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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, November 01, 1896, Image 4

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' Index to N»w AdT«rtUtm«t(.
*• — /
K " FOURTH PAGE.
^BStnfwi—Agents. *-i
Cancer Cured— Mason Medical C\
Wanted—Agents.
Hens; »rshort*s Rolla Almond Cream.
Warned- Assents.
Speculate Judiciously—Robt. H. Kelly
Z Co.
"Wanted—Nears Agents.
Cam;*aign Canes Half Price—Goetze’s
T>rug‘ Store.
Spectacles and Eyo Gia^s s—Henry W.
>*tz.
I ted Vurzen Waft-: \’bcr: c
t Co.
FIFTH PAGE.
An Event—Geo. K. Stifel & Co.
SIXTH PAGE
Createst Bargain Salt In Whet 111 The
P icket.
SEVENTH PAGE
Bargains in All Depart meats—Stone &
3T acorns.
EIGHTH PAGE.
Opera House—Dorcas.
Grand Opera Hou.-m.-K Harney and tho
(thine.
TWELFTH PAGE.
Swell Overcoats—Kraus Bros.
Vote for W. P. Roblr on for Prosecut
l g Attorney.
Dress Goods—Geo. M. Snook & Co.
wading situ
ST VIX8HUA PR1MTIII6 CO.,
FTTBLTSHEP.S AND Hfioiiil 1TC X3.
* CHARLfcS H. TANEY. Octrri*—i»
TERMS:
DELEVERED BY CARRIERS.
T>n!W. per week, *o be paid weekly.
pony. per momh.-. ***
Pui'y and 8und»y. pur ..
Dally and Sunda per n~uth...,.f**
Single cop: * of Daily. 2c, Sunday, oc;
Weekly 6c. r>
DAIi-Y AND SUNDAY BY M *IU I 057
AGE PREPAID.
T illy. iBckidin* Sunday. F" ycar:...-IS W
Ti.ly, Including Sunday. *»»• mon'.ns.. 4 w
Dally, .including Sunua>. ouv month.. *'
Dally six days In the wotk. per year . »> ■
r ally, she months.? ^
->aity, t- roe mouths . 1
JJaiiy. one ruemth .
Dah t -ree '’ays In the week, per year 3 Ou
Dally, two days In the week. per year. *
Daily. * n '1 .> tn the wwk. per year.. 1 25
Sunday only, per year. ”
g i' ii.iv <j:; y. for six months.1 ""
•ft'ukly. per year, in advance.1.w
'rr'l> tea of Respect and Obituary No
l^ces five cents per. Uae
Stamps of the dooomm.vion of two
c: nd leas accepted for amounts less
th . ..re dollar.
C^t spondence containing Important
IPV.S solicited i'rorn eTery part of the sur
guundlug country.
Rejected 'ommunicatlons tv ill not be re
turned ualesa accompanied by sufficient
postage.
The P.ROISTER, embracing Its several
edi*:>ns. Is entered at the Postoftloe in
V i.a*. W. Va.. as setond-ciass matter
Oh, wh: t u night!
What broke loose?
-o
Tht Register’s stereoptieon will tell
the tale Tuesday r.ysrht.
Fast and furious are adjectives too
weak to describe last night s demon
stration.
Mr. flryan’s worst enemy will admit
that he Is a wonderful man and a won
derful tighter.
-o
JJr. Bryan has made a campaign rec
ord that has never been beaten and
probably never will be.
-o —
Ad!:ti Stevenson seems to be the most
pop' ' u member of the administration
!n this neck of the woods.
-o-——
On Wednesday morning the Regis
t r will contain the most accurate and
latest returns from the election.
-o
The nan who invented those shoot
ing canes has much to answer for. If
his ears don’t burn, burning ears are
a thing of the past.
A (. At. A I»A\.
Wheeling presented a beautiful ap
pearance yesterday—a holiday appear
ance.
From the city line at Tlenwood to the
Tor Mill, few Indeed were the nouses
t:> were not decorated with the nu
ll w . hugely a non-partisan demon
stratlon. since both parties had de
cided on yesterday as Flag Day, and
Democrats. U publicans. Populists.
Prohibitionists. silverbugs and gold
l ags all displayed the Star Spangled
Banner the most glorious emblem uu
der heaven.
It was a-good thing. It does the
A merit a people good o look on the
old l^ag . nd to be reminded in
he midst of the toil am! turmoil and
bustle of everyday life th t the Stars
and Stripes s ill w i>.\ and tb t there
miet • in Ameri< m politics be
t sorilhi selflshm ss.
was glorious weather.
r < u. i» \v.
It was another day and night of hur
rah.
\\.d, more power to it!
v\ only once in four short years.
.s is the people's country. They
!. have it. They’ve got it now.
’t go at that.
to get down to plain facts if
t. who wished to make the most of
Flag Day hud had the making of the
v her themselves, they could not
1 e imi roved it..
The day was superb. The blue heav
en above was clouded scarcely by even
a faint, tteecy cloud. It w s a glorious
day.
And they made a glorious note'—
1 ese enthusiasts.
Well, you can’t blame them. As we
:,ave said, it comes only once iu four
years.
This is the practical end of the cam
paign. There is nothing left but the
whoop-hurrah and the voting.
The whoop-hurrah took the town aud
turned it upside down and inside out
yesterday and all lust night.
A ' Saturday night a week ago was noisy
enough, but last night—my! my! It
was at least ten times noisier.
1 he silver men took the town in the
morning and they kept a tight grip of
it till way past the time when the chief
occupation of mankind is usually in
dustrious sleeping. We use the word
"usually” advisedly because, while
mankind in general usually sleeps at
that time, mankind did not sleep last
i night. Not a wink! You can bet your
| life ^n it. We are prepared to make
i affidavit to it.
Of all the whoop and hurrah times
we Lav-’ ever experienced, last night
was the whoopiest and hurrahest of
them all.
They didn’t give sensitive newspa
per men a chance to think, except at
’are intervals t“ tween bands and can
nonade.
Oh. it was delightful. Real pleas
ant. Whoop 'em up again. It s im
possible to get too much of a good
thing.
To come down to the serious faets
of the case, all joking aside, yesterday
was the greatest political demonstra
tion ever held in the eitv of Wheeling,
with the sole exception of that
tendered Mr. Bryan. Vice Pres
ident Stevenson has been here
before and on that occasion he receiv
'd a great ovation. But it was nothing
compared to the outpouring yesterday
and last night. There wasn't a man or
woman in the city, it seemed, able to
walk, or hobble on crutches, who was
not “in the push.” Everybody was
oar in the open, Haunting their badges
in the breeze.
The city was flooded with visitors,
and that was a good thing.
Come again, and have another good
time, all of you. The iatch-strlng is
always out.
And. aft r it’s all over, devote your
attention to voting your sentiments
nest Tuesday
That's the main point. Put in your
ballot.
Our Ora;ton correspondent stated that
Mr. H. ?. Camden, of Parkersburg, was
a gold bug because he happened to be
•c'Hir-el for the Ohio River railroad.
T .‘ meat was erroneous. Mr.
C m 1 A in line wi*h his party, and
h;:s p: . !y ..one as much for the
•• \ • party during this campaign
as any c.f the other prominent workers
and speakers.
Vote fur Y\. p. Robinson for Prose
cuting Attorney. He deserves your
vote.
mu ur.rim.itan l*ay.
New York Dot ; i'lig* dakrOuite a Dcmon
ration
NEW Y iRK, < ictohcr 31.—Probably
never in the history of political campaign
ing in Uii- have the streets of New
r n e an -
n i as;>ivt than they were to-day. the
. ■ par of 11 ' K • ibll
c :!i i.- in honor of th • party’s
President; .1 r. ninecs. McKinley ar.d llo
!>.• rt. I'raati.-.Uly no business was done in
. the in
terest in the mammoth demonstration
obliging those, even who arc not in sym
pathy with the Republican cause, to sus
P > 1 operations for the day. The parade
w s to have 1 — in at 9 a. m.. but owing
to the great number comprising it th- re 1
w..s cons. :• table delay in getting under!
way. Hours and hours before there was
any chance of the advance guard of the j
gr. t par • Je appearing, the sidewalks on j
either side of the street named in the line j
ot march wen scarcely passable. At the j
points tvh Te the reviewing stands had !
been en ted, people congregated in ever
w Idenlng circles.
Sir-et c: •>' were stopped early, and
drivers of wagons found that they had
to in.ike lengthy detours to reach their
destinations.
But it v is down town, along Broadway,
1 tl streets that stretch cast and west
from it. that the press was greatest. It
u . - in t ~i ct.on. where the one hundred
and tv -nty-tlve thousand paraders gath
ered. that the first realization of how gi
gantic the gathering was.
r*» L rr M in t wnuru
te onlookers from the thou
• ' ; ..f build s wondered how the pa
rad.rs and the spectators cotihl over ho
s» r. !. T) o : Ititude that jammed
' in !\x y fi -’i tho building lines was
’ K ' i. w’ ’• moved from side to side,
wi ;>t il> a .taoli • . nd obliterat'd the j
f.oni'lar -i.fit of show window..
An I above all the motion there arose j
tht th.n *it r i voiin.-s and the blare of i
musical instruments that made the scene
no ■ hi wild rdriK. more won lerful, more
r-.il than tl city has sc a in many a
Along the n to of the big parade from
the Ha ft* -v to Fortieth str*-ct. there was
i lax -h , >.lay of flags and bunting. The
spi - n! pr on i d on Hroadxvay and
Fi'th xi ' <• • x.-e did anything of the
Ria l iv wit -sis* in this city. Myr
• ' Ann vi. m flags of all sizes, and
t! ■ os of > ' Is of bunting, t istefully
rt vial tluttc 1 In the breeze from the
r" ■ • - wind' ws and doorxv: vs of the build
ings on t'-.i In i of march. At short in
ti ’-y.i's huge r > be.'iring the names of
M Kiivlvy and Ilxxbart, and. In some In
in rj, a pi ■vopri.i.te campaign legends
’me from wires stretched across the
! a* r ourees of the flag and bunting I
iv h'-r- n this and neighboring cities
xx taxed to the utmost to supply the
that i ouri l in. One 1 arg< dealer
• -.mint. ! that r.m b ss than half a mil
!:<-tl dollars hud 1. • n spent by the busi
• - t:n of Now York in decorating their
estal ishmvnts.
l'.roadway xv.is a xdstn of flags. The
d'- n •!. on the big ofli e buildings in the
I, A part of Fro ixv y x. re In many in
st 'no very ib o te mi expensb’e,
• it ions costing as much as
W. P. K ibi’ison. Democratic candi
date for Prosecuting Attorney, re
s. vctfuily solicits your vote.
SMALL TALL
—Andrew Longtnyer was ai rested
Inst, night by Ofiicer McCattsland for
carrying cor.coaled weapons. He car
ried a revolver, v hit ii hi shot during
the passing of the parade.
Vote for V *. Knbiuson for Prose
cuting Atto ..... He deserves your
vote.
Slaughtering shoes :r our closing
out sale. •
J. T.,STONE.
Vote for \V. *. itobinson f$r Prose
cuting Attorney. He deserves your
vote.
»t
THE VICE PRESIDENT.
——
Continued From First Pape.
McKinley, declaring for "the largest use
of both gold and sliver," and against a
discrimination against either metal.
The speaker showed that both parties
have always favored bimetallism, and
followed this by reading Blaine's utter
ances, remarking that it was no wonder
tens of thousands of Republicans are re
fusing to be bound hand and foot in the
camp of the gold bugs. In this year th»
Democratic party reaffirmed its faith in
bimetallism: the Republican party met in
St. Louis and declared against silver until
the consent to its coinage can be secured
by international agreement. It matters
not that the gold standard has brought
distress and deholation, has caused the
products of the farm and factories to go
down in value; they say it must be main
tained until England consents to the freo
coinage of silver. Either the gold stand
ard is right, or it is wrong.
If it Is right, why is there a
suggestion in the Republican plat
form looking to International agree
ment for bringing about something which
is not for the country's good. It is a
c nfession that the gold standard has not
been for the best Interests of the country.
Will England consent? Does any sane
man believe that England, with her hoard
ed gold, will reverse a policy of seventy
five years, to make it easier for the peo
ple of the country to pay their debts?
Washington warned the people in his
farewell address that there can bo no dis
interested friendship between countries.
Gladstone, when Prime Minister, declared
that England was the creditor nation of
the world to the extent of ten thousand
millions. Our country is one of the debtor
nations. Will England consent to free
coinage of silver? %
The speaker here read an extract from
an editorial in the London Financial
NewS, sounding a warning cry to the
English people, over the prospect of the
♦ri' mph of free silver in the United
States.
Old issues, said the spetker, have been
broken down, and the supreme importance
of the money question cannot be treated
lightly. On one side it is promised that the
gold standard shail no the permanent
policy of the country; on the other, a
promiso of the restoration of the money of
the people, the money of the constitution.
Shall we wait until England, in a generous
mood, consents to the restoration of sil
ver? (Cries of “Never,” and applause.)
Bismark, the greatest statesman of Ger
many, in a letter to Governor Culbertson,
says: "I have always had a predilection
for bimetallism. I hold to this very hour
that It would be advisable to bring about
* * • a mutual agreement In favor of the
estal ishment of bimetallism. • * • If
t*n* people of the United States should
find it compatible with their interests to
take independent action in favor of bi
metallism. I cannot but believe that such
action would exert a most salutary in
fluence In favor of international bimetal
lism.” (Cheers.)
The vice 1’resiuent caueu attention to
the effort to alarm the people by the buga
boo that other countries will dump their
silver into this country. He asked his
hearers not to lose any sleep over the fear
that foreign nations will bring their sil
ver and take away our gold. He charac
terized this as idle talk. If the silver
were brought, it would bo coined by tho
United States into silver dollars, and each
dollar will be worth as much as a gold
dollar. I low would they get this silver
into circulation? There are but two ways
of getting these dollars into the pockets of
the American people—one to give them
away, and the other to buy tho products
of your farms and to pay for the labor of
your hands. (Cheers.)
An increase in the circulating medium
of tho country, keeping pace somewhat
with tho increase in tho population and
commerce, is absolutely essential to tho
prosperity of the country. Have no fears
of a fifty-three cent dollar. Tho speaker
related a conversation between a wealthy
man and his coachman. “Don't you know’,
rat.” said the former, “that if Bryan is
successful, you will be paid off in fifty
rent dollars?” “Faith an’ I don't believe
that.” said rat, “for if that was true,
you'd vote for him yourself."
Vice President Stevenson spoke an hour
atid fifteen minutes, and held the closest
attention of his audience throughout. He
closed with an appeal for Bryan, which
was greeted with tumultuous applause.
MACCORKLE AND CHILTON.
Continued from First Caffe.
he thanked God that he was more than a
1, ink president and a corporation lawyer—
ho was a Jeffersonian Democrat. (Ap
plause.) Because ho happened to be a
National Bank officer, the gold hups had
circulated a report that he was a Pal
mer man. lie had never voted anything:
Put a Democratic ticket in his life, he
saw no reason why lie should change his
P sit ion now. and as long as the Dcino
, : party stands for the rights and
liberties and well being of the people, he
will i ot vote any other ticket. Ho called
attention to the fact that under the gold
ta-.dard th Norfolk and Western, P. &
o. md C. £- O. railroads, are all In the
hands of receivers. He argued that the
gold standard is not the thinp to develop
the State.
He closed, nf:or speaking three-quarters
Of an hour, with an eloquent prediction
o' the success of Bryan and the State
ticket.
HON. JOS. E. CHILTON.
The chairman then introduced the “spell
binder of the Kanawha Valley,” Hon.
Jos. K. Chilton.
Mr. Chilton said the subject had been
so ably discussed that he was at a loss
t,, understand why he had been called
upon. H. told of the preacher who di
vided his s> rmon into three parts, sayinp.
"in the first place I shall pive you the
text, then l shall arpif yit. and lastly I’ll
put on the rousemont.” ice President
Stevenson had given the text, the Gov
ornor had "argitted" it. and he presumed
he was expected to "put on tho rouse
mont.”
Mr. Chilton told several very happy an
ecdotes and put the audience in pood hu
mor. He said there have been hut three
great campaigns in the country in which
there were issues involving personal lib
erties. The first was in 1K«. when they
proposed to recharter National Banks.
Another question of personal rights came
tin in 1M». In both Instances the gamblers
w- re betting against the candidates who
proved successful. Yet Andrew Jackson
and Abe Lincoln received overwhelming
majorities. There is another question
liow—whether the plow-holder shall lie
0(1ual to the bondholder; whether the free
man shall have a right to exercise his
ballot without dictation from his em
ploy, r. He said every man who is not
talking will vote for Bryan. All McKin
ley men are anxious to declare themselves.
When Mr. Chilton concluded he was urged
to continue, and some person In the au
dienco called for “three cheers for tho
next Senator."
Col. Nat Ward Fitzgerald, late Populist
candidate for Governor, was the next
speaker. He referred to tho fact that
many Republican speakers had returned
to their homes, and accounted for it by
the statement that a man cannot continue
to lie every day without his throat clog
PIAMv
JLUGAN. WILKIN
& CO.
The home circle Is mode doubly pleasant by one of our pianos. A house without
a piano lacks what Is most essential to home enjoyments. <)ur instruments are
handsome enough to adorn any parlor. T h< ir purity of tone anti '"‘hnhtful vocal
quality are remarked by musicians. It is a peculiarity that stril-i s tit ■ > ;tr at oim’,
No other instrument in the market at any price excels them lnduraMl; . . 1 i.- t'a n
superiority that makes them so popular.
MILLIGAN, WILKIN & CO.
ging up. That was the reason Bryan's
voice, like the first shot at Lexington,
was heard reverberating around the
world.
Col. Fitzgerald then took up an edito
rial in an afternoon paper, and replied to
it. The editorial mentioned three prop
ositions, and the speaker denounced each
as a lie. ile talked of the per capita
wealth prior to 1S73, and said it was more
than $50, and to-day the per capita in ac
tual circulation is only $S, yet this paper
says the per capita wealth is greater to
day than it has ever been. The next
statement in the tditorial was that the
country has seventy times as much sil
ver in circulation now as at any time prior
to I'm!. Col. Fitzgerald showed that if
this statement were truo we would have
over J1.300.000.000 in silver in circulation,
whereas, in fact, there is about $ 10>>,000,000.
He said this was a billion dollar lie.
Sound money—why It’s the sound of wall
and want and woe that is reverberating
over this broad land—it’s the sound of the
auctioneer’s hammer selling your prop
erty— that's the kind of sound money the
Republicans are trying to force upon the
people.
Col. Fitzgerald replied to some of the
epithets applied by Republicans, and par
ticularly by the party of generals who
aro stumping the country In the interest
of McKinley.
Before closing Col. Fitzgerald spoke of
his own candidacy, lie had been stump
ing the S’ate for weeks and had not said
a word about ids candidacy for Govt rnor.
Me was lighting for Bryan. The time
came when it was thought best to join
the silver forces in West Virginia. When
principles are at stake, men are nothing.
This was the reason why the Populist
candidates had withdrawn. Since that
time every Populist has been fighting for
the cause of the people, with three excep
tions. Ho closed with a splendid eulogy
of Bryan, which created great enthusi
asm. It was ten minutes past live o'clock
when the meeting closed, and the crowd
was almost as large ns when it opened.
Chairman Tighu called for three cheers
for Bryan and the entire Democratic
ticket, and they were given with a will.
w. r. Robinson. Democratic candi
date for Prosecuting Attorney, re
spectfully solicits your vote.
COILDN’X <;■ 1 V SPI-CIAL.
The Sistersville Clni> l)< ppointed Yester
day Afternoon.
After Mr. Goodhue, of this city, had
put up a guarantee and had adver
tised a special excursion train
for this city, which was scheduled
to leave Sistersville at five o’clock yes- |
ter day afternoon, the Ohio river rail-i
road company disappointed between I
1,000 and 1,500 persons from that city,
who intended to come here to witness
or participate in the big demonstration
last night. While we do not know
just what arrangements Mr. G
made regarding a special train, the
following is the substance of the com
plaints made by the Sisteraville people
last night regarding the failure of th< ir
people to get hero. One gentleman
from the town named made the l'ol-,
lowing statement:
”Tho Sistersvillp club would have
turned out several hundred men,
and the crowd waited for the special,
and was still waiting when the regular
train pulled out at •>: 15 o’clock, ten
minutes late. As it would have re- ,
quired at least three-quarters of qn
hour to make up the special, the crowd |
became disgusted and a few came up on
the regular, the others remaining in
Sistersville. The Democrats feared a
repetition of the Bryan day ^ fiasco,i
when they were brought to Wheeling
after the next President had finished
his address. On that trip the train was
side-tracked for two l ours, and many
were outspoken in charac.prizing ii a
deliberate attempt to throw the club j
late.”
Several Sistersville free silver men I
called at the Register office last night,
to protest in the most vigorous fashion
against what they regarded as unjust ,
treatment by the railroad company.
‘‘Our people are in such a frame of
mind.” said one. “that they will re
sent this ti atm on t in the future. It is
a pretty state of affairs when we have
our money ready, and can't induce a
railroad company to haul us.'’
Another gentleman from New Mar
tinsville stated that there was a crowd
on the depot platform at that place
when the regular arrived. They want
ed to buy tickets for Wheeling, but the j
agent refused to sell them until he
placed some bagsnge on the train. The
train pulled out immediately, and the j
crowd was left on the platform.
The railroad company’s side of the
question remains to he told, hut it has
been understood that it was the pol- i
icy of the company to treat both parties
impartially.
W. P. Robinson. Democratic candi
date for Prosecuting Attorney, re
spectfully solicits your vote.
Fnr Trimming* nil hinds cheaper than
eUrirhere.
Military Rraids tin l Set* . newest, largo
line.
I.inen Collars and OnfTs, noir «hapr«.
New Kibhnn and Face Neckwear. latest
designs.
Emhroidcrcd Piece and Plaited Chiffons.
"'WABACKEK’S.
Vote for w. P. Robinson for Prose
cuting Attorney. He deserves your
vote.
A HAT MAN
At TORY
One of tli*» Industries of Wheeling Which
Is Meeting With Remarkable Sneers.
Among the large number of indnsti i‘ 3
of which Wheeling can boas’ a manu
(Bacturing city, we have located at No.
1004 Main street, a hat manufactory
which has increased in extent o:' bu.-i- ;
ness and popularity to a reaiarkabb *: - j
gree within the short period sin. • !
establishment. The 1: rye ] ;i . r.
which has been given this enterprise
and its growing trade is proof that, it,
has been recognized a.' v want by tho.-.;
who are not satisfied with ready-me ' •
hat wear ar.d who do not wish to pay
the high prices aske d for by ha . deal- i
Customers at this este': -i nu n‘ in i it
(only got a hat which is ms to form
Vo their heads, but one whi in mality
(ind workmanship is equal
■makes of bats advertised, f Mr. E. E.
Hodshon, the manager of V -:.»blish
cnenj, is a practical hattv .’mself and
has learned his trade by y - of exper
ience in tho large stand rd h: ' manu
(facturics of the east. I’y manufactur
ing hats and selling them rect to the
(consumer himself he is a le to save to
his customers the amount of tho Job
bers'and middlemen's profits, which re
duces -the price to evi purchaser to
on. -half of what is charred by hat b ai
rs for hats which ar infeior in qu ii
;■ y. Mr. HotBshon’s hats ar 11 made
according to the latest styl s an i manu
factured of the be? R .te-rial and finish.
Mr. Hodshon not only main new hats
•to order, but reshapes obi or a very
reasonable cost. H-* nr.’ a- <: ■? ;•
his specialties a fine two • d-ar hat or
workingmen which : m :i ;: wr.:i a
large sale. The cn'erpri which Mr.
Hodshon has F'arted in "Win bug .r
grown to such on c:;,ont. that ho has
been compelled to send 11 a kirg-’1 <
orn manufactory for an exp'u ioucod hot
ter to assist him.
Vote for W. P. Robinson for Prose
cuting Attorney. IIo d< <Tves your
vote.
the nrrsiii wi; \i>n
Itonnl Over the Eons JtiHtnnee Thone, East
Mglit.
Last evening General Manager M. R.
Wnlff, of the local Telephone C mi nan y,
calledl up the Register and gave the
force a chance to listen to the racket
made by the big Democtatic parade in
Pittsburg, last nig'.r.
A big receiver had been rigged tip at
the First Na ional Bank bui.dtng,
\Yaod street and Fifth avenn . ter the
especial b >nefit. o' Chairman Jones an j
a party of friends at the Audi.orium
'Hotel, Chicago. The chi ■ rs of tke nv a
and the bands was plainly heard in
Chicago, and was equally audible in
The election re:urns wo. be i strtbut
rd over a long distance ’phone Tuesday
night.
Vote for W. P. Robinsfap for Prose
ruting Attorney. He deserves your
vote.
-o
J S THE THE.VI Itil.
What an exchangi
Toole and hi- m rry company which
c. m > to the Grand, November 5th, C h
( nd 7 h: “Killarney an the Rhine,” -a
romantic comedy dram t in four acts,
was given nt the Academy of Music last
night. The title gives an id< a of the
play. Conrad is a German boy playing
a knight-erran* eharaci *r in Irela:. i.
.T. E. Toole took the roll- ef Conra v. Tie
sang and talked in Dutch die’ •• to p< r
rectioa. He danced aud play* ! th i
thanacter of friend and defender of *.\ >
nmn in ail dialects. Miss Alice Warn- j
bold took the serious part of Rose Dr- ,
laney, and showed the d.gn *■ d pathos
of an injured woman v.Ph Kill.”
_-—O-—-7 , i
V. P, i
date for Prosecuting Attorney, ro- I
spectfullv solicits your vote.
RIVER NEWS.
ttyChvontclo of tin* no-nnent* of the
r.r>ar» uni ftoatmen.
k'ESTERDAY’S DEPARTURES —
arleston, B iford, l p. rn.; Phrkera
rg \-gand. 11 a. m.: X< '** Matamonr.
xington. H i. m.;Sl8t« sviUe, Ruth,
iO P. m.: Clarington. 1 ■ * V- «n-.,
mbenville, Tay'.c • • rn.
rO-DAY'S BOATS- P i:rsr; ,nj
tr, 4 a. nr. Hud n, 6 n ' n , J"
ti, Virginia, 7 m.t Z.: t : c. 1..
ta. 4 a. m.
rhere were 5 f > water In J
? channel last r.igb ■ , 1
Pittsburg. Pa.. <> t< ber * ■ 3
t 8-10 ami falling at the lam. r
d cool.
100 Boucle Jackets, Siik Un-d and I
ilor-Made, at M ’-day only, at
L. S. GOOD & CO.
Sacrificing shoes to qui' 1 cjnr33.
j. T. STONE,
1042 ?tnin street.
) Boucle Jackets. Silk Lined and
jr-Made, at $4.50. Monday only, at
L. S. GOOD & CO.
-—o——
> snoccsi* of our Millinery !• proof of
orrerr »tylc*. , ,
lULuc Hats moit .tc*lr »!»!• »n*pc*.
bWAB.UktK’S.
PIANOS—C. A. HOUSE.
i;-v:.: • o.V'.:
. slTY OF WHEELING
Who would like to buy a real lod
second-hand Piano VERY C
1 have them. Note the folic
prices:
i Knsss 3sid Gscblo* Pnso y^/iOOi
i Dimham, Price £48.00.
i ISsrase Watters, Price SS5.se.
J iCnawe, Price $87.00.
S W. A. Pond, Price $I25.oq.
Will take them back at the price you paid for th
you wish to exchange for a new one later
f>3
1324 AND 1326 MARKE
TRY THIS
Cover one eye, .ind If th
do not appear • q. a' > .
you have some visit ■!• i
l»«r corrected and : n i
glosses properl\ n i
use only the lin< q !■
you satisfaction.
HENKV W. 1.17, tiradua'
Itank I'.uiliiuiK, I nti’iti ■ ■
aiul v i..«
I'.'e'elftl'i
A C \RD.
Wheeling, W. Va„ October 31.
To the Editor of tlio Register.
Sir; In your issue of Sunday last
v. u published an item stating that the
potters who appeared in the late Re
jmhlican parade with their union um
brellas had been reprimanded by the
members of the rotters’ Union.
please state in your issue of to
morrow that the item is a lie of the
whole cloth, no such action having
been taken by local union No. 2S, X. 15.
of O. P.
JOHN J. HARNEY,
President,
W. R. WESTWOOD.
Secretary.
-o-—
Vote for W. P. Robinson for Prose
cuting Attorney, lie deserves your
vote.
—-o
-o
25c. to $1.00 a pair saved on shoes
at our cloF.i:; t out sale.
J. T. STONE.
EMON FRATION
AND PARADE \T PITTSBURG,
S VTT7RDA Y. < >CT. 31, '96,
U this 0( -ion the B. fi- O. Co. j
T, v , ii px< ir n tickets from Bell
: Y/hoelr • : ! intermediate points
greatly reduced round trip rates.
Tickets good only on date of sale.
L;;st D. •'i 0. train h aves Pittsburg for
Vi:" ding Bellaire at 11:50 p. ru.
1 ■ p. Robinson, Ilemocratic candi
date for Pr< sectring Attorney, re
spectfullj' solicit:; your vote.
Tf»® Sucre** of our .11 illltiory in proof of
onr correct *tv!cs.
Vlalk. ii; Hats iiiosl ilc*ir»blo shape*.
SIV A11 tCKKR'S.
DIED.
TTAT.T.- On T1 lev. Oototter 20, ISfW. I
A. 11.ill. r. llct
of lii" Into V m i:. H ill, in her 58th year.
j.- ,;i.ra| c ; :u b T late residence,
No. l ift i i tn t. this (Saturday)
;1 f* j*: mri 2 it i look. 1* Hoods ol the
family rt u ti'ui y invited to attend. In
Urn: nt privai" t Ori-ntvood cemetery.;
(K.airmont mil C'.u’k: burg, U. Va., pa- i
pel’s pleas. ‘ CO|.> .1
( AlTiir.R -At Pittsburg. Pa., on Sun
1,- (i,-tel.. - .. a pH .It :• o’clock a. in., i
John II. (hiitlu r In his *»(Jth year.
UT'l.R—On Ve ln sday morn’ng. Octo
i ,. •- |v..;, :.t v o i-l-i'k. George William
A niter, ri d 21 years, 0 months, 3 weeks
UNDERTAKING.
OL'IS~ HKRTSCIIY,
(t’orm"rl» of Frew * n»rT«'-he>
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
and AKTKItlAI. I MBAl.MKIt.
1110 Main St., EaU SlUo.
L
f>!U hr ?»!ei>hon» answered ila/ or nlgltt.
S/.nr% telephone. r^iidtnce. 306. mfld
pitlEND & SON,
nd Embalmeis.
PkOMPT ATilMIUN WAV OK NiJilf.
Ti.i j i*n<< i ai.>. -store ji*: .Albert Uajm i
i residence) od7.
WANTED.
... A— Tw,, young nun to run as
, r.iilp' d trains. Must
•urlty. Apply at Union ,
X -.v- ( i. . ilici, !*. Ac O depot. noledh 1
\y \ 'ED VEItYBoDY INTEREST-I
I in | i,inline bruit. Shade, Evergreen i
Yi ., sm :!l Fruit Viii '.s. Roses, e tc., to
-■! . a mi' • for it • I nvest cash prices wo
Y, I'vr oft1’red on nursery stock. Ad
. <n.iu VALLEY NURSERIES.
Mound \.. TV. Va.
WANTED- AN' ACTIVE MAN AT 112.00
No fortune hunt-r
w ui i. • mmntee permanent posi
tio:. f m If Interested address quickly
• ■ :..i(aeturer," 1*. o. Box SatBoston,
N _Ow&drf
FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE.
pOR SALE.
Hull ling lot- on Thirteenth street
Building lots at Edjjington.
Building lots at Oreggt.ville.
W. V HUGE & PRO.,
auT Room 18, City Bank Building.
SALESMEN WANTED.
SALESMEN V, ANTED IN EVERT DIS
• free; salary or
commission wl;h expenses from Hart.
Li'KE LfTtijS. CO., Cnlcago. niyTW.d
- VLE8MEN TO BELL AS BIDS I.lNil
from catalogue, clock- and silverware for
pi inium purt o.-< -- to < wn customers. Lib
I
« n REGENT MEG. CO.. Chicago.
r- c i tL French Krnn-dy
CALTHCS free, co C. o HiiU'l i
,*runtee thatCitme* »ul
■ t til' iiW bargee ned KnlMlont,
* (•[’!;!. rmolurrkea, > ariescrle
KKb r«»Ui. Lou ’> l«wr.
• tl ana pay if saiiified.
VON fttOHL CO., 378 B.
Ii-.rlm 1 gtaW, < iilcaUI. Otis.
pOIiERT 11AZ LETT,
(Prows & IIazi.ett)
CANDIDATE FOR
COUNTY SURVEYOR
NEW ADVERT ■
IIENDERSHOTT'9 II
Cream. a pure mass ■
1 >v Mrs. J. ];■ re. V Ai K
Logon Drug Co.
TIMELY" BARGAIN'S- MISFI*
lug House. M Morris. 1133 Mark
fora niisni clothing fratu moat
merchant t.illors in the Past.
Importc 1, good, ?j up; Misiil P >
elegant, ft', up.
KviETScirs iMi’oirri':
\\ ru/.i’N \\ <;
Different I'l iv :
STRAWBERRY, rpnCOI-Y
RASI’BEKLY
LEMON, VA\:i,l.
Also the Self It Inc < n i'l ui
ALBERT STOI./.E A (
TRUEMMER & !ili.3E2RA:iO
Can arul will soil
Furniture, Carpt
OILCLOTHS, ETC.,
Cheaper than nnr other i in-.
Call mnl nee <>m new g. •" ■,
We also give t he Ivst .ittenfn
taking and I'niLaluiing. flrii
«Champion 1 <■!!< o I ■ ■ • 1 •
sweird hit v or iilsrl t f <•;. 'J' •,.
M
EliCilA.N'IV I'l.M L.
Ho to the M' reliant ’ j !.> '. i
Sehmull>:ieh mid I • ■ inon ■ i ■ i ■
a good drink of »»ld Dot-i ..
son and ivpp.-r whiskey r\ 1
display ot lunche: at all tis.e
JAC'JB WILIIl
AGE AND EXCELLENCE
Have Won Popular Approvaluf
WHISKIES.
Dougherty, Pure Rye.SI.PI !
(iibson, Pure Rye .$1.00 IVr
Thompsou. Pure Rye.Sl.Od Pn
Guckenbcimer, Pure R'c.... Sf.HO Per
Mountain State, Pure Rye . Jl.tO Per
Cumberland. Sour Mash. $1.00 Per
At tltn v.’i all need imulant.
kind .!■ I ipiallty of tie • imul.-i
used Is "f umch !mj>ort . our \\
jes are gold with an ah • .a .
tory guarantee of ago and p i . >.
WINKS OK Al.l. ilNU'.l.
y**-All good* delivered.
Krhus St CO..
1 133 Market Street.
WHOLESALE AM) KM \II. HI '
TniiKPIIo.M: 1."7
or I Htil,th,au£d
AGENTS YVAWT f)
AGENTS WANT! II • T<»
wort h of Tull ft S’
half prollt A<i\ r '
days. Addr< Till; Sll .1.
J< rm y City, N. J.
WANTKD VIL’NTS T'■ S'
liKlelllhl. 1 'h- k f' ll ' . .»•
large comn
41 hark How, N< w V rk.
Gaaliftht lit • v« ry ! at
mil iti 1 '■
chimney “ •**•. ’ 1
nctlvo w irk* t • ■ r
Ilrars Co., M l t', * o
al out 11 ft
m x. Start
ton, Ky.
HKI. I Al; lA I MAN’Tl HAND!.!! At
for Telephone Tabb-t. I’ays
KnrlOMt Mump. VMT'.KY ;.H <
Cleveland, <*•
AGENTS MAKE **! T< 1 MR A I
tro.lin inif t lif ”<"met.’ th<- .a
shot 1.1 tii'-ra miflf. Thf k't • • '•
th> century: gi n**ral and I"
wantt*d all over thf world. Kv
n ,|-\ Writ- to-day I .r term .
AI KKN-G1.LAS< )S
cro.-ne, Wit-. 0'.’
PERSONAL.
Nf~ KNIFE. I’l.AS'i ’ Ml
home flirt- ft r cane* r. 1 n
mint blood dlst-aafr, ;
advice free. Dept M
eon M< dlcal Co., • ">• lit ’ ■
BUSINESS CHA’.
BriscrLAT :
ran make moti»-y. Kxe, i!
handling larve or am .11
cotton, trraln .-uni provi
published stii'l daily r>
sent free. M.-mlit-r of '
Trade !H years. ltuHT
ft 1.. LaSalle Street
ISO INVESTED HY < H
system of sjaiulatlon v..
lng September. \Vnt<
CO., 236 La.sail- St.. Chi
FOR SALE—M-SC Ft ;N
20 Shares Exchan *
Fine country reskJerKe
east of the city. W. U*.
stocks or bonJs.
GEO. J. MATHISM
Real F.«tato Aseut. 1 il* X '
Telootionn 10*

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