solicited from every part of the surrounding country. Rejected communications will not be returned unless accompanied by sufficient postage. (Tho INTELLIGENCER, embracing its several edltlonB, Is entered In the Tostolllco at Wheeling, \V. Va., as sccondclaas matter.) TELEPHONE NUMBERS: Editorial Rooms 823 i Counting Room 822 j THE INTELLIGENCER/ >V1IEELIXG? NOVEMBER 1, 18??. Sound Money Democrats. The Chicago platform Democrats, wuu uuve uulii nugging me aciusion that tllose members of the party who renounced allegiance to the 16-to-l fallacy have forgotten the manner In which they were driven out of the Democratic fold, are being brought to a realization of their mistake by the significant action of the sound money wing of the party organization In Maryland. Many supposed that the results of 15% were sulllclent to snuff out the wavering lights of the Ignis fatuus that Bryan was following in the swamps of false financial theories, but as he has again raised the "banner of strange device," and with peristent Insistency has Haunted it in the faces of the gold standard men of the Nation, they have resumed their activity in combatting his peculiar views. There are other evidences of renewed hostilities to Mr. Bryan's views on the money question. One of the most conse quentlal comes from General Horatio C. King, the leading member of the Brooklyn Democratic club, who, in resigning his membership from that orTimization. Improves the occasion to say in his letter of resignation: "I hope to live to witness the return of the Democratic party to Its time-honored principles, when this midsummer madness of Bryanism and Populism shall have passed away. In the coming national contest there is no place for a third party movement, and I shall not hesitate to work with the party which stands for honest money, the supremacy of law and the unqualified support of the government in its endeavors to put down rebellion.' This Is my Idea of true Democracy, and I reject the spurious article foisted upon the party by the infatuated Chicago convention and Its followers." These convictions have taken deep root among the more thoughtful Democrats in every section of the country, and It is possible that before the snow flies Mr. Bryan will be answered by voices from Ohio, Kentucky and Maryland. Desperate Tactics. McLean is stooping to the most shameful tactics in hi3 campaign In Ohio. He recently went to the disgraceful extreme'of publishing a bogus interview with ex-Secretary Sherman, in which that revered old Republican was made to predict disaster In Ohio this year and the defeat of President McKinley next year. The interview was immediately repudiated in a. dispatch to the New York Mail and Express, in which the ex-Secrotary says: "I did not utter a single statement attributed to me in the interview." To make the bogus character of the interview still more plain a letter was received from Mr.. Sherman by the Republican State Committee of Ohio on the same day the fraudulent Interview was printed, in which sentiments exactly opposite to those In the interview are uttered. And the man who is guilty of fathering such misrepresentations has the audacity to ask the good people of Ohio to elevate him to the gubernatorial chair. Such desperate methods are worthy of the man whose chief almoner is Allen O. Myers. A Prominent Democrat's Views. i? W..nrtlliif? on a tif tho beat known lecturers In the United States, and formerly one of the lending lawyers and a Democratic politician of Illinois, Is very outspoken wltjj regard to the question of expansion as applied to the Philippines. In a recent interview he said: "If by the? word expansion Is meant the retention of the Philippine Islands and the other territory we wrested from Spain, I am at a Ions to know how any reasonable man can b?s opposed to ?t. We have those Islands now, and we acquired them fairly und honorably. As to the claims of the natives, I airroo with thn sentiment expressed by Gov. ItooHevelt In Clnclnnlitl, when ho declared: "There Ih not a single argument that can hi; advanced In their favor which could not with equal reaFon have been advanced In favor of the Apaches and Sitting Hull.' "The comparlHonH that arc bolng made between the struggles of the FlllplnoH for Independence and our fights to achieve our Independence appear somewhat ludicrous to ine. We fought for civilization: they are fighting airnlnst It. If anv mail says he wants to take any particular part of this globe and fence li off from civilization and maintain Havntfcry and barbarity there, then I am awilnHL him. and, In thlH ciuiP, I am an expanMonlnt." In regard to the falHe attitude of tho tJemocruUs party, oa tho money qucs tlon, Mr. Wcndllng was equally emphatic. "I have been a Democrat all my life," said he, "but I could not support free silver, and In 1896 I was a sound-money Democrat. If the Democratic party continues to drift toward Populism at Its present rate, I think that I will be either a McKinley Democrat or a McKinley Republican." State's Prosperity. Senator Elklns, who Is just winding up a business trip throughout the state, speaks at length of his observations In another column of to-day's Ititelll'gencer, confirming all previous reports of the large share of the prosperity that has come to the country that has fallen to West Virginia. The whole people of the state, according to the Senator, are busily employed, while the demand for labor cannot be supplied. This is especially true In the mines and railroad c?nstructlcn. Never before have such good times come to the Htate, and the present conditions have served to make the people contented with their lot. They have no desire to change administrations. The present suits them well enough, and there Is no reason why the Republicans should not continue In the control of affairs. They can If they will compose themselves to meet the enemy with a united front. It comes with very bad grace from Mr. Wells, one of Mr. John T. McG raw's attorneys, to be circulating the story that the Republicans had entered Into a plot to turn out all the Democratic state senators during the senatorial light at Charleston Does Mr. Wells happen to have any recollection of the Mingo and Taylor county Iniquities? By the way, we notice Mr. McGraw Is still taking depositions In a case that Is not before any tribunal. Such ex parte evidence, It appears, would be useless In the event the United States senate should take cognizance of the frivolous contest Mr. McGraw -Is making against Senator Scott. The successes the British have claimed In their previous engagements with the Transvaal forces dwindle Into mere skirmishes In comparison with the staggering blow the Boers inflicted on General White's forces before Ladysmlth. The capture of two thousand men, with fifty officers, together with a number of guns and other paraphernalia, is enouga to startle London and deal a severe blow to British pride. The result ol' the battle showj that England has run up against a very stubborn proposition, and that no advance can be- made or advantage gained until the arrival of Sir Redver Buller with his reinforcements. Senator Mason's threat to resign Ills seat In the United States Senate meets with the cordial and unanimous approval of the people of his own state and the country at large, the intimation being that he cannot carry out his suggestion too soon. A professed American who Is so ashamed of hl3 country and its fia*5 as Mr. Mason claims to be should not hesitate a single hour in retiring to that oblivion from which he never should have emerged The New Yorlc'World Is still insistently impertinent in callng on President McKinley to Intervene in the Transvaal war, for no other purpose, it would seem, than to advertise itself and put the President In the position of offending a nation whos-. hearty friendship was extended at a time when every hand was raised against us, ready to smite. It Is distinctly none of our business, but is a matter that entirely concerns the great powers of Eurpoe. Shall we pick their chestnuts from the lire? Decidedly not. It Is quite restful to turn from the clash of arms, the thunder of cannon and the carping of the Atklnsonltes to read the romance of Admiral Dewey,' and extend to him our sincere felicitations on hl3 success In the affairs of the heart, and wish him much Joy in his approaching marriage to the widow of the late General Hasen. Judging from the latest advices, the Boers do not stand In need of intervention. They appear to be eminently able to hold their own?and then some. The straw vote Is now coming to the front In Ohio, displacing its old and time honored friend "We predict." HIS WORK IN EVERY LAND. Moses Ezekiel, Sculptor, on a Visit to Washington. Washington Post: Sir Moses Ezckiel, the famous sculptor, is visiting In Washington for several days, nnd is a guest at the Arlington. "While here he is being feted by his numerous friends, who are glad to welcome him to his native land. Sir Moses has been In America about four months, visiting a number of cities, west and south, including Cincinnati, where his brothers and slaters reside, and Richmond, Va., the city of his birth. On Saturday, November l, he sails on the Campania from New York to his home In Home, Italy. The model for an heroic bronze of Thomas Jefferson, to be presented to the city of Louisville by the Uernhulm Bros., of that city, Is Ills latest American work, and he has Just finished It. 'Die bronze will cost, when completed, 550,000. I-Jzeklel's reputation as a sculptor Is world wide and he has made many works for European as well as American patrons. In this city are the eleven colossal marble statues by this great artist ?in* ii uruauii'iu uie inn \_orcuiHii m i gallery. and the marble bust of Thomas Jefferson over the presiding olllcer's chair In the senate chamber. In the navy yard museum will be found his. bronze bust of Gen. llotchUIss, the Inventor of tin* revolving cannon. Recently Sir Aloses \yus l,,o guest of the alumni committee of the Virginia military Institute, who have charge of the erection of the monument to the corps of cadets who fell at the battle of New Market. Me donates his magnificent work. "Virginia Mourning Her Dead,' 'to the memory of that corps, of which be was a member, allowing his work to go as his part of the tribute to his comrades in arms. Ail the expo ires entailed will be th** casting of the bronze in Home, to which he will give ids personal supervision; the transpor trttlon of tin- monnm<>nt to Hh site, unci the ronHtructlon of the biifo. For the American ainbafcwidor In Itcrlln, Hon. Andrew D. White, Sir Mo.hch made tin; recti in bent marble Htntue ami inonument In memory i?f Mrs. White, In the ehnpel of Cornell college at Utlea, N. V. In the collection of the late Jnmex W. McKoy, of ]3altlmoro, Md., are IiIh marble Htatuo of "Faith," n marblo bust of "Christ," and the bust of "Mercury," a replica of which Is In the Art Institute of Chicago. The city of Netturno, Italy, has his "Fountain of Neptune," erected in 1884. M. Dulon, of Paris, is the proud possessor of hi3 marble bust of "Portia." Ezekiel made the memorial and bust in Westminster Abbey of Lord Sherbrooke, and R. Alma Tadeina. the painter, owns several of his works In marble and bronze. Many more of his statues, busts and relievos are to be found in private homes and public places In America, England, Francc, Germany, Austria and Ktfngnry. The only bust for which Franz Liszt, the composer, ever sat was modeled from life In Rome by this noted sculptor, while the great musician was the guest of Cardinal Hohenlohe, at the Villa de Este, Tlvoli. Several replicas of It were made for different patrons and a copy was ordered In bremze for the i conservatory of music at Pesth, of j which Liszt was director. The buHt made by Ezeklel of the late Prince. (Cardinal) Qustave von Hohenlohe brought him many orders for duplicates, and among his patrons were the grand duke of Snxe-Melnlngen and the king of Wurtemburg. From M. M. Loewensteln, the Parisian banker, he made a marble statue of Eve, and he has many other patrons in the French capital, to which he has recently shipped his recumbent marble statue of "Christ Jn the Tomb," to be placed In the Memorial building now being erected on the spot where the bazar holocaust took place a few years go. The bust portrait of Hon. Bellamy Storer is one of the great number that he has made of distinguished personages. Sir Moses Ezeklel was knighted by the king of Italy, and lias probably the greatest reputation, both abroad and In this country, of any American sculptor. Ills works are certainly more widely distributed than those of any other, occupying prominent positions In public places, museums, art galleries and in notable private collections. POINTED PARAGRAPHS. Only a woman's temper can equal the warmth of her love. Foolish sayings now and then are uttered by the wisest men. It Is the things that are made to look at that cost the most. Don't put in too much time standing on dignity or riding a hobby. A thorough-going egotist is usually devoid of the sense of humor. Ignorance Is more powerful in the hands of some people than knowledge. The small boy will never become reconcllcd*to the horseless circus. Even ft tramp may admire pictures, but he Invariably draws the line at wood cuts. The individual who talks about himself Incites contempt more often than envy. Lots of men acquire fortunes by being kept too busy to spend the money they make. The experience of age is responsible for more mistakes than the inexperience of youth. There Is one redeeming feature about a chronic borrower; he never strikes a man when he is down. By the time the average man gets old enough to have good common sense he is too old to use ir to any advantage.? Chicago Evening No .73. ? o <? REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR. A woman can always take a dreadful revenge on a man by not refusing him. The average man is a lot like a horse; the more oats you feed him, the more he squeals.. The average woman would act terribly insulted if you told her she had married an average man. Lots of good men have been spoiled because their mothers taught them, when thty were little boys, that it was always wrong to light. If a mosquito cackled every time It laid an egg as much as hens and women do, the World would have to go around with cotton-batting in its cars. ?New York Press. PASSING PLEASANTRIES. Not Fast.?"Ho has run through all ho had!" "Fast horses. 1 suppose." "Slow. I believe."?Detroit Journal. Overheard on Margate Pier.?Lisping Lover?Thallle. If you don't love ine, thay tho; but If you do love me. and don't like to thay tho, thqueethe my handth!?Tit-Bits. "Ilow'd you like my drunken scene?" asked Roade Walker. "Very poor." replied his mannger. "I think it's the first time 1 ever saw you look sober.? Philadelphia North American. "Is It hard to propose to a girl?" asked the novice In affairs of tho heart. "Sometimes It's a good deal harder not to propose." returned the man of worldly experience. "It's always well to be on your guard."?Chicago Evening Post. "Things are very Interesting down In the Transvaal." exclaimed Maud. "The Transvaal!" repeated Mamie, with a puzzled look. "Oh. yes. That's tho country where nearly all the towns sound as If they had been named after American sleeping-cars."?Washington Star. A Precedent.?Mrs. Bowers?Here's an outrageous thing! A Colored Poker Club that always opens Its meetings with prayer! Mr. Bowers?It may bo outrageous, but not unusual. The state legislature always opens Its meetings with prayer, too.?Puck. "1 am not satisfied with the new minister," said the old-fashioned deacon: "his sermons are too short." "I could stand that," said tho liberal bro| thcr, "If they wore not so narrow." "Kvpn Ihnt mlfrht ho nvprlnnltorl " ts.nlfl the third, a studious one, "but they are I hopelessly, shallow." Then, they" voted i to make a change.?Brooklyn Life. I The answcrs-to-correspondents editor was taking a day off when this question came in: "I am engaged to Kate Murphy, but my former fiancee, Kate, ! Dooly, threatens to sue me for breach' of promise. Can you advise me how to extricate myself from this difficulty?" The financial editor and the football j critic were responsible for the answer, which read: "It would appear that | you have already extra-Katcd yourj self."?Baltimore American. Only a Laugh. Only a laugh, but the Joy of the hours In It, Dropping so blithely from out of the gloom, Down from the casement that has the rod flowers In it. j Flooding with sumdiinc my poor, littlu room. ! " Only a lutiKh. hut 1 know well whose choice It in. Oh, J can Kue.?s whoso the Hps that can chaff: Whore is the smiling mouth, whoso bubbllng voice it Is. Putting such perfume in only a laugh! I Only a laugh! My lore life is so shadowy, i his'11 ?uii uk- uiiii.m-nn uiui mmhihh* Krows. Most of the brightness missed, most of ils Rind away. | Most of Its tenderness chilled by tho snows. Only n IniiRli, but i?o much of the Ray In It! Ob. were there love, 'twould be sweeter by half! 1 could forget that my hair has Its pray In it Wero It for nie more than?only a laugh! ?Post Wheeler. The Isthmus of l'nnnmn. lis engineers believe that they have wdved the problem of the successful i completion ?f this great enterprise. if r.o, It will prove a great benellt to humanity. no more, truthfully snenklnir. than hnsIIoBtilU'r'HStoinrich nil torn, the romoily whloh'nevor fnI1h to euro :if- ! 11 lot lout* of I he Htomneh?for of what who In prosperity without health? The Bittern Invariably Htrem,'theii.s weak Htomach* ami torpid llverfl, and In one of tho hlcufllnj.'a of the iif;e, "Doctors failed to reach, my case and advised me to try a higher air." There is no greater irony than a recommendation of change of climate to those whose circumstances make change of climate impossible. How many a sufferer in such a case has wistfully watched the flight of the south-seeking oirdsj and cried with the Psalmist, " Oh that I had wings." But suppose you can fit the lungs to the climate instead of fitting the climate to the lungs. That is what has been found possible by those who have used Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It'so purifies the blood, remov ing the clogged and poisouous conditions favorable to disease, that the whole body is strengthened. With new strength conies new power, and disease is resisted and thrown off. There is no alcohol, whisky or other intoxicant contained in Dr. Pierce's (soiden Medical! Discovery. "I feel that I owe n debt of gratitude to you for preparing such grand remedies, for chronic diseases especially, which the doctors failed to reach," writes I. B. Staples, Esq.. of Barclay. Osage Co.,.Ivans. "Iain a railroad agent, nud four years ago my work keeping iue in a warm room uud stepping out frequently into the cold air gave mr bronchitis, which became chronic and deep seated. Doctors failed to reach my case and advised me to tty a higher air, but, fortunately for me, a fricnu also advised me to try Dr. Pie'rce's incdicines. I comme-.ecd taking your 'Golden Medical Discovery,1 and by the time I had taken the first bottle I was better, and nfter taking about four bottles my cough was entirely gone. Tills was a year ngo lasc winter; and again last winter I took about three bottles to prevent a return of the trouble. I have found no necessity for seeking another climate." ui . ncrce s neasam rcnets are powerful aids to the cleansing of the clogged system. By all dealers in medicine. THE TRANSVAAL CONCESSION. English Story of Kruger's Shrewdness in Business Transaction. Toronto Globe: An exceedingly curious and interesting story about President Kruger has been related by a resident of Toronto who has spent a number of years in South Africa, and is well acquainted with conditions in that part of the world. The story was related to him by one of the principal actors In the Incident, whose name the informant mentioned, although it would not be Judicious to give it publicity. It will suffice to say that the name was instantly rccognized as that of a person who is exceedingly well known in connection with South African affairs. It may be added that the story, so fur as is known has not been published. In 1SS4 Paul Kruger, Jorlssen and two other delegates from the Transvaal were In London negotiating with Lord Derby at the famous London convention, which has been so assiduously canvassed and quoted of late. No one has ever accused the burghers of the Transvaal of being an especially docile set, and during the absence of Kruger and his fellow-leaders one of the not Infrequent civic commotions took place at home. Not particularly Important In itself, it had the disagreeable effect of stopping supplies for the country's quartette of diplomats, and Oom ' Paul and his i-uenua luuiiu uiemseives sione-DroKe. They could not pay their hotel bill, and their circumstances were awkward In every way. At this juncture the Englishman appeared on the scene. He was staying in London, was familiar with South Africa and its public men, and knew the Transvaal delegates well. He became aware of the scrape in which they found themselves. An acute business man, he saw an opportunity: It was before the days of the Witwatersrand. and the Transvaal government was eking out its insufllclent income by grants of monopolies and concessions. The Englishman had an uncle, a wealthy Yorkshire woollen manufacturer. Enlisting his uncle's aid, he made a proposition to Mr. Kruger. The two Englishmen would pay the obnoxious hotel bill, and would supplement It with a cash gift of ?1,000. In return they asked a concession for the monopoly of the wool manufacturing and the wool washing of the Transvaal, in which. It Is to be recollected, considerable llocks of sheep nre kept by the Boers. Mr. Kruger thought It over, and accepted. The hotel bill was wiped off the books. The thousand-pound check found Its resting place. Thus provided with the sinews of war. Kruger and his fellow-delegates continued the negotiations. The London convention was signed. The Englishmen went ahead with their plans. They Intended to erect a mill to manufacture certain woolen goods that would find a local market and to control the export of the surplus wool. They were to get a certain tract of land seventy-five acres in extent. The City of Johannesburg to-day stands upon that tract. They bought their machinery and were ready to ship it. Just then they mentioned their good bargain to a friend who was an ofilclal in the colonial olllce. "As an olllcial." observed that friend, "my mouth Is closed. But, speaking as a friend?don't ship that machinery until the concession is ratllled by the Volksraad." Second thoughts prevailed. The Englishmen waited. The Volksrand met, and President Kruger submitted the proposed concession to them, exhibiting no warmth In its advocacy. The Volksraad threw It out summarily. The Englishmen were glad that they had not shipped that machinery. Then the Englishmen broached to President Kruger the question of that i thousand pounds and that hotel bill. The president was as suave as Ooin Paul ever Is. Those sums, he explained, were to be charged against the republic. As Stcphanus Johannes Paulus Kruger he had nothing to do with the matter. Neither, It seems, had the republic, for the Englishmen are still minus their little Investment. How's TliisP We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any rase of Catarrh that can not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. P. J. CHENEY fc CO.. Props., Toledo O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable In all business transactions and tlnanclally able to carry out any obligations made by their Arm. WEST & TRIJAX, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. SALDINO. K1NNAN MARVIN, v\ uoiesaic jjruKKists. Toledo, Olilo. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the Wood and mucous surfaces of tlie system. Price, 7r.c per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimonials free. Hall's Family Pills are the best. S PKCIAI i K.YCU I (SIGNS To National Export Exposition, Philadelphia, Pa., llalthnore iV Ohio Itailcoad. The Paltlmoro & Ohio railroad will sell special cheap excurflon tickets to Philadelphia on account of the National Export Exposition for Thursdays, October l'Jth and HUh, and November 2d and 16th at one fare for the round trip, plus f?0 cents admission to tho 'Exposition (minimum rate $1.00). Tickets will bo Koort koIuk from all points cast of tho Ohio rlv.er, and are valid for return ton days, Including date of sale. s. S. Slhodet A- Co. NEW JACKETS, NEW GOLF CAPES, JUST OPENED. Ladies' Black and Colored Jackets $5 to $15. Ladies'Jackets, Castor Shades, all silk lined, at $5 and upward. ** ni i. ?ew naias. New Homespuns. Tho desirable things for sldrts. Children's School Handkerchiefs. Children's Colored Borders 2c each. Children's Colored Border 3 for 10c. Children's All White Hemstitched 'A ior oc. Ladies'. Embroidered Handkerchiefs 5c cach. J. S. RHODES & CO. jhnuacmentt. #OPiRH HOUSED Friday and Saturday, Nov. 3 and 4. MATINEE SATURDAY. The Em?rent American Actor, ROBERT DOWNING, In a new and original drama written for him, entitled, AN INDIANA ROMANCE. A Genuine Dramatic Novelty. Handsome Stage Settings. Capable Company of Players. Night prices, 2fic, iiOc, 7f?c nnd $1.00. Matlneo prices, 25c and 50c. Reserved seat sale begins Thursday morning at 0 o'clock, at Opera House hox ofllcc. oc30 QRAND OPERA HOUSE. One solid week, commencing Monday, October 30. with dally matinees, commencing Tuesday. AUBREY DRAMATIC COMPANY In repertoire of standard and popular dramas. Monday night. "Land of the Living." Night prices, 10, 20 nnd 30 cen's. Matlnco nrlces. 10 nnrt i-pnts ne2R decorators, furniture, tc. The Van Tine Constable Co., 428 Penn Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa...? Decorators. Drapery, Furniture, Interior Wood Work, Mr. W. H. Van Tine (formerly with Van Tine & Lipphart Co.) can be addressed at Fort Henry Club or McLure Hotel, Wheeling, W.Va. e~ r>? v Hi HUH t/Utl Servants arc more contented and do better work when they have tho labor saving Gas Rango In ihc kitchen. Mistresses nre unanimous in saying that it makes a new thing of housekeeping, and as for the resulting cookery, why tho most exacting Head of the Family will admit that it is simply perfec- , tlon. THE PURITAN' Is tho best Gas Rango made. Wo have them in all styles. Call and examine. Nesbitt & Bro., 1312 Market Street. financial. JOS. P E Y ROLlxT.. Pros id on t J. A. JEFFERSON Cashier CilAS. LAMB Assistant Cashier BANK OF WHEELING. CAPITAL, $*>00,000, PAID IX. WHEELING, W. VA. U1UKCT0RS. Alien Brock, Joseph F. Paull, Chas. Schmidt, Henry Bleberson, Howard Simpson, Joseph Seybold, ' A. J. Clarke. interest paid on special deposits. Issues drafts on Englnml, Ireland and Scotland. J. A. JEFFERSON. myll Cashier. BANK OF THE OHIO VALLEY. CAPITA !/ ?917 ft ,000. WILLIAM A. I SETT t President \ ' MORTIMER POLLOCK....Vice President Drafts on England, Ireland, France and Germany, DIRECTORS. William A. Isctt, Mortimer Pollock, J. A. Miller. llobert Simpson, 12. M. Atkinson. 0. M. Frlsscll, Julius Pollock. jalS .1. A. MILLER, Cashier. SKutie. STANDARD MALE QUARTET! T, 01 ttllUUNG, W. VA. Ojien to siiiR at Concerts, Deceptions, Musicals, etc. l-'or terras apply to I'ltOf. I. LllWLLYN Wil li VMS, i lot |20*i * ' V Reliable man, with tipo**??* * ERBNCE8, wantstoUnBl**County, JV./Va. 1 Ube"r;.0si; ' rpo TUB PUBlJci At the Instance of mnny o( my fM?, have concluded to withdraw m J j?-I tlon, hcri'toforo announced, niS 1^25*' a candidate for the Repuhllrls 1 bi Hon for SherlfT'of Ohio County JS?"1spectfully solicit the support of'il? * ' nol CHAS r nA.V.iL w.MJERQ gTOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. *T* Stockholders of the Hygeta Dairy c? will meet at 1C10 Market Ptiwt. \Vhe*Un, W. Vn.. November .15, lbW. at n n, ^ $ olcct directors and transact such busing as Is necessary to organize the compan? S. P. SIMPSON, 7l CHAMBERS UH03. J. M. HAGAN. JOHN GROVR GEO. MORRISON. Jr C. R. REED. not Corporators FANCY ' NEW CROP NEW ORLEANS MOLASSES at H. F. BEHRENS CO.'S, 2217 Market Street. FOR RENT ?L 8-room new houso, attic, hath, both gases, at Pleasant Valley. fi rooms, bath, attic, both gaso?, No. \ Zane street, In good condition. Hent J20.CO. 6 rooms, bath, .ill mrwlnrn V? 1A street, ot' J1S.00' a month. "Posituio^".' J once. B ROLF & ZANE. Telephone GGfi. No. 30 Fourteenth St r NEW Also Globes GOLD an^ ^00c* at FISH. GOETZE'S DRUG &,tr. STORE, Chocolato. 12th and Market SU. Bids for Engine House. Bids will bo received at the olllce of tb city clerk by the clerk of the lire ccq. mltteo for a foundation for a new ^ Kino house. Plans and specifications cu bo seen at the olllce of A. L. White, dtj engineer. Bids to closo Thursday, Noves. bcr 2, at 5 p. m. TIIOS. O'BRIEN. JR.. City Cl?rt oc31 City of Wheeling. RELIABLE. This name was well chosen when ft: makers applied it to their Gas Ranges and Heating Stoves. Ask any person, wjio has one and her what they say. ECONOMICAL-GOOD-RELIABLE. GEO. W. JOHNSON'S SONS, 1210 MAIN STREET. $ For Rent.?1 Office rooms in the Peaboij r Building. Elevator and janitor scr- | vice, heat end light and hot aid j cold baths free. Rents reasonable Theo. W. Fink & Co., i No. 1503 Market St :i forsaleT" STOCKS. Wheeling Stool ?fc Iron Co. First NaClohal Rank of Bcllalrc, Oi Wheeling] Pottery Co. Wheeling*-Kali way Co. Wheeling Bridge Co. Geo. R. Taylor Co. Bridgeport- Electric Light & Power Ci S Tin. Stool. Hoop and Tube Stocks boufl | and sold direct on New York and Chlaf jsStock Exchanges. HOWARD HAZLETT & S0.\ | National Exchange Bank Building. & For Sale. Building lot at Echo Point, 73 feet frcK for $1,300. on a quick sale. Splendid lot on South Broadway, SOxlU- ^ 51.050. Residence on South Front, S rooms, ? ' J conveniences. MONEY TO LOAN. G. O. SMITH, Surety Bonds. || National j$ Fire lnsurnnco. Exchange Ita" ? Real Fstuto. J|| Building. FOR SALE Ten-room frame dwelling In GlendaS & Will exchange for dwelling In Wheeling 5 No. 1133 Main street. . a A very desirable residence on Sou- @ Chapllne street. A desirable residence and unlmprovs lots in Leatherwood. No. 4017 Jacob street, a desirable roN'" dwelling, very cheap. A number of desirable building lotsalJtf the line of the Elm Grove railroad. Six dwellings in the town of Marts' i Ferry, at a cheap price. n, tl % National Steel and American Tin FW- a stocks. FOR RENT. _ 1 Two desirable country resldcncoi 5 winter or summer. . | A desirable residence. No. MO Mfl'n ** Desirable dwelling in Leatherwood. SIMPSON & TATUM, Room 4 City Bank' Building. ThnntKt SALE OF CATSUP AND MUSTAB0 K MILL. Tho sickness of Mr. J. W. Hunter ^ ins necessitated tho winding up of it; fcj affairs of the J. W. Hunter Company, c- fc Wheeling, West Virginia, the undors.gw?: FH by authority duly conferred on him. ?"j rJ offer for snle at public auction at the L; Lory building of said company. In thoci.j of Wheeling, W. Vn? for cash, on & TUESDAY. THE 14th DAY OF NO* I VEMUBR. A. D. JSTi>. commencing at 2 o'clock p. ni.. the pWof said company, which Is In tlrst-ciacondition, embracing machinery for manufacture of tomato catsup..1*;", mills of wet mustard, one hydraulic pr?and twelve pounders for the ruauuiaciu of rdy mustard, mustard oil or unroll. steam engine, boiler, suftiMp. 1,0 etc.. materials manufactured. ll,,n .w* factured or In process of manufacture.jin lease of said factory property, expin J March 31, P.m. the purchnf-r to pa> rental under said lease from the time his purchase, and all other as.-"t? ?}.. S. company, excepting debts due It or ? eelver and money of his trust I" 'y' ? celver'H hands. Such plant has a ral1 ... switch .and Is admirably situated, <?? ventory and full Information as to property to he sold will be mnll?d or i? ii I shed by the undersigned to .uo T cant, iitul an Inspection of the pr?>i cheerfully permitted. oclC-m T. M. n.AHHAH. Uecofc"--. i^on sale - fFnk bkick r I NO on Fourteenth ' t.; I onjf; residence, No. lir? Fourteenth at. to r possession and terms to sutt pi'j': rj Inquire of T R Mel.AlN. tV"'?1 Surgical depot. City Ltank ^ KEELEY Cur" Cu'ltl 0 t I Boom" F'":,r ni!RF_ thekeie?!??!!SS ^ owmnf"11" noS-m*4- . T~U7 KINDS OF rLAlN AN J Printing. An entire new ltij? j j0. iiIoh of llall I'roKrammen. Ticktf' nf4| illations At nil prlccs *t th? 1uI?m- * lob Printing Olllc*.