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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, December 13, 1885, Image 8

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ft A.n.T, iKTui dar» In ttsj »(,» 9 36
VSEei Y, e»*-cole!rtn rsr-vr. I 90
DAILY, nccvpt SubvIj- IV jxr week.
DAILY, Including Suistiv IScptrwaek.
SCXJDAY, Dtt'KM !>:»4 13, 11* HA.
Flirts, M'aie and Fe mild, who Glory
to It.
About Flirtation in General -Henry 6.
Davis Confining Himself to
Private Enterprises.
A very charming society joung lady re
marked to me the other day, that "it ha«
been disgustingly dull in Wheeling ever
since last winter. Why I have only had a
half dozen good diriations in a year." '
While I sympathized with htr on account
of the plentiful lack of entertain menu and
agreeable delusions, it'« a burning pilty, a
young lady ot vers Vile accomplishments,
possessing so many good qualities of heart
and mind m w*ll as te*u'y of perscn,
could unblushingly admit she ployed an
active part in a halt dozen desperate flir
tations in one year, or lifetime, and is still
not satisfied with kmng the innocence
such ammusement has robbed her of.
Every flirtation a girl engages in relieve«
her of just that much guileless purity and
innocence. Men who have long beep out
in the world participating in the fascina
tions and vuciaitudea of society under
stand this campleteiy.

• •
What kind ot a man is he who wants tor
his wite the girl—no matter ho« charming
or beautiful—wnose sweet lips have been
at som* time the unvalued property of per
haps two-third« of his gentleman acquain
tances? Men flirts are very properly termed
by the femaM portion "f society, ' de
testable." admit it, and yet they are par
donable tor plarieg the Claude Melnotte
role Aside from tue torcesot principle,
forbidding a l.fe, or even fortnight of de
ception, a man while entangled in the de
ligh'tul mashes ot a flirtation, is mors or
less under the influence ot a purer and
more rtfiaed nature than his own, and
while undoubtedly, he sown seeds of wick
edness in the gentler person, at the same
time that centimes* and punry w;il snr»ly
have its effect, to raise him nearer the lev«]
where only such virtues dwell In other
word?, during the flirtation period, the
man is under the influence ot a pure in
nocent girl and the girl, puts herself in
confidential contact wi>h one woo does not
even claim to h«ve any of these qualities.
Thea you see the cause, it is no: dithcalt
to guess the effect. No mua claims to
reach the high plain of innocent pur.ty,
trod by his titters He therefore, in one
wvbo in us' be benefited by the flirtation, it
his nature is not callous to good. It it is
wrong tor a traveler wandering through an
isolated and birren desert to stop and in
hale the sweet aroma arising from an oc
casional lily bloomiug near the pathway?
If the sight of that lowly fljwer whose
spotless petals kissed wirb heaven's dew.
gladden» no' his heart, nor permeates his
beirg wi'h admiration for nature's God,
so is it ir.me for each a nature to meet
ander any circumstances, a girl with the
i&nçcent purity ot childhood throwing its
•weet fragrance about her.

• •
All dirting ia wrong ftoai principle, and
I only want to prove, that if men should
not dirt—as all ladies a^ree they should
not—it is actually sinful for a girl, for it
compromises her puri'y and impoverishes
her innocence, and no matter how well she
may cover it up, the fact will be observed
by every gentleman she meets.
» *
Ex-Senator Henry G Davis, having
thrown off the yoke of govermental toil,
appears to confine his taleata entirely tc
private enterprises which grow and branch
out under his great skill like maples nndei
the rays of a spring-time snn This course
is unusual and only 'proves again the
traits of character and wisdom that formed
a potent factor in gaining for Senatoi
Davis the enviable reputation he enjoy«
among oar national rulers. Generali?
when a man gets away up to the top round
of the poli'ic<*i ladder, he holds on to the
pinnacle of fame and activity with a death
grip. Washington City is full of ex Sena
tors ex-Congressmen and ex Secretaries,
who once held political orestege, and who
now sacrifice home interests to remain
there, clinging like a vine to the oak, to
the powers they love so well

» *
Few men in either house possessed the
influence uf Senator Davis. Daring his
term of S*-a*torehip I was several times in
a position to see just where he stood with
his colleague's in that body, and found him
nnivei-saliy regard*! with esteem and con
idene». He gained the ear ot the most
important members ot Congress as well
as the leading business men and capitalists
of the East, and keer« it. Not by the
■weet elegance ot his flowery tongue, but
by his sound judgment and striking charac
ter. A friend in storm as well as sunshine,
and from the shadows of these stafely
walls, the horrid forms of official pecala
and fraud woulJ skulk a^ay affrighted at
the gaie of an honest man
• »
The Senator nev<r allowed hi* arduous
business labors to interior« with bis social
enjoyments He is a prince of hospitality,
never permifnn* a gueat to bare his door
way without first throwing« li'tle sunshins
into bis heart. The last time I Tinted his
honse was with a score of West Virginian's
bright democratic stars. on the 14'h of
August, 1882 It will be remetobeivd the
Heure-Lucas Donebrook Fair was held at
Keyeer on the 12th and 13th. Keyser is
a puritanical town with its churche spire*
reaching up as if in feeble i no miration of
tbe adjacent mountain peak1*, wboee in
habitants in order to compliment the See
on Vice President oi the B 4 0 railroad,
took «war its then pretty nam-;—New
Creek— atid gart it its present title. We
were there two days and nights, which
time wat filled with bad whiskey, hideous
yells, pistols and swelled head«, at the close
of the second afcernoon the Convention,
whioh bv this time had been divided into
Convention*, one nominating John Blair
Höge, E*q.. and the other, the Hon. Dan
Luca*. as thfïr respective candidates for
Congres«, adjourned, and a na>iy ef ua
•tant d for the top of the Allegheny moan
tains for a Sunday outing.
» #
Among those stopping off at Deer Park,
were Meesrs, Charlny Well«, Caldwell,
Flemraing, Sargfant. Watson and sursoit
Col Arnett. who waa returning from court
at Martisîbxrg. also consented to make a
bappv addition to oar gay gang. Coming
np ths mountain tbe scene laid ont before
na wat aiaiui» baaarifui B«low oa almost
at our feer, lay the dish shaped valley of
tbe Potomac, with a deep blue sky arched
over to canooy the lovely cradle. Lazy
clouds floating and mingling and melting
la graceful salutation to the earth life be
neath Away in the zoldun sunset visra
the vine clad spars of mountaina wer« visi
ble, appearing near at hand and yet they
were more than a hundred mil«« distant,
so pari and etbsrial waa the ataoepèare of
this elevated region. Tb» ac*n« as it
mood before as. worthy of the poets enthu
siasm or an artists pecciL
, - - ———
The aaltry, ra*or-i*the-«ir climat« of
tb« valky below, to longer effected tu, oar
limbe gained their wanted elasticity and
wTttii beam rejoycing is praise ot «11 th«
gods in godland, we arrived at Deer Perk
under the laadenhip of the genial nod or
bane left-bower ot Senator Oam, Major
Ed. Moore, with Hogeite and Lucaaooian
walking arm in arm, we reached the hotel.
Oa the next Sanday morning we accepted
the invitation ot Senator Dam to wiait
him at his elegant mountain home. Lake
Como never produced a prettier palace
than the boor we spent that abort and pleas
ant day we were entertained by Senator
1 hi via The Senator bad just arrived the
day before ho«» a seven month« «eaeion oi
Oonjtrees, but no trace oi the fatigue he
must have (elf, was to be seen in the enter
teinmant of bis gueets. who drank many
a toast to hie health, happiness and pros
perity, confidently trusting he might realize
any expectations, now fondly cherished.
A Dtos.
Writu* far U< StmJoy RtfisUr.
Oh what a field opens oat when yoa take
op this subject. As far as the eye can
roach in every direction a broad expanse
spreads out before yoa. It will be safe to
tnrust in one s sickle almost any where,
being sure oi reaping a harvest ot ideas—
whether they be new or old is another mat
I think TU give you "Isaacs" ideas of
woman's duties? 1 often coax him to
tell me just wbat he thinks a woman's daty
He k averse to telling, for few more
ears than mine have the benefit—but by
diligent questioning ;I let»rn a little of
what I have always known, that a woman's
duty is to take care of her house" that
"taking care of her house," means different
things with different people.
Isaac's idea cf a woman was, "take
care of her house" properly, is one who
always ia neat and tidy and smiling as
thongfc weariness was unknown to her.
Oae whose house is always ready to un
expected guests, whose table is always
ready to welcome the most honored visitor
who is brought home unannounced, one
whose children are always well behaved
and whoee husband never found a button
The great charm about this woman is
that she has her own work.
You will not be astonished to learn that
' Isaac' has not jet met his model house
In addition to ' looking well to the ways
ot her household" he expecs her to have
a well s'ored mind—she oagut to ba well
read on ail points and able to discass in
telligently any topic of general interest
Well, 1 think "Isaac" is right in nearly
evrry particular.
No woman s education is completed till
she is a practical house wife and an ac
complished seamstress.
Nevertheless I do not think it her duty to
spend her days in doing the drudgery of her
Dooaa't a practical machinist begin at
I the very beginning oi bid trade and rise
step by step, till he is fitted to make a
competent machinist.
Just so I tbink a woman "«bo looks well
to the «ays oi her household," is one who
is a competent manager. À woman's
work, we all know, is never done, because
her hta is made up of so manj little
A man has his regular business hours
and is not likely to be interrupted by any
thing not pertaining strictly to his busi
I ne>s.
No matter how systematica woman may
be about her work, she is alwats at the
mercy of her unsystematic friends and
neighbors. Order aud system are two of
the most important laws of a household.
It we could only have the mottoes, "A
time ior everything and everything in its
time;" and 'A place for everything and
everything in its place," hnng up in every
room of our house*, and a law p u>?ad com
pelling the inhabitants to accent them we
miçh: hope to accomplish something. Or
der is said to b« heaven s first law.
Some one has s&id that some blessings
com» in clusters I' ke the fruit of the vine,
bat God poors out for as the golden elixir
Of life drop by drop, minute by minute,
taking oca away before he gives ua an
But says some one, no woman can at
tend her home duties and go aboat to
societies oi one kind and another.
All 'he anawtr I have tor that is, that
the women who do the most work for
humanity and its uplifting, have the best
kept homes I see, and their children are
the best behaved of any I meet.
It is a good thing ior a child to look op
to its mother and find broad culture oi
h?art and brain, and this no child can find
it the mother is compelled to be a mere
household drudge.
Aside from being a practical house
keeper, every girl ought to have some kind
of a trade.
Many a delicately reared girl, has iound
in sons sudden dark hour, that her iather's
iortune has been swept away, and she in
her helplessoesa knows not where to turn
Sa I would have her taught somethiog
that would enable her tobe independent ii
Tuen we dare not forget that great
multitude ot untrained and untaught wo
{ m*n who are crowding our cities.
Ii the women from our homes of culture
and Christianity do not eo out aud help
np these untaught ones, can you calculate
the result?
Do yon know oi any society of men who
will help raise them? Do you believe that
the homes oi this country will be s&ie ii
the noblft women of the land do not go out
into the highways and hedges and compel
Christ a poor to goto Hits? Will a woman's
own home be safe if she remembers not
that she is her' brothers keeper?' Yon
know 'Good the more communicated, the
; more abondant grows "
Therefore the women who ?o out among
God's poor will have the reflex influence
shed aboat their homes. There is a large
j class oi women who do not have to be
bome-makero or home-keepers, but we can
not talk of them at thi* tisse.
A Iforel Progressive kachr« Party.
Cincinnati Qrnphic.
The tables were arranged in the large
; parlors so that there was quite a distance
between tee bead table and the three oth
ers. The Booby table represented France
and it w»is covered with a handsome Pari
sian mat. Tbe plying cards were beauti
fully pictured, representing court jester
and thea'rical celebrities. Here bon-bons
were distributed which contained fools'
caps. The conversation was
earned on entirely in French.
The third table was deeignat«d Germany.
The lucky couple who were at the Booby
table then traveled from France to Ger
many. Like the last table everything used
was characteristic of the couutry. The
plajing cards were quits patriotic, the
' kings and quests of the pant generation
being artistically executed on them. Of
coarse a change of language was neces
sary, and tàeoa not proficient was com
pelled, like many poor tourist*, to trust to
luck. The table, from Berlin, whs em
broidered, mcst accurately displaying
' a pack of cards thrown careleeely on
the table. Several gentlemen, who at
tempted to pick np some of them, can
testify how natural they were. Next the
lucky tourists crossed the channel and
landed in England, the second table. A
' hug« oak card table and straight-backed
I chairs were used. The playing cards were
gorgeously illustrated, representing scenes
in the Jodian and Egyptian campaigns
A. servant tu in constant attendance to
carry off the numerous h's that were con
stancy dropped—"'Arts are tramps."
["'Ave yon played?" etc, were
[ for America, »od many were the specula
tions .u to which couple would make the
voyage ''Someat last!" was be»gd,wben
the delighted tracers had croesea tb* At
lantic, after a (arewell to eU England and
their disappointed opponent». America,
pm* table, situated in the back parlor.
•as decorated with the «Un and atripe^
and the cards were a pictorial description
ot the discovery of America.
At last onr exicited tourist« breathed a
tifh of relief, and talked to their hearts'
contest. The winners at this table were
only too glad to remaio. bat the unforta
nate losers were compelled, like the Wan
dering Jew, to 'move on." The guests
were bewildered and delighted, for the de
tails of the game were perfect, and the ef
fect most happy. As the first game at
the head of the table was concluded, the
Swiss clock chimed in with "Cackoo,
Cuckoo," which became the victor's tri
umph cry during the evening. The badges
were made of birch bark, upon which the
aces, duces, trays and fours were worked
in man; colored straws The prizes were
collected daring a long trip abroad, and
were most tasteful souvenirs.
The Staten Island Cricket Clab now has
an active membership of 500.
Maxey Cobb and Net a Medium will
winter on a farm near Louisville.
Jake Kilrain, the Boston Pugilist, is
going to San Erancisco to light Jack
Barke. *
The Earl of Westmoreland has declined
to appoint the handicapper of the English
John 0. Davis, heavyweight, who whip
ped John P. Clow in a glove fight a year
ago, has started a class in sparriog in
Denver, Col.
Arrangement* have been made between
Patsy Millen and Pat McCae to meet to a
finish at Fond du Lac, Christmas week,
tor $lu0 a side.
Tommy McManns, lightweight paglist,
is in Boston. He desires to arrange with
any 140 pound pugilist in New Eagland for
a contest for a parse.
Negotiations are pending for a single
scail race between John Teemer and Jake
Qaadaar for $1,000 aside, to take place the j
early part of next season.
T. Patterson, in receipt of one and a
half minutes start, i9 matched to run Alex.
Miller ten miUs in a skatiog rink in Phila
delphia December 16 for $200 a side.
John Hibbfrt, of Betbnal Green, Lon
don, and Georg» Littlewood, of Sheffield,
En? , have arranged a seventy five-hour
walk, to occnr either in London or Sheffield,
about Christmas, for £ 100 fc side.
Hugh J. McCormick, of Portland, N. B.,
champion iceskater, announces his willing
ness to meet any man in the world in a
racc of from three to five miL-s, for $500 or
$1,000 a side, on any kind c>f a couree,
from thirteen Ups to straightaway.
I Ithacv, N. Y., has turned oat a pugilist
who intends to try and wia the champion
j ship. He rejoices in the name of Mike
Conley and is twenty-six years of age.
His dimensions are as follows:—Chest
measurement, 46 inches; waist, 36$ itches;
I tore&rm, l4jj inches; biceps (near shoulder),
17 j inches; 6 feet in stocking feet; weight,
when not in training, 23Ô pounds; trailed,
207 pounds.
Billy McLean ia instructor oi tpamug
i at the University of Pennsylvania Gyna
John McKay, who is wintering at D&rt
I mouth. N. J., writes that ha wants to row
another race with Ptter Coaly, of Port
land, for 1500 a side, over a three-mile
Foot ball will be allowed to die out for
the future at the University of Pennsjlva
nia. 1 he record of the University team
in tbe intercollediate gimts is three de
teats and no victories.
Philadelphia oarsmen have ail shelved
their boata und are now doing gymnasium
work to keep in condition.
Another six days go as jou-please pedes
trian contest is being arranged iu New
Kate Brown of England and Mme To
bias of this couutry are '"negotiating" for
a six days pedestrian race.
The bay gelding Gideon has been sold by
Dexter A. liotf to Morris Bacon of Ne#
London, Ct., for $1,500.
The proposed trip of America s amateur
and professional cricketers to Australia,
bus been postponed tor one year.
Foot ball in rings is the latest idea in
winter sports. The game is being intro
ductd in Now York. Jtidging irom the
{size of some of tba rinks, the balls used
must be of a kind that will fur better resist
po#er from the toe than those now in use,
or the iudoor game will prove very unin
The most succewfa I jockey on the Ameri
can turf this year in McLauglin, who won
101 races out of 307 in whioh he started
Hughes god Evans, who were very success
ful jockeys a tew years ago, had very bad
luck »his year, but Quantreli outstripped
them in that direction, having won but one
race in 42 in which he started.
The members of the Chicago Bicycle
Track Association have been assessed to
make good the $1,500 lost this year.
Philadelphia wheelmen ara disgusted
with tbe economical spirit of the City Coan
sils, who out out of next year s appropria
tions the item for laying asphalt pavements
on certain of the streets of the city.
Grant Bell, the champion bicyclist of
the Northwest, walked through a window
j and fell a distance of twenty-three feet
I while asleep at bis home on Tuesday. His
spine was seriously iojured, and he will not
be able to ride any more.
Clarence Whistler, the wrestler, known
as the 4 Kansas Cyclone," died in Mel
bourne, Australia. He was born in 1856
and wrestled his first match in 1878, de
feating Louis Marl ia-leea than an hour.
He next won a match with ease from
"Texas Bill," a man of prodigious size and
strength Andre Cbristol, the French
wrestler, wa$ the third man he met, and he
succeeded in defeating the French man in
a match which lasted over tour hours He
defeated Charlie Murphy in August, 1879,
and James Quigley in 1880. In a match
with Edvard Bibby the ccuieet lasted five
hour« and a half without a tall. A second
match with Bibby lasted six hours, and
was a draw. He was then matched with
William Muldoon, and the contest, which
took niace in New York, lasted six and a
half &ours without a tall for either man.
Whistler was regarded as tie strengest of
all wrestler«,
A Toaof Man Hat a Startling EiptrliDCt,
but Com«i Out All (tight.
SacrMmer.to {OtL) Rtcord-L'nion. Sov. 22
On Tburaday last Joüu Eckley, a 19
year-old boy, who lives at Eck ley Station,
about one mile this aide of Vail«jo Junc
tion. s«allowtd a knife with the blade
open. He wa* immediately taken to San
Fraucisco and pUctd utdt- charge of a
physician, aud, as the knife was
in his stomach, the cade was
oonsidered of a most seri
ons nature. W. H. H. Willey, Wells,
Fargo Jt Co 's agent between this city and
San Francisco, is a particular friend of the
unfortunate lad. Mr. Willey, about noon
jesterday, called at the doctor s office and
s%w his friend sitting upon the sofa lie
greeted him with "Hello, Johnny; how's
the knife?'' ' Oh, the knife's ail right,"
replied young Eckiey; "I have it here in
my pocket. Do you wish to see it?" and,
reacning in'o his pocket, brought forth a
small pearlhandle pocketknife, which,
with the blade extended, measured 3}
inches in length. "I am all right now;
have had a considerable pain, and was al
most scared to death. ' The knife was pass
ed over to Mr. Whitney for inspection. The
steel in the back and the blade bad changed
to a dark blue color, and the pearl handle
had been eaten off one-half by the action
of the gastrc juice of the stomach, the
rivets projecting about tha thirty-second
part of an inch. "I'll tell yon now bow I
came to «wallow it," ■aid Johnny; "I was
talking to some girls and eating a pear at
the »aua t;me. catting off small portions
oi it wnh ut knife, ween I «aid, *1 can
rmpletely hide this knjle in my month.'
pot {ftp blade is firtt, bot I 'could
not* oloM my lipa without
making it prick my tonsils. I took it out
and pot the handle in first, and then hold
ing the point of the blade between my
teeth closed my lips and the feat was per
formed. I just then swallowed, and 'presto,
change,' the knife went down my throat
I could reach the point of the blade, bnt
could not extricate it, and another swallow
sent it into my stomach. It's all right
now It went down handle first and came
ont point first, but it's out now, and I
don't propose following the business of a
juggler any more. No pocketknife ever
gets above my lower lip again. In fact, I
don't think jackknives were made to swal
low, anyhow."
The doctor said: "When he came down
to me saying he had swallowed an open
jackknife I could hardly credit the state
ment. I asked him what he had done to
remove it. He replied some had advised
taking sweet oil, others castor oil, salts.
Ac. I said, 'Well, I suppose you took all
of them?' 'No, I did not,' he replied; 'I
have taken nothing.' 'All right,' I replied;
you have saved your life by doing so.'
Well, tir, I put him on a buckwheat diet.
That was all I let him eat or drink—buck
wheat cakes and buckwheat gruel Buck-,
wheat is not easily digested, and I knew it
would form a ball around the knife, and
thus allow it to pass along its circnitcu*>
route without doing injury, the blade and |
rough edges being completely covered
with a thick and smooth coating of buck-1
wheat It acted just as I expected. The
blade came first and although Johnny bas
lost a few days' time, he did not lose his |
knife, but will take it home with him to-1
Tb« Academy of Sciences Déclinés to !
Believe la the Jointed Snake.
Proceedings of Academy of Science* in the Chicago I
!<»«. ♦
Dr. Barlelt followed with'the exhibition
of specimens of the lizard family; obtained
from Yucatan, in connection with which
he presented letters and affidavits he had
received in reference to a species ot
snake which is said to infest the
Illinois prairie«. The letters were from
Mrs. Triall and Mrs. Buell, of Roc* port
III, and in them they claimed to have re
cently seen a snake about their flower beds,
known as the glass or jointed snake, which :
upon their appearance itood erect upon
its tail. Mrs Triall approached the reptile,
she says, ani struck it wijh a stick, whire- j
upon u fell into four distinct pit-cea. The
part containing the head wriggled around
tor awhile, and in an instant al
most she observed that it gathered
up the other pieces, as an engine making
up a train ot cars, and speedily mo v. d off,
as it nothing had happened, the pieces ail !
Mrs Buell added her testimony a:.d
Affidavit to the truthfulness of the eta'e
ment and Rev. T. J. Keller, a Canpbellite
preacher ot the same place, backed both
ot their statement by Baying that he had j
often seen the same strange phenomena ;
in that section. He related one in I
stance where the snake had been broken into
four pieces, end where the head had wrig
gltd 08 a distance of some ten feet and a
moment later retamed, when all the parts
were restored to their former condition and
relations, as if by magic. Duiing the ab
sence of the head be said he examined the
ether parts, fonnd them hard and free
from blood or other matter, and in conala
siou be expressed considerable surpriee
that the phenomena related was not gen
erally known sad accepted as true.
Dr. Andrews said he had taken eomo
pains to inquire into the story, and had
tound the affiants earnest, capable people,
and he had no reason to donht their bin
cerity, nor yet that they actually believed
that they hau seen what they narrated
He could not, however, dispel a few doubts
he had on the entire subject. In the first
place he regarded it as improbable j
ior a snake to stand erect uport its
tail; then, again, he coald not convince
himself of the possibility of the bowels,
arteries and spinal cord of the snake, or
anything else, being suddenly separated,
except at the cost of life, much less at the
possibility of their being united, as hr,d
been claimed.
Oiher members shared in tbeBauie opin
ions and agreed that the evening had been
one of unusual interest, to say the least,
but nothing short of thé preseuca of one of
the remarkable snakes will satisfy the
Love on the Prairies,
V tad wood (Dak.) Timts
Bismarck reports an elopement that
goes f*r to show the difficulty of securing
a wife in Dakota Miss Maggie Easton is
a lovely, accomplished young lady, living
with her parents near Bismarck, fifteen
hundred heart-broken bachelors of Bis
marck have laid jiege to her heart and
camped nightly about her home. She
was beautiful and charming. It was
worse than death not to get her, and it was
likely tobe death to get her. One Dakota
brave at last touched her heart. They
loved, but he dare not claim her for fear
of the other 1499 disconsolate bachelors
who sighed for a bride. At last he plan
ned an elopement, and their next meeting
wai on the prairie. There was a team
and they flew to the nearest married min
ister, became one, and went East on the
first train.
Sensible Child.
San FranoUcan.
A epoonfal ot jam was put on baby s
plate and. of course, the proud mamma
must exhibit little missy s accomplish
ments. But the gentle insinuating "What
do yoa Bay to the lady?" resulted in noth
ing more than renewed devotion to the
delicacy. The suggested "Thank you"
was not forthcoming, and to the encour
agingly repeated "What does baby say for
the nice jam?" that wise child, holding ont
her plate In two chubby hands, promptly
replied, "Itty more jam!"
Too Heavy Weicht for the Dudei.
Philadelphia Prtt*.
"No Philadelphia dude if he wants to be
in style can wear a beard," commented a
bystander. "It is only in New York and
Boston that that is allowed. A beard is
supposed to be a sign that the bearer is
abandoning frivolities and has settled
down from sowing his wild oats. The
young fellows aH fight shy of the bearded
ones. Makes tome of :em look too young
and insignificant by comparison.
Job Didn't Want the Moon.
Job never asked for a new trial
For fifteen tot* they bar« itaadlly joined In
faror. an I wi n ml«* consUnilt tncreaalog have
bea»me the tuoat popular coraet throughout ike
Tb« O quality U Timnted to tew beiot at Umo
u ordinary Cormt'. We have l»t"ly introduced
tt# Oand B //grades with Sxira U-uj Waut, and
«« can furnufc tbeta «ken »reforraJ.
Upbeat award» Iront all the World'« great Fain.
The last medal re«pt»«d ia lor Fxr* Dtyranf UtrH,
bom the 1*'« EjjsfUiou held at Sew Orleant.
W hile acoKca of patent« bar« bat« foand *ortb
1«m th« principle« ol tb« ttk>*» Fitting n»»e
proved Invaluable.
K* taller« are author!wd to refond money, If, on
eranlaatlaB, tb»« Conata <kt not prove aa rep ra
tée ted. For «ala e vorywhara.
Cftalo|M fraa on application.
From Actual Value On All of Our Winter
From Now Until Christmas Day.
When we cut we cut deep. When we sacrifice we sacrifice
in earnest. Profits are thrown to the wind. The only question
now is : What will the loss be ?
This Discoun t
Deducted From Actual Value Cuts the Price of
Men's Overcoats worth $35 down to $28,
Men's Overcoats worth $32 down to $25,
Men's Overcoats worth $25 down to $19,
Men's Overcoats worth $18 down to $13,
Men's Overcoats worth $15 down to $io,
Men's Overcoats worth $12 down to $8,
Men's Overcsats worth £9 down to $7,
Men's Overcoats worth $7 down to $5,
Men's Overcoats worth $5 down to $3 50,
Men's Overcoats worth $4 down to $2,50.
Deducted from Actual Value Cuts the Price of
Boys' Overcoats worth $16 down to 112,
Boys' Overcoats worth $14 down to $10,
Boys' Overcoats worth $12 down to $9,
Bo$s' Overcoats worth $10 down to $7,
Boys' Overcoats worth $9 down to $6,
Boys' Overcoats worth $6 down to $4 50,
Boys' Overcoats worth $5 down to $4.
Boys' Overcoats worth $4 down to $3,
Boys' Overcoats worth $3 50 «own to $2 50,
Boys' Overcoats worth $2 down to 93 cents.
Cats the price of our very finest Men's Sait» down to ¥22, i Cats the price of Men* B nines* and Walking 9 iits down to $10,
Cuts the price of Men's elegant Dress Suits down to 115, Cats the price of Men's E.ery Day Suits down to $4, 6, 6, b'.
Cuts the price of Men's magnificent Business Suits dowa to $12, |
It Cuts the Prices of Boys' and Children's Suits in the Same Ratio.
Mammoth Clothiers and Furnishers,
A Pair of Elegant Roller Skates Given with Every Boy's Suit.
; DR. I. E. NILES,
Wheeling, W. Va.
! 1
Opppslte McLure Honse,
1 Le only specialist in West Virginia de
voting eniiri attention to Skin Affections and
Diseased Condition« of the Organ« of Gene
I ration in both male and female.
Buch ergana if diseased and neglected arc
sure to prodac« a disturbance of the entire
system, oftentimes setting up organic mal
adie« in the heart, stoir.nch, liver and kid
neys. Therefore it is economy to seek early
advice to prevent any degeneration that
might arise therefrom. In connection with
ay offioe 1 have the most complete and tn
at ructive anatomical collection in the United
States, shoving the pervertions of health of
nearly every organ in the body. The od
lection is open free for those who wish fc.
avail them salves of much knowledge con
cernlng the Huaaa Byateas and its working
S211 Mnln Ötroot,
H ü n i I VO, w TA
Toni order* solicited. G ire us a call. seMMst
O. Viorhollcr tfc Bon.,
Manoftctarera of Mattresses, Pli Iowa,
Cuahiona, A.c.,
Mo. Slft3 Main Street, Centre Wheeling.
All kinds of Fornltnre repaired and Cpholstery
work promptly and eaiifactorly done. Oider» so»
lotted. tnalOe
Hobby Pu'tisça, Psntalooniogs, and overtoertnfa,
got ap In fint-dass »tj:e and fit, at the loweei
prices. Also, a fall line et Hate always oa hand.
The Following Certificates Will Ex
plain Themselves.
Whmix», W. Ta., April 15,1SS&.
Mzssss. F. H. Lures A Co.
Gentlemen •—I have tried three bottles of yon)
Baker's Magic Relief, which have cored me com
pte wiy of a sprain of my wrist received thirty vean
a«o lïot tke kUshtest trcce of swelling or pain re
melned. Resentfully, Mrs. S. J. >lo**kcx,
Nw. 40 Twentieth Street
BcrxHASKQ*, W. Tl., April 10, liii.
Mim F. H. Lasen à Co., Wheeling, W. Ta.
D*ar Sirs-—Yonr B^ker'a Mazlc Relief has coned
my wtf e campkuly of neuralgia la her tec*. I taka
gnat pleasure In »ewxm^ iing It aa Um best and
-uickwt gain killer we have tried.
ye«», 4- F. Samoa.
For a Limited Time, at
▼ 12o
To Real Estate Buyers.
tj bouse Ko 62 Virginia atrett, Ielard. Lo
30ii20fwt. Two-story frame bouae of »even roowi
and bath room. Hide and beck porch, and gooc
oellar and outb illdlngs.
Fob bale—The2-itoïr reridencfcN0.1*6 Vlrylnli
»treet. »Ire rooms and good cellar. Lot 80x120,
Apply to BK.NJ McMECHKN,
t«22h ho. 21 Virgi&la Street.
Practical Education,
mercial, and Shorthand and Typewriting.
for Illustrated College Journal, call at College 01
addreaa J. M. FBaSHKB A CO ,
au 15 Wheeling, W. Va.
We are at all time« prepared to
deliver a atrictly
At Lowest Possible Prices.
OfBc«: 710 Main Street.
«^"Ielepitfae So, 40? aaîOda
Plans and Spooiflcations ol Buildings
jc28dab 1327 McCollocb Street.
Livery and Boarding Stable
No, 2300 Market St., Cur. Tarent;-third,
I bare juat completed the bwrt Trcuiaied and
moet comfortable stable la the etat*, end a at rrady
to accommodate qtilta a number 01 boarding born*:
also prepared to board hcraee at our larm at r» <i um \
rate*. Flret-daas attention guaranteed. Am also
prepared to foinJafc fint-ciaaa 'juriagee lor
Funerals, Weddings or Calling
Becaira proapt at tes tion.
Ail Unis ol hanllog er morlaj dona prcwptiy.
Priooa Moderato.
r« ,1 7UIIIBU.
Brauttli Eiouse
01 >t < p ift 1 V aid Market.
7be superior quality of our goods need
do comment. Our Teas are c«U
brated for their fin« draw
ing qualities
Our Cofteeb We Roait Fresh fcver/
Sold at Rotinern' Price«
Uj*]« <1*11 farad ire* to all parte of Um city.
1111 Market Ht, Wheeling, W. Va.,
8X01 Market St., Wheeling, W. Ta,
137 Belmont At , Bellalre, O.,
130 South Fourth St, hteubeavllle, O.,
1S6 Ohio Ht., illefhHer, Pa.
Can 700 iell me where I can gat a a Sa »lag MacMx
repaired? Yea Where T
At 18X8 Marlaet Str««
Up «tali a, where yon will tad
P. PHI!jIPB, Jr.,
Saeoeaaor to C. A. Hterling A Co . with a fall Une t
having Machina Suppliée. All work wanaated
Thaakyen. a a*
ornes a jn> Bxnonca,
IVo. OO Sixteenth Street
Special attention glT-c to (Jparattve Surgery n
Diseaaee of Women and Children. Tialaed and a
perleneed nonea(applied by calling on or addreea
KoMm. aplttrb
rrru wkltt. c. w. aaxma van
Importen and WboUaale Dealan la
Wines and Liquors.
WHISK LB i Donghrrtp*! Pare lye,
Montlcello Tore Bye, utbaon'e Para be,
Ball* of Melaoa Soar Kaab, O F. 0. Tn.
lor*a Soar MaeL, ■•iterky Riaadard Seal
Aleoalirgeeaortmentol kentcrky Soar bow and
Bye Wklafclea, aock ea Hone, Kew Castle, Heb
Grain, M« Pharaon, Jota raaesi. OaTa eka
a»-fhaa ptJcna, Khtae Wine. Flee CklUenB
Wine and a fall line of Bottled Oooda
Sole Ajraacr lor Week VLrglale kr QitÉih
Petent Beat Feooeta.
an« FETU Wf LTT A CXX. 111« Mala St
Cure Guaranteed
8>pnlytjGictilccorrect. Prlo^^JSd
*acn Mtveeeni a «ritten <c|
full amoaat paid if It d*** n£d
S»U 1214
Bett 8c. Calicot, Hew Dark StvU.
5 cents. ™
All Wool Medicated Red
12 l-2c.f worth 20c.
All Wool Grey Twilled Flannel n
duced from 35c. to 25c.
Heavy Canton Flannel worth |nr
for 8c
Ladle«' all wool Scarlet Veits sot
Yard-wide Cretonnes worth a,'
for 10c. *
Ooublo-width Dress Good«
20c. for 12 l-2c. ^
24-Inch Dress Goods worth 2iw
for 1212c. *
Extra Fine Dreis Goods worth 25c
for 20c.
Remnant Plaid Nainsook, eben u
20c., for 12 l-2c.
New Styles Tycoon Reppe *om
20c. for 12 l-2c.
Extra Fine Hemstitched HautUr'
chiefs for 6entlemen, Pure Um,
worth 50c. for 25c.
Gentlemen's Hemstitched Silk Him.
kerchiefs at 50 centi.
Gentlemen's Initial Hemstitch**
Silk Handkerchiefs, extri fjM
only $1.00.
Extra Fine Damask Linen Tibi»
Cloths, with Napkins to natck.
$5.00 and $6 00 per set: 25 per
cent less than ever sold.
Twelve pieces Colored Surah Silk
new Shades, bast quality, worth
$1.25 for 85c.
Best makes Black Silk at 20c. rs
duction. Call and see them.
Finest Eiderdown Quilts, covers
with French Sateens only $io.
A choice assortment of Faicy
Goods, suitable for Holiday pres
Dou t wait ULlil Jhiiuary to but Um
and Children s Cloak* You «il tod.
batter aaaortmtnt cow aul the pu« u
bave coumècced our tUs^Lui um
of Wrap« to-day.
1152 rVfniii St.
--2*. 'X*
M **
* ♦ M»
la I'pfcoutcj«). iuiua. K«*1 ,#4
Dfvl Book««*
TbtM ar» all Moderate
Boodi, Md within th®
of every on«.
1124 Main St.

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