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"OUTSIDERS" IN A DRAW. The Democratic Primaries Saturday Presented ail Interesting Contest. HUNDRED WAS BADLY WHIPPED In First and Fourth Wards?The Vote Aggregated 2,000?The Hesult in Dotnil. As a result of the Democratic municipal primaries, twenty-one of the "thlrty-alx counclltnanlc candidates endorsed by the "Committee of One Hundred?' are nominated, while there were fourteen candidates sticcc33ful whom the '-'Hundred" did not endorse. "While this appears on its face to be a great victory for the "Hundred," It really lo not that, as the committee's selection? were unopposed for eight of these nominations. As analysed below, the result Is practically a draw battle between the "Hundred" and the forces arrayed against that movement. Mayor A. T. Sweeney, of course, was renominated, and the esteemed Register will doubtless celebrate the event? afler his defeat Ih January. John Rltz, for chief of police, and Fred H. Colmar, for city clerk, went through .unopposed, while Jefferson Frame, of ,the wharfboat, won the nomination for wharfmaster over Henry Bruner," in a close contest that marks the unci of Brunei's record as a chronic candidate for the office of wharfmaster. The vote aggregated about. 2^000, and would havo been considered large under the circumstances but for the participation bf the "One Hundred" in the proceedings. The vote on mayor, city clerk, chief of police and wharfmaster was as follows: Mayor. Clerk. Chief. WARDS. ? u c e g 6 N m 5 K First 300 306 377 Second 10t> 101? 110 Third 13S 31S lift Fourth CSt 3S1| 3*0 Fifth 235 233 35 Sixth 614 Git; 616 Seventh 130 130| 13ti Eighth 53! 53| 53 . Totals 1.9ft?| 1.9S6j 1.9? ?"Wharfmaater.? Wards. Brunor. Frame. First 21R O) Second 55 35 Third 57 tii Fonrth 63 "SG Fifth 73 101 Sixth 247 Lkj7 Seventh :\2 yj TMvhtVi Totals 7G7 . Tho vote on council in the several wards was as follows, the names* printed in "caps" being those who were nominated, and the asterisk ( ) Is afllxed to those who had received the endorsement of the "One Hundred:" FIEST BRANCH. Tirst Ward. S. L. S. SPRAGG 2119 C. W. Brockunler -17 Spropg's majority 202 Second Ward. p. B. LAVEY ICS Third Ward. M. E. TRACEY 337 Fourth Ward. Long term:? C. C. SCHMIDT ere Short term: F. H. WISE - -1-7 George'E. Kurner lui Wise's majority 131 Fifth Ward. JOHN OCH3ENKUHN 235 Sixth Ward. ' Lodk term:? Joseph Handlan 233 THOMAS BURKE 2/J 'Burke's majority 10 -Short term:? PATRICK HOWLEY 1 203 J. R. Manley 1'tll Howley's majority 41 Seventh Ward. Long term:? S. G. NAYLOR ? C. II. Wheeler, Jr .'J Charles l.ukens Xay!or*s plurality Short term:? F. E FOSTER' 1.1) Eighth Ward. THOMAS II. If ASK INS 53 SECOND BRANCH. First "Ward. PATRICK MORAS Ifci Charles Klein 1M ft L. Frnxlcr .'. M G. J. Mathteon v.? DENNIS OLEARY Vj CARL ICRONJAl'XJER, SR i?.' John Bachtler 37 W. J. ENNIS J& J. W. I'ultz Lou In Weltzel vj J. B. Brenncn '!? Hr^d Frederick ? F. Blester Ol' Second Ward. H. J. McHlvern 37 FRANK LYONS M Will Crawford r.S P.. Walters >; MeLiil.'i 2 ?SSS! The BuEj-a-Boo^'ji || SORE THROATf ffiVl need never find lodg- Iv* 'SrJ ment 'n y?t,r famiry if ra If TMSILIflE I ai uanu. n curcs sore n7 Irk*\ throatinsidcof24hours. FJZ ' ?S*M *sn an(* Prov,;ri rcm" tVi j?-?j edy for iorc mouth in yJL Ly.j every form. Cures Quln* Yy. J.'-/ sy and Croup. Prevents r? ?% / Diphtheria. 25 and 50c. tfit fj'.l At your druggist's. 1:5 fc( TnC TOMSIUKt CO., Ciitoa, 0. VV} WM. ELLTNOHAM 13 alex.'LTDlvGRafp ...........J....... k Third Wnrd. geotloenai; 8 J. T. Goodwill M Andrew Wilson 30 johemi bhkidikcj w J. D. Ilnndlun Julius I'o! lock 27 J. L. Sawtell ::j tv.s. mcuonalfj w Fourth Ward. W. M. Windsor 122 P. J. Hcalv 17-' JOSEPH WEISUKKBKR E. IJ. PLANT 211 PATRICK FIT/SIMMONS .'1< AVIIIIam JtadcliJTc 72 Lyman llou-rli L'J Fifth Ward. Bernard Bath ....... GKOROB ACKEKJiAN 1 JACOlt TtElT.'* W Hennnn Rolf llonry Kraft W John Clrnn -v" I \V. 11. Odbcrt > J. W. Styles Charles Juhnkc 1WJ Sirth Ward. J. A. BAILEY GEOUCE WEISNER Joxvph Teufel 91 Daniel IJIrsch M Frank Schrooder I'M August Knrgcn li.' T. \V. Weltzel I?* Ibnloltih Brandt M John llowrtmn ; J! jf:sbk hi r a Frit its Charles Ilnckmyer IS C. F. Caldwell Frank Wolfe ~ Jfihn Wilson V> Andrew Fl.\h?r K'l George Hoffmann ITT. \V. IvTLI.TJRJf ..." -IS MOSEl'H WK1DNRR Henry-KMIcen v Y> Seventh Ward. c. r. Wood r-i Albert M-iirrr 59 EDWARD HHOSSCCHTM 73 E. 13. DOWIE 72 C. W. Gulmrr \V. L. LAUE 73 Eighth Ward. W. M. THACEY ....! b.l w. it. cooky r?; I.ons HOELSCUE IIEXP.Y LEWEDAG An analysis of the several ward contests shows that the result is not so j'i yimitiiccu ?i v ivwry 101 u<v i/cmucr.itlc section of the "Committee of One Hundred" ns a mere glance at the returns would Indicate. While six of the eight candidates nominated for the firs: branch are selections of the "One Hundred," four of these went In without opposition. The "Hundred's" candidates lost in the Fourth and Sixth wards, George Kurner being beaten in the Fourth by 154 majority, while Joseph Handlan lost ^to Councilman Thomas Burke In the Sixth ward by sixteen majority. In connection with these first branch nominations, it will be observed, by the way, that the "Committee of One Hundred" takes the same position asumed by the Republicans?that "short term" nominations for first branch ol' council are not in order. For second branch of council, the "Committee of One Hundred's" selections were not received with favor throughout the city. In the First ward no: one of the Hundred" was nominated. in the Second, they fared better, tt\o of the three nominees being endorsed by the "Hundred": in the Third one of these were successful, "Will S. McDonald;- in the Fourth, the "Hundred" peoplo were defeated all along the line: in the Fifth, two of tho three second branchers are "Hundred" men, and for the third nomination there is a tie between "Hundred" .Tahnk^ and Henry Kraft, each of whom has 103; in the Sixth three of the live nominees are "Hundred" men, but the two outsiders nominated sot more votes than tin three others; in the Seventh and Eighth j wards, the nominees are all "Hundred" selections, but that was to be expected on the Island, where the party Is In a hopeless minority and willing to catch a: any old straw that offers, while In the Eighth, the suggestions were limited to the number to be nominated and the balloting Saturday was therefore merely perfunctory. A resume of the result Is, then, as follows: In the wards where there were contests on first branch nominations the score was: "One Hundred" 2 "Outsiders" 2 In wards where there were contests on second branch nominations, the score was as follows: "One Hundred" . 11 "Outsiders" 12 Tie In Fifth waTd 1 In other words, if the "Hundred's" man wins the tie In the Fifth ward, it will have been a drawn battle between the "One Hundred," aided, of course, by the natural following of tho men they picked, and the other fellows. Mr. Johnson and His Trip. Philadelphia. Post: Tom L. Johnson, the famous street car magnate and single taxer, Is well known by his friends to be a generous man, but he admits that he could never becomo quite reconciled to the **tlpplng" habit mo prevalent In Europe, and ho tells this Ftory on hlmBelf: In front of the hotel where he stayed In London, on a recent visit, there was always standing a man who had the annoying habit of darting out to the carriage' and swinging open the door before Mr. Johnson could reach it, and then he would stand oxpectantly to receive u tip. "Now," says Sir. Johnson, "[ should not have cared If the man had come to rnc and said he needed assistance, but 1 really didn't need him to open the carriage door. The driver and mysolf could havt- managed It between us, I'm sure. "Well, It began to be a point of nonor wun uom oe us. I would try to dash out ro quickly that the man couldn't possibly heat mo, but he must have had gimlet eyes and rubber legs, because he could always nee mo before I came In sight and could aprlnc to the carriage door in half a second. "But one day?how It happened 1 never could tell?I reached the carriage door first and swung It open, panting but triumphant. The man was rlghi after inn?almost on top of me?and a look of keenest chagrin came over his face as his eyes met my triumphant glance. But bin confusion was only momentary, for In an Instant ho recovered lilrmelf.'and, with a look of ?er''licet Impudence, saluted ami then held out Ills linnd for a tin. mivlnr?r " 'I mw you tfet In, nlr!* " Ehoumntlsm Cured in n Day. "Mystic Cure" for Ilhrumutl?in and Neuralgia radically cure* In 1 to 3 day*. It.i action upon the Jiyntem Ih rnninrknbloand mynfrlouH. It rrmovr/t at oiicq the cau?f and the dl*rni?e InunmllntHy din appear a. The flint do?e ?rratly bi*n? ?fitf. 7.*# cent*. Hold by It. 11. j,i?t 10X0 Main ufrot-t, Cha#. Menkimifilur, corner Marlc-t und Twcnty-sccond Mtrcetu, drucRlata. rnvrSct CHIC CASI1M Cashmere and many -wool material foro this season for separate waists, mere has a tucked front and is trimm gilt braid and. with small gilt butt or CHRISTMAS RE REV. DR. T. DE WITT TALMAGE R CULLEN BRYANT. FENIMC TON IRVING AND D Cu. YRIGIIT. 1090, THE CHRII At Chrlsitfiastlde we all bicome meditative. und art; disposed to look back more than to look forward. Especially Is this so If we Fit by a country fireplace, or a city g.at? v. !.e;? the kind of coal you burn allous the flames to gallop, and shake thf shadows up und down the wall. In my house on Oxford street, Brooklyn, In 1S76, we had a memorable gathering. the memory of which I still cherish as among the most treasured of my Christmas reminiscences. Many ladles and gentlemen were present, but the most conspicuous?not bccausc of any pretense on his part, but by sheer force of elevated character?was William Cullen Bryant. Ho ?lid not much like to be helped out of the currlaji<i when he came, nor to bo helped into it again when he. departed. lie was the impersonation of simplicity. He no doubt knew that he wns admired of nil, but he gave no demonstration of that fact. Mayor Hade an Address. The evening: had nearly passed whpn the mayor of the city made an address of appreciation both of Martin Farquhar Tupper, the English poet, then present, and of our venerable American poet. Bryan and Tupper, before the other guests enme, had been seated or. j the ?ofa, quoting poetry and reviving j reminiscences. After the mayor, ad dresses by Messrs. Bryant, Tupper ami Peter Cooper and the Rev. Drs. I. H. Prime, Dowllng and others. But I had always been desirous of hearing Mr. Bryant read one of his poems. I had attended ^he Bryant meeting a year or two before*.'In' Chlcktrlng Hall, New York City?a meeting at which the music was pood and the speaking good, but there was a great lack in It of Willlam Cullen Bryant himself. Ills speech of response was only about three minutes, while he spent all the rest of the evening In doing nothing except keeping silence and looking venerable. I thought, Why docs not somebody think of asking the glorious old man to com" forward and read his "Forest Hymn." or lines to a "Waterfowl," or th'? "Death of the Flowers." But no such happened. On tho evening at my hour J I resolved that no such omission should ) be repeated. I sprung my stratagem on him In the inost unexpected- moment. Mr. Tup per, at our request, had read ;i selection from his own poems, and rend them well. Turning to our American poet. I said: "Mr. Bryant, I have always wanted to hear you rend *Thanutopsla,' and 3 have no doubt It would be .a treat Joy to all our guests to hear you read It. I have It hpre In flrlnwold's compilation. Will you grant us the great favor of reading It?" Bryan Blushed Like a Qirl. Bryant blushed like a bashful Miss when asked to play on the piano. There wns evidently a struggle between his modesty and his rJeHlre to bo obliging. After a moment's pause, he said: "I would rather read anything than my own writings; but if It will he of any pleasure to you I will do as you say." Talcing I ho book, he advanced to the chandelier and then looked at the I book. "Take my Hpcctneles," said Mr. Tuppar. "No, no," said Mr. Itryant. "I I do not net-d HpeetneleH." The type of j tho book was rather nmall, Imt he made | no hesitation. There he stood, at clRh- j ty-t\vo yenn: of age, about to read j without spectacles a poem lie hud pub- j lifihod In tho North American ltevlow In 181K. when ho wn? eighteen yearn of aku! lie turned round and aald: "Vou < will undcratand that I do not recite this from memory, for I am not familiar with It. I only rend It." With culm, alow accent ho road on. Volco Feeble From Emotion. It was n acelle never to be forgotten. It was ICIghtet'n Hundred and Sixteen reading to ISIghteen Hundred and Sovonty-nlx. lie did not hold the book away ofT, :ih octogenarlana are wont (o do when they read without Kla.?Hf?s, but junt.au a man of thirty would hold a book. HIm long white beard hAowccI .Hm ihicb An lift rnnn? tn tho Inut n I no linen his voice bocunv feeble, not with physical wuakneMM. but with suppreuscd emotion. I hud read It, mid re* read It. an everybody hiui, until I thought thore wan no more to Kct out of the clonlntf IhH'h of "TluiuatopdH." but.ho kuvo It ii new translation that memoraldo night. Could It be tKat I bad ever heard It before? Tho white, overhanging ryebrowH, tho deep-minken I eye*, the ureal dome of a forehead i above u thin body, the realisation that It mqnt be the closing bourn of u long i and beautiful life, and the found of Hid Htrong winter wlndn that awopt around the houvtf while he wu? reudlng wore n commentary upon the Immortal pubxjko i until 1 write thorn hero under half delu ERE WAIST. s besides flannel have come to the This Btylish madol in dahlia cashed with white braid, outlined with is. MINISCBNCES. ECALLS MEMORIES OF WILLIAM RE COOPER, WASHINGANIEL WEBSTER. 5TIAN HERALD. NEW YORK. slon that no one has over seen or heard them before: So live that when thy summons comes to Join The Innumerable curavun that moves To that mysterious.realm where each shall take His chamber In the silent halls of death. Thou go not, like tho quarry-slave at night, Scourged to his dungeon, but sustained and soothed By an unfaltering trust, approach thy grave Like one that draws tho dranerv of his couch About him, and lies down to pleasant dreams. Never Saw Him Again. We never saw him again. We Bald "Good night" till under other skies we shall say "Good morning." I could not that night help thinking of the first time 1 saw Mr. Bryant. It was in the days of my boyhood at Tripler Hall, at the meeting in commemoration of Kenlmore Cooper, who.had Just died. Washington Irving came forward to call the meeting <0 order, He was cmbarasscd ns 1 never before nr. since saw a speaker embarrassed. lie hud his hat In one hand and his gloves in the other. His chief perplexity seemed to be how to change his hat and gloves to the other hand. He hemmed and hawed and sputtered, and blushed nnd bowed nnd half broke down while t.rtsontlng Daniel Webster as the chairmn of the meeting. Daniel Webster in a speech introduced William Cullen Bryant as tin? orator of tho evening. For more tlia 11 an hour Mr. Bryant discoursed of his friend the author of "Wins ancl.Wir.^," "lied Rover." and the "Two Admiralv." What a night !n Tripler Hall that was! Was thor^ over Hurh a group on ??n?? platform. Washington Irving calling to the chair Daniel Webster to introduce William Cullen Bryant! But which most affected me I cannot easily tell?Bryant. In 1S.11, applauded of the multitudes in Tripler Hall, or Bryant in my poriots In 1STC. The one was "Noontide!" The other was Sunset." T. DE WITT TALMAC.E. IN CONSTANT MISERY. Relief Conies nt Last to a Wheeling Citizen. After years and yeurs of constant misery from baekacho and the many unnoylng combinations that accompany sick', kidneys, a citizen of Wheeling mcnt which follow* will help many a reader. Mre. J. A. O'Urlen, of No. .1013 Chap1 Inc street, nuy.s: "I wnn as good a watchman ?s anyone on the beat, for night after r.fsht 1 rotild hardly get any sleep. I wan ro tortured with nehes and palim In my kidneys and muscles. I had such constant, dull aching pain* In my UUlncya that I could not lie In bed or anywhere else, and it felt as though there was a growth between my breast bone and my shoulder l.ln.lnu Mi'nvv mnvn I ninii.. lmr? nin Besides rheumatic pains In the muscles of my limbs, knees and ankles fro. qmjntly became swollen, and I often found it uccestfury when crossing n room to wish a chair before me for support. My back wn? so weak I used a great many remedies without any benefit, although some seerped to give inn a little relief for a time, but soon played out. I saw Doan's Kidney Pills so highly recommended hy different parties that 1 had a great deal of confidence in them before I ?ot a box at the I,ogan Drug Company's store. T only took a few pllln when 1 realized that my confidence was well placed. I felt their beneficial effects very quickly ami by the time I completed the treatment nil the symptoms entirely disappeared." For sale by all rlenlcrs. Prices r.O cents. Foster-Mllburn Co.. Buffalo, N. V.. sole agents for the United States. ltemember the name?Doan's?and take no substitute. Accidents in Foot Ball. CliIonco' Record: The reason foot ball arcidentn nro so few In comparison to the numbers of play era In becaunu nothing If counted an accident unless tho victim Ih killed on the spot. A Towder Mill Explosion. lleinovfH everythlhK In Might; ho do drastic mineral' pills, but both are mighty dungoronn. Don't dynamlto the ilellrato machinery of your body with calomel, croton oil or nloeB pills, when Dr. King's Now Life I'll Ih. which are gentle aa a summer breeze, do tho work perfectly. Cures Headache, ConHllpatlou. Only 2uc at Logan Drug Co.'h diUe-Htuie- 'I BOWLING TOURNAMENT Tho Chicago Affair Being: Promoted on an Eztensive Scale?Wheeling Will Have One or More T$ams. Meeting of Bowling Congress. Mutters In connection with the United States championship bowling tournament to be held In Chicago, assumed a definite shape this week. The location for the alleys to be used in the tournament has been decided upon, anil pre paratlons, which have been held In abeyance will now'go ahead with a rush. Six new alleys of the most Improved type will be constructed. "Work will be commenced upon' them at once. The lease provides that thwe alleys must be removed'from the building not later than January 20. *rtie Chicago pin knights are determined to eclipse all other efforts Jn this line and make this tournament the most notable In the history of the game. The floor space Is TiOxlGS, which will provide ample room for the alleys and a seating capacity of about 800; In addition otliecs for the 1.1 B. A., press room and waiting nnd reception rooms for the visiting delegates and dressing and toilet rooms, and every other conveniences will be arranged for. The legislative proceedings of the American Bowling Congress will take place In the Masonic1 Temple, just onto block from the alley location. The convention will open on Tuesday. January 8, at 12 o'clock noon, and In all probability the first games In tho tournament will be rolled either at 10 In the morning or at 2 In the afternoon. The plan of the tournament Is to roll the five men team games first, complete that event, then take the two men team events, complete that and reserve the Individual games for the finishing event of the tournament. This plan has been adopted for the convenience of the visiting bowlers, as it will not necessitate the attendance of the five msn teams longer uiun two uays. me tournament will be run beginning Tuesday, January 8. and be completed January 12. At the suggestion of some of the outof-town teams who have already entered and those who desire to make entry the local committee has decided to extend the date for closing entries until December 25. AH applications for entry or any information with reference to entries or on any matter In connection with the tournament should be addressed by the local bowlers to Mr. G. Langheniy, president of the Illinois Bowling Association, 87 Washington street, Chicago, 111. As previously announced, the association has secured reduced rates on all I railroad lines In the country. The rate I secured is one and one-third fare for the round trip on the certificate plan. Dr. H. Timm, president of the American Bowling- Congress, writes that New York will be represented by not less I than six teams. Ther6 will be not less man four teams entered from Brooklyn. Other reports from Cincinnati, Kansas City. Detroit. Indianapolis. Baltimore, . Louisville, Cleveland, Buffalo, Peoria, Wheeling. St. Joseph. Mo.. Dos Moines, ' la., Omaha. Milwaukee, St. Paul, Akron, O., Columbus, and a number of other important bowling centers assure the managing committee of teams from I those cities. Secretary Sam Karpf, of I the American Bowling Congress, is at present on a western trip enthusing the I bowlers of the west in bowling matters, j He reports that the attendance at this annual meeting of the American Bowl' Ing Congress will be the largest ever held. VP IN ARMS Is Parkersburg Over Her Population. "Wants a Uecount i Special Dispatch to the Intclllgcncer. WASHINGTON*. D. . C.. Dec. 16.? Messrs. Edward McCreary, postmaster at Parkersburg, W. Va., and J. B. FindI lay, of the same place, were In the city I yesterday. They came here as rcpre seniauves or inc uouru or trade or rarkersburg. to consult with GovernoY Merrlam. of the census bureau, In regard to the census taken In that city. Together with Senator Scott, they call| ed on the director. It Is claimed by Parkersburg people that the population of Parkersburg as returned by the census enumerators, falls anywhere from three to four thousand short of the enumeration taken by the letter carriers. To substantiate their claims of an Inaccurate ofllclal enumeration, a paper was produced of the first ward, giving the name of every person enumerated by th* letter carriers, which list ! shows n difference of 455 between . the census taken by tho carriers Arid that I returned by the census enumerators. I Governor Merrlam promised to look In| to the mutter and If ho found the factH to substantiate the claims of Parkersburg, he will, fn some manner, rectify the mistake, presumably by adding a footnote to the official enumeration. Pensions Granted. Special Dispatch to tho IntelUconcer. WASHINGTON. D. C.. Doc. 15.-PcnKlons have been granted to West Virginia applicant!* as follows: Original?Catherine OMbnugh. Barracksvllle. JS, and Fountain Howell, Buclchnnnon. $6. Increaac?Alfred SlJdor, 1>rra Altn, to $24; ICphraim K. Ayern, Wheeling, to $10. VtelFflUC?Frnncin M. Klldon, Bcrea. A pension wan nl*o granted to the minor children of Daniel W. Ash, Bcarnvllle, for SI. rostmnsiers iippointea. Special Plspntch to the InteillKonccr. WASHINGTON, I). C., Dor. William F. Barker lias boon commissioned postmaster at Odavllle, West Virginia. A change has boon ordered In tin* Kch'dule on star route 1C.S17 Campbell 10 Kden. West Virginia. Hereafter inn il will l?avt? Campbell Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday, at 2 p. in., and returning, will leave 12den at 3: *9 p. m. "Tom" Ingram Dead. Special Dispatch to tho Tntolllcenccr. P.\nKER9BUna. w. Vn., D?c. is.? "Tom" Ingram, a well known veteran engineer In the employ of the Ohio Itlver railroad and who for years has run on?* of the fast express trains between this city and Wheeling, died at his home on Ninth street, Inst night, of a complication of diseases. Partisan Badges Barrrcd. Political buttons cannot be worn In Canada during the heat of a campaign. Thin Is due to a clause In the dominion franchise net which ways that no iW son nhull exhibit any rlKtv of hlfi po- ' llllcul faith oftor the ofllclal nominations nro made. His Life Wns Saved. 7\\i\ J. 10. Lilly, a prominent cltlr.pn of Hannibal, iuo., lately hail a wonderful deliverance froin u frightful death In tolling of li he ?ayo: "1 was taken with typhoid fever, that rail Into pneumonia. My lung* became hardened. I was so weak I couldn't even Pit up In bed. Nothing helped me. I expected to isoon die of consumption, when I hoard of Dr. King's Now discovery. One bottle gave great relief. I continued to use It. and now nro well and strong. I ean't nay too much In Its praise." Thli: marvellous medicine Is tlu? surest and quickest cure In the world for nil throat ami lung trouble. Kegulnr s'lziw 50 cts. urn) 51.00. Trial bottles free at Logan Drug Oo.'h drug atoro; every bottlo cunmptccU. 2 an The new woman's n Pf washing, and also si Bf use Walker's Soap, : ?gggj Dip the clothes in lukt each pica thoroughly, r in a tub and cover with lid to remain half an hour. Du its -work. Then, wring out, ) *s a good so tJra?3?3V* That is why clo Look for tli |th1S??M^ A From. C/ Y UOS.^r.LEM a wholesale a*0 f. f 412 MARKET .ST, ah IF i br We pay the above reward foi Dyspepsia, Sick Headache or Costiveru:ss w< Liverita, Tiielip-teThey are purely Vegetable an< 25c boxes contain 100 Pills,'! boxes contain J5 Pills. Beware Sentjsy mail. Stamps taken. Clinton and Jackson Sts., Chic Sold by Chns. K. Gcetze, Druggist, lag, W. Vn. "DIRT IN THE HOUS WAY TO L&GGARY." Old Ac? P?irfponc<f. ^ "2EW CURE ? KERVilUS DEBiLITY.", Sold by Chns. R. Goctze, Dri:^."cor, PERFECTION GAS BANGS. Perfection Gas Ranges. Fo'irnin! Six llolo?Cako fJrl?I(lU>? \\ntr" H?ntr?*? \V~~Ovcu.... m&m TRIMBLE & LUTZ CO., WriU ar C?l>l?ttm. JJM-1JJ2 Auket Street* ' MACHINISTS. ~ REDMAN & CO~ Machinists. IJrnnlrlnc of nl! krn?ln cf maohlner* promptly mil Quickly oc2C i MUSICAL INSTRUCTION] Mrs. VV. S. Hutchins will give InstnKt'.on on the Plnno to : n limited nunjbor of pupils at her rcfltdcnr*1, No. 010 Main street, command lift ilie first week in September. Arrangement* cjih be made by oallinu or through the mull, b*8lnnln?: Mon-l.ty. S.'|?>?-inb?-r 3. PATENTS AND TKADE-MARKS. PATENTS AND TRADC-MAKKS. Proper protection secured In nil conn* tries. lie (Initio scrvloo at modorato rates. Advlcn free. CorrcH|Mnut?nco solicited. II. II. DUN LAP, Patent Attorney. Jlcllly Uulldlng. Wheeling, W./v'u. vay to save work in ive the clothes, is to warm waler, tfun soap **~***t| oil in a light roll, place j|| ewarm -water, allowing Hem |f| ring this time the smp will do inse out and hang out to dry. <ER'S OAP ap.* Contains no alkali thes washed with it -last longest, e Game Rooster trademark. lUmMTOl) WEE. * ME CUT GLASS.PATTERil? \ chokestquf-cviapflrrwrne j Dollar purchase of Wines aid A tween Dec. ISLAND. JAN.15^ SUPERB ~2*=rS\ A ! ?LIDAY GIFT. | .ubs. and Save Expressace-? on $10-orders. Remember I rs, 5 Decanters, etc. 200 ? )E Wines and Liquors TosEunnf DIALOGUE FREE.-^ A 1NG & SON. ? CTAIL 0nUCCl3TS. A ^PITTS^RGHvPAiiJ mw&f any case of Liver Complaint, Indigestion, Constipation ? f\ ntinl- />< ?? rtri^U - W1UI Bate Little Liter Pill i never fail to give satisfaction. lOz boxes contain 40 Pills, 5c of substitutions and imitations. Nervita Medical Co., Cornet ago, Illinois. Sold by Market and Twelfth streets, Wheelmwf&w JE BUILDS THE HIGH-" BE WISE IN TIME AND USE QLJQ The of Kerrou* Diseases ! at base of brain, hen the nerve cells at this point waste, a terrfb'.e refine of the system occurs. Nervous Debility, ropby. Varicocele, Failing Memory fain in Back. k.-.pcp<ia, Insomnia. Jitc.. ar* symptom* of this ndition. NcRlectcd. it results in rarcsii,r sanitv. or Consumption. PalraoTablet?jIIlire tlie.?e ill* by renewing the starved Us, checking all drains and rcplidag wenltne*s ith strength and ambition. joc a bor ; ia boxes rilh iron-dud feimrantcc) 55.00. Srnd for Free )9k. I1ALS1D DRUG CO.. CLEVELAND, 0. , Market nnd Twelfth streets. ap!4 PUBLICATIONS. daughter"" OP THE ELM. A TALE OF WEST VIRGINIA. A book that litis excited almost a furor in the locality where tho story is set. By Mail, Postpaid, 91.00. Address A U Hall Glencoc, 111 au27-d^vy INSURANCE. Real Estate Title Insurance. T you porehnm or mako a loan on real estate have tlio tltl? Injured by tho Wheeling Title & Trust Co, No. 1305 Market Street. H. M. lUIHSKLL President I* F. -STlFiiL Secretary C. J. HAWL1NG Vice President \V2kl. II. Tit AC V Ans't. Secretary G. U. K. niLCHlUST..Kxamlner of Tltl?? m ~~ m ^ THE ? ^ Wheeling Daily Intelligencer. Ten Cents A Week. S O ?