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B. _& B.
Making the '" Dollars Go Mifnr aajjoeaible. That'* whit we're all dunking about theaa timea- when do! lam are no soarce and the wanta and ihwIh of the family grout a* ever. H?v,.you ever thought about what a difference there w in prime and what a gmit amount oan boaaved by judicious and oireful lmving ? It'* really surprising. Note these DressGoods Items : 1000 yard* fine all-wool Plain Black Ladle* Clolli, lOiDchcH wide, 30c. it Vit rrf ? 2A pieoea flue while and Black Shepherd Check rinlds ;i(l inohee wide. 23c. n yard. A big lot tl.00 all wool Cloth Plaida, SO inohea, 90c. a ynrd. 000 pieces double width Amcrlcnn Baitings, Mc. one* ISc. n yard. 30c- one* 9.1c. a yard. Rich mid high class Woolens?the choicest and best of tho year's produc tion.. all bought at apeoially favorable prions and all for isle at lesa money than nuoh (|unlitios hare erer been bought or sold. An Exposition of Autumn And Winter WRAPS - AND ? FURS Ouroatalogne fa ready for mailing It s of utereat to you and if you're no received a copy, write us for one. BOGGS * BUHL, 115, 117, 119, 121 Federal Street, Allegheny, Pa. Tin, Iron, Steel, Felt R?ofin8' with trim RflflFINR mrn'r^d tools to llUUrillll lend,or tools to keep. Can be laid by my body jshipped every where. red and black, for pAIMT metallic roofing. Inllll Creosote Preserva tive for shingles, posts and woodwork t h a t shorten or i AnnFR^i?ngthen; f?r tin LnUULIIU new,carpenters fruit growers, etc. heavy building, for PAPER sheathing houses, I ni U1 lining rooms and floors. PRIRFQ low< Circulars and I IIIULO quotations by ad dressing, WM. A. LIST & CO., *?",ra Wlinillai, w. V*. The Mail and Express Tills LEADING KVKNINO PAPKR, Broadway and St. Paul Church yard, NEW - YORK. Pnblisiedin New York, daily, at 335 I b^'des all the news of S? W tb? closing quotations of the Htook market, Produce, Mercantile Consolidate,! anj Cotton Exohangea! ",,d E*pre?* sustains ^ y i ?. eTer thu B'orioua principles and noble work of tho Re puWiu'n Party in its effort, to contro vert the opinion of the thoughtless and demagogic elemonts of our country i Protf.oli?u American Industries, the polioy of Reciprocity with foreign nations, a sound currency u'aau,?d not"temporarily^"\he' hSnds^thl opposition party it behooves all citi *ens who profess Republicanism to sus tain the unnoio es of u_ vuc current events of duty read ln,orm Tourself for this THE MAIL AMD EXPRESS. ,4* a familJ newspaper and instrnotor ?of the young, The mail and Ex it res* u without equal, its columns are olean, pure and free from sensational ism. containing no matter that may not be presented to the family oirele. In its new and improved form issuing *?>m 10 t<>20 pages daily, handsomely raSSfS- l??. W and e& PBL8S stands without a rival in even ing journalism. Bend for sample copy. publication office. Broadway & St. Paul's Churchyard, NEW - YORK. SUBSCRIPTION RATES,?Postage Paid in the United States and Canada. One year (012 issues) ,7 oy Six Months 8 50 Saturday (double number) 1 year. 2 00 vSiL?I*aPor? containing ?TheOollego World" 2 00 Friday's Paper, containing "The Pearl of Days" 2 00 Weekly Mail and Express. One Year si oa Six Months ...... Special Notice. WSuWritious are invariably payable in advance, and the paper wilfnot be sent after the expiration of the time paid for. 50-41 A HOWL The South Cries out in An guish Against Democratic Policies. Mr. William L. Wilson and his free trade cdmmittea are just now bearing solemn voiccs of warning. Last week the first delegation heard was from Ala bama, Tennessee and Georgia, and its members represented the coal and iron ore producers and the transportation companies. They wanted protection. As emphatically as any of the -'rob ber barons'' of the North, they insisted that '.heir prosperity de pended upon the maintenance of a protective tariff on coal and iron ore. They showed that pro tection had enabled Alabama alone to produce l.OOJ.OOO tons of iron ore and 5,000,000 tons of coal annually; that these indus tries gave employment to 70.000 men and fed and clothed a third of the population of the State. The delegation which first appeared before the committee wasinterested specially in the iron ore and coat industries, the great manufacturing commodities of the South, and was composed of P. G. Bush, President of the Mo bile and Birmingham railroad, and a number of leading men of the State. Mr. Bush acted as spokesman for the delegation. He declared that he believed it was not the intention of the Democratic Nat ional Convention in Chicago in framing its platform to declare a policy which would prove ruin ous to any of the great interests of tee country. Neither did he believe that it was the Intention for the President or the commit tee to do any such injury. "You can base your argument." INTERRUPTED CHAIRMAN WILSON "on the hypothesis that neither does the committee, nor the Democratic administration intend to do anything to endanger the ?reat interests of the country." "I am glad of it," said the speaker. Continuing, he pro tested against the injustice of piacing iron ore, or coal on the free list. The protection on iron ore and coal had grided Alabama with railroads and de veloped these industries until Alabama now annually produces a million tons of pig iron and five millions of coal. "In case of free ore where would you be distressed by it, and where would it come in com petition with you?" asked Mr. Wilson. ,,We would be cut out of any sale of iron in the Eastern States. The effect would be to restrict our market to the South, and to exclude from the Eastern market where we would have to meet the low competition of CUBAN AND SPANISH ORE. "If this committee, as'report ed,"continued Mr. Bush "is to put lumber, rice and sugar, coal and iron ore on the free list, then they of the South might as well give up, It would be the death blow to Southern pros perity. Mr. Bush made a strong ap peal. We are not politicians, said he; we are plain business men. We are Democrats from princi ple, and we certainly do not ex pect to suffer in the house of our friends. If we do, it is a natural question to ask how long will we continue to kiss the hand that smites us. If you bring in your bill with those articles on the free list, you will I think, have every Democratic Senator and Representative from Alabama opposed to it." A delegation representing the Church Land Grange, of Norfolk, V., had a conference with the committee and argued for the retention of the present duty of twenty five cents a bushel on foreign grown potatoes. PREVENTION IS BETTER Than care, and those who are sabjeot to rheumatism can prevent attacks by keeping the blood pure and free from acid whioh causes the disoaso. You can rely upon Hood's Harsaparilla as a remedy for rheumatism and catarrh, also for every form of scrofula, salt r icuni, boils and other diseases caused by impure blood. It tones and vitalizes the whole system. Hood's Pills ure easy and gentle in effect A young miss of Flint Mich., has sworn out a warrant against her father on the charge of as sault and batterv for forcibly ejecting her beau from the bouse. The Incote Tax. The Democratic leaders who propose to tax incomes in order to make op for the loss of reve nues under their low tariff sys tem, are meetiug with opposition on every hand. All the best thought of the age Is against any law that puts a premium on liv ing. We are not anxious to hasten the age of mendacity. The Demo crate propose now to place the minimum limit of taxable in comes at 13.500 to 4.000. instead cf $600, thereby relieving the proceeds of minor industries of an exaction that could not in all cases be easily borne. But it is objected to on the part of the opponants of this system of tax ation that the higher the limit, fixed the more it becomes a spe cies of classic legislation. It would, of course, be acceptable to those exempted from its bur dens, and to that extent become popularized, but the great troub le with the income tax is not so much that it is unequal in its op eration as that it invites an inva sion of the affairs of private citi zens, which is neither aggreeable nor just, and at the same time encourages the adoption of all sorts of expedients for minimiz ing his returns to the assessor. There is much doubt as to whether such a tax can be fully and fairly enforced. It Is true that under the act of 1864, which imposed a tax of 5 per cent, on incomes between 1600 and $5,000 and 10 per cent, on incomes above $5,000, a large amount of revenue was raised. In 1866 the revenue collected under this law amounted to nearly $74,000, 000, of which, exclusive of re turns on railroad, bank and in surance dividends, about $26. 000,000 was realized on the small er class of incomes, and $34, 500,000 on incomes over $5,000. Yet the tax was not popular. It was regarded as a war tax and therefore soon became odious. It permitted of many evasions by a mild sort of perjury, and it is safe to say that the greater num ber of evasions was above the $5,000 limit than below it. A Nation's Shame. , , . mm It Is now asserted by the high est authority, Democratic news papers of acknowledged national fame, joining the ranks of the ac cusors, that Grover Cleveland is to-day a far more suitable sub ject for impeachment than was Andrew Johnson. The New York Press very eloquently says ?'that, if Grover Cleveland has acted upon the recommendations by his Secretary of State and made war upon the goverement of Hawaii, he should be impeach ed for violating the provisions of the Constitution. This is echoed by newspapers without re gard to party. The San Francisco Examiner the leading Democratic newspaper of the Pacific coast, calls for the impeachment of the President "for scorning to con sult Congress, and sending his herald to Honolulu to declare war between the United States and the recognized government of the islands." The San Fran cisco Chronicle, the leading Re publican newspaper of California urges impeachment If the Con stitution has been violated the majesty of the American people, the safety of American institu tions and the honor of the Ameri can name demand that retribu tion for which the Constitutiou provides." The West Virginia Supreme Court has handed down an im portant decision in relation to the power of town corporations to collect taxes from non-resi dents. It was in the case of Thomas F. Watson against the town of Fairmont. The nature of the case is as fol lows: Mr. Watson does not *live in the town, but owned soma stock in the Farmers' bank, which was situated in the town. For a number of years the town authorities assessed Mr. Watson with corporation tax on his bank stock. He paid it for some time, but finally concluded that as he did not reside in the corporation the town had no right to tax him upon this stock and brought suit befoae Justice T. A. Fleming to recover the amount he had paid. The justice, upon hearing the evidence, rendered a judgment in Mr. Watson's favor for the whole amount of his claim. The town then appealed the case to the circuit court, and npon an a greementof facts this court re versed tbejudgmentof the justice and dismissed the plaintiff's case. The parties then agreed upon the facts, which are substantially stated above, and the case was taken to the supreme 'court. This court bonded down a decision re versing the circuitt court and sustaining the judgment of the justice.?State Journal. THE COLUMBIA* ALBIT.il. Magnificent; Sonvenlr of the World's Fair Placed within the Beach of All. The Pittsburg Time*, which has a reputation for enterprise and liberality which is equaled only by its excellence as a news pater, caps the climax with an announcement which is certain to be universally commended. It proposes to distribute among its readers, and all who will bccome readers of the Pittsburg Times, the "Columbian Album," a splen did collection of photographic views of buildings and points of interestabout the grounds of the World's Columbian Exposition. There will be ten parts, each containing 16 large photographs reproduced on line paper and accompanied by clear descrip tions. The whole will form a magnificent and enduring souve nir of the Groat Pair, which is at once the pride and wonder of thA century. Beginning next Mon day November 20th. the Times will print in each issue a coupon" Upon receipt of six of these cou pons, from different issues of the paper, and flvo iwo cent postage stamps, or their equivalent in cash, the Times will send to any address one part of the "Colum bian Album.'' All the parts can be obtained in tlie same way, so that at the end of ten weeks everybody who reads the limes can have the completeAlbum.The work will give its possessors who were unable to go to Chicago almost as much pleasure as a trip to the Pai r. and to those who did walk up and down the streets of the White City, it will be an invaluable souvenir. Look out for the Pittsburg Times next Monday and every succeeding day. It will give you all the news for one cent a day, and will also give you an opportunity to obtain the "Columbian Album." If there is no agent for the Times in your locality, you can build up a profitable business by writ ing to the 'I'imes and securing the agency at once. 1 -4t. .THE TOLEDO WEEKLY BLa.DE And Book Containing nil the Xnslibr Letters Tor Oni> Dollar. In answer to a general demand from all parts of the United States, the Toledo Blade has pub lished in one volume cloth bound all of "the Nasby Letters" ever written by the late D. R. Locke, omitting perhaps a few unimport ant letters on local or forgotten topics. Only a few of these let ters were ever published in book form. Everybody has read some of them, but who has read all of ? The book contains over 500 large pages, and all the In asby Letters written during a period of twenty-five years j also a portrait of D. R. Locke, from his last photograph. It would sell at one dollar or more, but will never be placed on sale. One hundred thousand copies are now I being printed and bound, and one copy will be sent postpaid by mail free to eyery person who this winter remits one dollar for the Weekly Blake one year. Everybody invited to send for a specimen copy of the Weekly Blade, which will give a full de scription of the book -'The N'as by Letters." The Toledo Weekly Blade is the best and most popular weekly newspaper publi.-hed iu ttns country. It haa the largest cir culation of any weekly news pa per, and goes to every State, Territory and nearly every coun ty of the Union. Only one dol lar a year, including the above mentioned book free. Send pos tal to the Blade. Toledo, Ohio, for a free specimen copy of the paper. Send the address of your friends also. 1-4U The Bargain Store, opposite the post office, sells cheap. 50. sajs he cured m WeUbtoo, of dirrhtai .?u? with one small bottle of Uhamberlain'a Colic, Uuolern ami Diarrhea* Kemnlr What a pleaaant surprise that moat liave beeu to the (.sffurer. Huci cures are not unusual with thia reined;. In many in sUucn only one or two doaaa are r? 2"'red U> gi*e permanent relief. It cat I ways be depende d upon. When n>. duoeu with water it is pleaaant to t-w For sale by Cunningham Bros A Co and Wells * HajuaEer. balem by a A. Garrett. Lambrecht is still selling watches, clocks, and jewelry ol all kinds at prices to suit all whe appreciate a fine quality ol goods. , 14. WjWYOUE Childreif It is a wonderful remedy, which is alike benefi cial to you and your children. Such is Scotfs Emulsion of Pure Norwegian Cod Liver Oil and Hypophos phites of Lime and Soda. It checks wasting in the children and produces sound, healthy flesh. It keeps them from taking cold and it will do the same for you Scott's Emulsion enres Confhs, folds, Consumption, Scrofula and all Anaemic and Waiting Diseases. Prevents wasting in children. Al most ns palatable as milk. Set only the genuine. Prepared by 8cctt k Bowne, Chemists, New York. 8old by all Druggist*. Scotfs Emulsion SUBSCRIBE ? TELEGRAM * LUMBER WANTED. * Walnut and Poplar Logs, White Oak Planks and Poplar Lumber. Correspondence solicited. REPRESENTED BY J. J. FLANIGAN, SALEM, WEST VA. SPRICC. TAYLOR & CO EXPORTERS, 35-3m. Baltimore, Md. PiaNEERWQRKS Steam Enoines /V^l6 oqIIERS Clfttl'LAR ??l-P Saw Mills etc. Saw Mills etc. Clarkesburgh.w.va. G. W. & H. M. SHUTTEWUfiTH. I0ST DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, GROCERIES, HARD WARE, BOOTS AND SHOES, SALT, NAILS, TIMOTHY SEED AND GARDEN SEEDS. ZMJL'8 WWRWVVLZWR,S WALL PAPER, SYRUPS, OILS, MO LASSES, FLOUR AND MEAL. PRODUCE BOUGHT. CCK. 6z WATER STEEET. | ? ' ; " *" - Goods Delivered Free in the City. HBCD WE GUABAKTEB A CUR11 S i X VIDCn and Invito the mostl ' M ivestigatlon hh to our responsible1 S W io merits of our Tablets. I S 4k ? ? [Double Chloride of Gold Tablets HILL'S I careful invert! ity and thou Will completely destroy the desire for TOBACCO In from S to5 days. Perfectly harm leas; cause no sickness, and may be given in a cup of tea or coffee without the knowl edge of the patient, who will voluntarily stop smoking or chewing in a few days. DRUNKENNESS ai MORPHINE HABIT out any effort on?the'part of the patient, by the use of our SPECIAL FORMULA GOLD CURB TABLETS, During treatment patients are allowed the free use of Liquor or Mor phine until such time as they shall voluntarily give them up. We send particulars and pamphlet of testimonials free, and ai? be glad to place sufferers from any of these habits in communica tion with persons who have been cured by the use of our Tablets. ILET8 are for sale by all Til 0 per package. does not keep tnem, enclose us % L you, by return mall, a package or Tablets* Writeyonr name and address plainly, and state whether Tablets are for Tobacco, Morphine or Liquor Habit. DO NOT BE DECEIVED into purchasing any of the various nostrums that are being offered for sale. Ask for HILL'S TABLETS and take no other. Manufactured only by from persons | who have been cured by the use of Hill s Tablets. T1I* ohio CMMICALOO.: I Pkak 8l*:-I have been nlln* TJ" cure for tobacco habit, and foimjl It | to what you claim (or It.. I tiled worth of toe strongest* and from one to Ave clg from ten to lorty pipes of Vu^"- ?ickajfC3 ind smoked for twenty-flve years, and two paciw your Tablet# cared me so * Dobbs 1L,, r Thk Ohio Chemical Co. :-Gkwtlk**n :-8ome time ago - ma tb. ? jffiBSft. o- ??* PITTSBU*0H^^* Thk ohio Chxmical Co. :-<3*htl*mkw :-It gives me plijjm wj,??eof word of praise for your Tablets. My son was strongly addictedtto to liquor, and through a friend, I was led to tablets. Ho aajjb -fSfchMfo' eon.stunt drinker, but after using your Tablets but three days he Quit ,llug and will not touch liquor of any kind. 1 have waltod four month before *? in onl?r to know tho cure was permanent. Yonrs MORBISOS. crwcnr*ATi._OHWi o writing p THE OHIO CHEMICAL CO., BI, 03 and SB Opera Block. LIMA, OHIO. 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