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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 23, 1877, Image 1

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The Mate Finance* 1
The I'arkeriburg Jwrnal ?nd Ihe t
Ritchie QauUe liar# recently had Borne- j
thing to lay of an unfavorable character )
on the action of the Slate authorities in
advertising to wli ccrtain bank stocks j
belonging to the Permanent School Fund |
of the State, with a view of Uaing the pro- (
cefU thereof for general State purposei,
on account of n deficiency ]? the general '
There in something to be nald on both
iiJe* ul thit matter. The preeent deficiency
u not a now thing, although it i* J
now le.? excusable, we presume than at
any former period. Those who have ,
kept the run of the Auditor'* report* ,
from year to year are aware that n short- ,
age in the general revenue has occurred
a number of tiuje*, and that ,
the practice had been to check on the j
distributable School Fund, or else bor- ,
row from outside source*, to meot current |
charges on the Treasury. A? far back j
as 1873 Gov. Jacob called the attention |
of the Legislature to thi* practice of ^
using the general school fund wherewith, (
temporarily, to bridge over deficiencies (
injthe general revenue, and also spoke of j
it nrf a practice to which the present Con- j
Htitution and laws had "put an end." J
He quoted the 3d Sec. of Art. 10 of the |
Constitution, as follows: "Nor shall any j
money or fund be taken for ?ny other l
purpose than that for which it has been, i
or may be, provided." The Governor \
also quoted the opinion of the Attorney i
General, concurring with his own, to the i
effect that the "general school fund" I
could not be drawn upon for general 1
purposes. Hut notwithstanding both ,
these opinions we find that in the last ,
message of tlie Governor he announced j
to the Legislature that in the exercise of
authority conferred on him by law he
had burrowed $70,000 to meet a deficit
in the general revenue of*the State: $24,000
of which was bjrrowed from Wheeling
bank*, and the residue, $10,000, from
the School Fund with the con*?nt of the1
Wo do not know wheu it was that this
authority was conferred on the Governor,
(even supposing it could be conferre d
despite Sec. 3d of Art. 10 of the Constitu*
lion) for we read in the Acts of 1875, i
page 8, that "no money belonging to any
fund shall be taken for any other purpose
than that for which it has been or
may l>e appropriated or provided."
As regards the Irreducible or Perma.
i nent School Fund of the State, as it is
variously called, but which \* known to
the law oh simply the "School Fund," it
is provided in section 4 o( Article XII of
the'Constitution, that it "shall ^ invented
under such regulations as may be prescribed
by law in the interest bearing
securities of the United State#, or of tliin
State: or if such interest bearing securitied
cannot be obtained, then **id School
Fund shall be invented in such other sol*
vent interest bearing securitiM as shall
l?e approved by the Governor, Superintendent
of Free Schools, Auditor and
Treasurer, who are hereby constituted
the Hoard of the Free School Fund, to
manage the same under such regulations
m may be prescribed by law."
According to the la?t Auditor'* report
this "School Fund" amounted to $29-V
270, and wu invented in the stock of
three of the banks of the State, and various
bond* of the United State*, and in
certain so-called bonds of the State of
West Virginia, the latter beinir niinnlv
notes dated October 29th, 1873, for ?16,970.
These notes way be bonds within
the meaning of the law, but, W wo understand
it, they simply represent certain
amounts borrowed from the School Fund
to meet a deficiency in the revenues in
1S73. Sec. 5 of Article X of the Constitution
provides that "Whenever any deficiency
iu the revenue shall exist in any
year, it (the Legislature) shall, at the
regular session thereof held next after
the deficiency occurs, levy a tax for the
ensuing year, sufficient, with the other
sources of income, to meet ?uoh deficiency
as well as the estimated expenses of
such year."
We rise to inquire ho* under tbU
uiniulatory provision of the Constitution,
my temporary deficiency in the revenues
can he funded into a permanent loan.
The State of West Virginia has never
yet authorized the ixsue of bonds. She
has therefore no funded debt in the understood
sense of that word. She has
however a large, and we may nay, a
growing deficiency account. And it is to
meet a portion of this deficiency account
uiiu Nuinu 01 me "uick en me ncnooi
Fund in the First National Bank of Fairmont,
and the I'^rkersburg National
Hank, and in the National Bank of West |
Virginia, ha* recently been advertised i
for sale. Thin stock bears 10 per cent in- j
tereat. When sold and loaned to tho
State it will bear only 0 per cent.
The ilellciency in the Treasury of the
Stale appears by the la*t Auditor's report
to be upwards of $70,000. Gov. Jacob, as
we have said, borrowed that much in 1878
to "meet current demands on the Treasury."
He reminded the Legislature that
it would bo "necessary to make appropriations
to pay off these loans." Accordingly
the Legislature appropriated $00,001
20 to pay o(V said loans. But the
mere act of appropriation did not of
course pay them. A mere resolve to pay
a debt does not, even by the solemn act of
a Legislature, pay the debt. It (ailed to
I put money in the West Virginia Treasury.
Therefore it is now necessary to
..tii .<<r v.tr of u
wu uxuut u??? ?? IUD BlUU* UV'
longing to (he School Fund in order to
raimj money to p?7 the Wheeling banks
anil the School Fund. 01 course the
debt will be no nearer p*id by such a
process than it I* now. The Constitution
("?c. 5, Art. X) did not seem to
contemplate that way of squaring
up a deficiency. The deficiency inay as
well remain in its present ihape, and run
>u chances of being discharged out of
-urplus receipts this year, an to get into
this more involved shape.
Ai to the legality 0f a sale of the tank
"lock owned by the School Fund, for the
iurpo?e of loaning it to the Stat* to pay when
>ff a defliclency, that ia a queation ire ha ?h
hall not aaaume to decide. Section 73 of pQU J
he achooi law of 1873 made it the duty 0f th
>f the Board of the School Fond to sell to-da
my investmaatron account of the achooi ^ ?j?e
und thenr made in other aecuritiea than ^ l
ihoae required in said 4th lection of the q?m
12th article of the Constitution, and pat o'cloi
them In United States bonds, or in the Jnt *
bond* of this State, or, in case of inabilltj
to. purchase auch bonds, in some other mere
;ood interest bearing securities. 1
This In* KM pawe.1 April 12lb, 187J,
nearly four snd a half years ago. The n
Board of the School Fund have not been tviih
in a hnrry to carry it out. United States the M
Securities bate been up and down several ?' lh
per cent several times since. The Gov- |>jie (
ernment has put out several loans tsince> earne
none 01 which litre, apparently, Men preasi
"ought after bjr the Board under this act. ?? hi
[t occur* to them now, for the first time Jor
apparently, that they have a duty to per- At
lorm under it, and tho coincidence of the preac
:aso is that there ia a deficiency to be
provided for to the extent of the atock ?|
wlvertised for sale. If the act obligate* wr|tii
the Board to sell this bank stock at all, nalva
irhydoes it not obligate them to Bell all mann
)f it ? An we understand it they ^
lo not intend to sell all of hifl w
it, but only such an amount audic
is will ?qare up the deficiency account. ^v[fthey
finally decide that it is their duty j?ral*
o sell this stock, we beg to call their at-^ "c'nni
ention to the fact that four per cent U. 8. make
>onds can now be had?new loan?run- rema
ning for a long term of years?and that
hey are obtainable at par in gold. Inaanuch
as there are at this time no West from
Virginia bonds, within'the meaning of the {7 ?'
aw, will it not be the duty of the Board ""0JJJ
natead of loaning the proceeds of thia Bervj(
itock to the Treasury of the State, to in* each
rest it, bona fide, as the law contemplate*, 1'
in United State* bonds?
elne *
teller Irom 4'batanqna by a tion?
Wheeling Lady. large
Lake Chatauuua, August 20. mash
Editors Intrlllgenwr: jj1? *
Last week we three left the heat and ,y'
smoke of dear old Wheeling for the purpose
of attending the Scientific Congress gaVe
at Luke Chatauqua. The route from
Pittsburgh by the Allegheny Valley rail- . '
road was to tin a new one and the journey "J;*111
was most delightful, that is to say, stowed ? 1
away in the luxurious berths of a mag- .?7e
nificent Pullman Palace Sleeping Car, K,1/1' j
gliding over smooth steel rails at the rate 1
of thirty miles an hour, the steady clank- *lUl
it-e clank ol the wheels growing plainer H?we
and plainer in the deep dark silence of .?.
the night, till finally soothed by its mon- .
otony we sank to sleep, nor woke till SotM?
morning, when our "guide book showed us 1
that we were higher than when we went
to bed; tps, actually 1,454 feet above the f.1
ica level; !">C(
Our route now laid through the great llu,e
oil, coal and lumber region of Pennsylvania.
The scenery id delightful and Aa"e
your Chatauqua party were enjoying it 7ou"
hugely as the Veruionters nay, when sud- ~
denly the car door opened and a railroad &1
attache yelped something which for all ihej
the',information itconveyed, might ax well ?Ter3
have been uttered in Choctaw or gome B??d
other dead language.
Ulancing from the car window our eye The
fell upon the word Mayvilleand without
further hint we prepared to follow the From
Chatauqua crowd to the steamer. It win ?j
excursion day and we found every nook thin
and corner of the vessel full. full
Arriving at Fairpoint our first business
was to secure a forest home and very se
soon our little party with all their traps ire|a
were coztly stowed away at 114Simpson whicl
avenue. Of course after the full reports were
of the presi I cannot consume vour space earn
with the vain attempt to tell you all to tei
about the grand assembly which now bears more
the dignified title of Chatauqua Universi- all t
ty. So I will confine myself to some prom- Adri
inent points. On Saturday at 11 ox-lock thee
Dr. Vincent delivered his very popular beyo
lecture on "That Boy'd Sister. Long the d
before the appointed hour every seat in try"
the vast auditorium was compactly filled that
and there were hundred* of eager listen- (rom
ern ail around the margin of the audience. wjnt
I can giveyour readers no better idea of
the vast concourse of people present, Bi
than by simplv saying that they number- met'
ed over sis thousand. The lecture can- tee
not be described, it must be heard, and I hous
hope that noma of our Wheeling aasocia- wart
lion* that vrinh to make money, and at recei
the same time give our people a rich treat, A
will secure Dr. Vincent for next winter, van
At 2 o'clock the Scientific Congress wan uarl
opened by Prof. Ogden Doremus, of New (arm
York. inge
I may give you Home account of thix 1, 2
great Convention in a future letter, but publ
now I must tell yon something about A
Sunday at Chatauaua. I do wonder if Cent
any one could describe a Sabbath in God's Nob!
leafy temple? To be really understood it the j
mu*t be enjoyed personally. Ni
At 9 o'clock we wended our way with orde
the vast throng to Sunday school?our Oi
first Sunday school in the woods, and ning
heard the singing of a Sunday school der <
numbering three thousand. Kev. J. A. city.
Warden, of Steubenville, was elected Yi
pastor; Mr. C. B. Stout, of New Jersey, term
superintendent, and Mr. J. W. Sweetland tion
was appointed to teach our class, and a Tobi
very pleasant practical teacher he proved and
to be; itir
At 11 o'clock Dr. Deems, of New York, buili
preached from Exodus #3-18. and he char
j preached as all ministers should preach, atori
the plain, simple truth taught bjr Jesus, steai
that his precious blood cleanses from all bacc
sin. supi
1 should like to tell you about tho com
Missionary meeting held in the afternoon, spec
the Mother's meeting held in the Pavil- the 1
lion by Emily Huntington Miller, the Siati
great authoress, and the glorious feast in houi
the evening. And now if 1 could only tion
transport you and your many readers to ther
the shores of this beautiful lake, to enjoy of t
thin mire, dry, invigorating atmosphere, muc
the delightful bathing, and the many as u
other pleaHure* of this place, it would mar
greatly rejoice the heart of yours sin- side
cerely. Gold P*n. insp
Necoud Day. ken
Mouhmyilli, August 22. toy
Billion InUUIfencer: V
People continue to arrive steadily, J:1.8
though not rapidly, and there are not so J.
many present as have been at former J"
meetings on the second day. But this r"
may be no indication of what is to follow. ?.
There will undoubtedly be a very large *
crowd here on 8unday if the weather con- w
tinues favorable. The admittance at the j
Kate keeps some away who are in fa*nr nt D1
having all micii ?emcc? .'re*. Some ?ay
that it uaed to be that "nalvalion van ,T~
tree," tat now we hare to pay lot the .>1
privilege ol putting ourselves in a poiition
to obtain it. l'boee who oppow the U10r
admission fee on that ground may be like
tho good old deacon who thanked the
Lord that aalvation was Irte, and in U
proof of it aaid that lie had Mat
been a member of the church for of J
twenty-one yean, and it bad not coat part
him a cent yet. Our Camp Meeting Ai- no 1
oclation ia in debt aid the fee charged & o
at the gatt ii to liquidate the debt, and 1mm
that la dona the 1m will no longer
lotfced that Dr. A, C. George, of the
th Street Church, and A. it. Bellly,
e Inland Church, were on the stand
y, in addition to those already mend.
e Hervicen of the day were as follows :
meeting (or the promotion of holiwas
held in the tabernacle at aix
:k a. m. Not being able to be pre?.
cannot report the proceedings. For
Home might think that the other
Inga are for something else, I will I
Ijr state that these are ipccial mttlor
that purpoee, though 1 am at a
o know why all the services should
e for the same object. i
e 10} o'clock service was opened 1
prayer by Kev. J. M. Warden, of
loundavillc Station. Kev. Thatcher,
e Short Creek and Liberty Circuit,
lied from the subject "Godliness." \
lermon was well delivered and the
atneaa of the speaker favorably imed
the audience present. He urged
a hearera to strive to attain a higher <
of Godlineaa and thus l>o prepared *
3 o'clock r.M. Rev. S. II. D. Prickitt
lied froin the Words, "Therefore lie
e to Have unto the uttermost all who /
unto God by him." He tint paid
^ute to the Apostle l'aul and hid
ign. He then took up the subject of V
tion and in a brief but very earncHt
er presented it in all ita varied
? and especially in ita fullness.
. Prickitt is a pleasant speaker, and i
ord* have power and efTect with his
mce. At the close of the sermon
Reiily delivered a very happy extion,
or talked rather for some time
rery feeling manner on the subject of 1
p Meetings in general, and how to
i the present one a success." _ Hi*
rks seemed to please his audience
much. itev. Cannon, of the (Jrave
: Circnit, closed with prayer. The t
mcea during the day were very small j
the simple fact that a large uiajori- ?
the tent-holders remained in their g
There are enough on the Camp ?
id to have a fair audience at each |
L-e and still leave one in ?
IintiMc*. hut tin* niiiinritv ntuv .
icrae, which leads one to be*
that they did not come to the
ng entirely for spiritual benefit,
rhy not alwaya be in the congregaThe
congregation at night wa*
r than heretofore. The effect of the
: wan much enhanced by the use of
ine organ from the M. K. Church.
0. C. Wilding preached from the
"For God *o loved the world that lie
his only begotten Son, that whosubelieveth
on hiui should not perish
have everlasting life." From thin
liful text he preached a sermon full
e most fervent feeling. He purd
in glowing colors the wonderful
\nd the condescension of the Giver,
arge audience listened throughout
the moot intense interest. Many
rful truths were uttered, and
entire sermon wan interspersed
many beautiful illustrations, and a
effect waa produced, May the good
town fall on good ground, spring up
'ield abundantly. Kev. J. L. Clarke,
meron, gave a short exhortation at
oncluaion of the nermon, and some
waa spent in (tinging and prayer. A
interesting meeting wan held in the
rnacle at G1'. M. for the benefit of the
g folks, and was conducted by Kev. !
1. Hite. It waa a pleasant meeting
1 who participated in the services,
interest in tho meeting! ia good and
rthini' lonili tn iniliralo lliit mtii<h
will bo done. Uepobtcb.
Iriali KuiigrantMHomeward
the BjirinnfleU Republican, Aug. 20.
wish 1 had a train reaching froui
depot to the Chestnut street bridge
of theae emigrants," remarked the
srn "owl" conductor Friday night,
venteen Irish people going back 'to
nd tiled on board, an opinion with
li all the mail and depot attache*
in full accord. Yet these seventeen
' over the water from eight thousand
u thousand dollars of savings. Eight
emigrant* joined them alNew York,
tailing by the White Star ateamer
atic. The local steamship agent saw
:rowd safely on board the steamer,
nd tho reach of sharpers. He says
lesire to go back to the "old counts
increasing among the Irish, and
probably several hundred will leave
the vicinity of Springfield before
er. _
slla ire Locals.?The City Council
rueaday evening last. The committo
confer with the Tobacco Ware- 1
e Commissioners reported that the '
house had been located here. Report 1
veil and the committee continued 1
petition was presented by Col.Sulli- ]
and others asking for the' vacation of
s of Water street, in the Jut Harris 1
i addition, to the city of Bellaire, ly- 1
ant of and immediately adjoining lots
and 3 of block 25J. Received and
ication ordered.
petition for paving the east side of
ral avenue, between Guernsey and
le streets, was read and referred to
iroper committee.
umerous claims against the city were
red paid.
ir city was visited liut Tuesday eveby
Sir Knights of the Masonic Orjf
Wheeling Commandery, of your .
jur paper has announced in brief
9 the settlement of the quesof
the location of the Ohio State
icco Warehouse in favor of Bellaire,
to-day insert the advertisement, inifj
proposals for the erection of the
ling. This will be of an imposing
acter, 115 by 132 feet, and three full
ies in height. It is to be fitted with
n machinery for elevating the to
0 into the several stories, and will, we
tone, luve all the latent appliance* for
renient handling of tobacco after in?
tion. This ii the first institutior "of
timl in Ohio, to be managed under
s authority, the five tobacco wareto*
at Cincinnati have private inspec.
When it is understood also, that
e is an average of about -10,000 hhds
obacco grown in Ohio and that so
h of it (which is the larger portion)
tiay be destined for the European
kut ha* had heretofore to go outof
Ohio to get the benefit of Slate
ection it will be readily perceived how
ortant will be the iniluence exercised
his Ohio institution. West Virginia
two State Warehouses?one at Parburg
and the other at Huntington?
1 said to be doing well.
lines Hebarn, Esq., manager of the
idow glass house, received severe inm
a few data since. He was struck
the wrist by an iron hoop, which
ited and flew off a large hogshead,
-1y breaking his arm.
be rolling mill and nail factory reed
operations this moring.
r. Will. S. Faris and Miss Maggie
e? were united as one, bv Kev. Air.
won, of the M. E. Church, yesterday
ilng. We congratulate them,
be directors of the Streftt Railway
ipany will meet at their office torow
at 1 P. H. J. E. D.
No Farther I no tor Troops.
rAflnmoToif, Ancuit 22.?Gorernorn
hew*, of We?t Virginia, and Carroll,
larjland, have notified the War Dement
that United States troop* are
onjcer needed along the line of the B.
. R.R. Gen.Hancock will order their
lediate withdrawal.
President Hayes in New Hampshire.
His Hearty Reception by the People
at All Points.
/isits a Camp Meeting bv the
Speeches by the President and
Members of the Cabinet.
V Grand Reception at Concord.
lew York Contributes a Colored
Cadet to West Point.
1e Stands Ninety-eight on His
rhe Red Man Steals 200 Horses
from Gen. Howard.
Plymouth, N. H., August 22.?With
hfcir departure thin morning. President
layes and Cabinet substantially napr
ood bye (o the mountain scenery of this
Uate. The trip hart been in every reaped
. line one. The weather wa< clear and deightful,
and everywhere the best accomnodation*
were furnished. All agree
hat nothing that should be done ho* been
eft undone, and the President and his
rife express deep regret that they must
o noon leave the hills that surround
hem. At 8;45 o'clock cars will he taken
or Weird, where an hour will bo spent
ipon the camp ground and in admiring
he scencry of Lake Winnipiseogee.
leavffl plymouth.
Concord, N. II., August 22.?The
'resident's party left Plymouth at 8:50
hi? morning, taking a special car.
At Ashland ashort stop was made and
he President and his wife were introluced
to the crowd by (j0v. Prescott, and
heshakinff<of hands woo participated in.
At Merideth village a small number
lad assembled and the President and his
rife were introduced, shaking hands for
; moment and departing amid cheers.
At Weirs Station, the location of the
Vinnipixeogee C^mp J Meeting, at least
?,000 people were together, brought there
iy the meeting and by a desire to greet
he President and party. The visitors
rere at once taken from the train by a
lommlttee and escorted to the preachers
land, where the President was received
ifter singing of "America," by J^y. Mr.
Vdams. in an nddresa of welcnmo Ha
aidr~Mr. Preuident?In behalf of the
Winnipiseogee Camp Meeting Aspocia- ;
ion and^ in behalf 0f the forty-five
ihurches in thif, the Concord District, I
rnve great pleasure and honor to wel:ome
you to thin place, representing here
>etween twelve and thirteen thousand
lommuuicant*. After speaking briefly
>n the success of the church in State
md country he concludcd: l don't
elieve in rebellion, either against lleav n
or the government oi the United
tate*. We do believe in reconciliation,"*
oth with the principles of the Bible and ]
he Constitution of the land. We do be- c
ieve in the common hcIiooIh, and a school
with a Bible in it. We do believe in the
>b*ervaoce of the Sabbath, and are glad
o know that we have a President that
ceeps it. We l?elieve in temperance, and
ire rejoiced to find that our President in
hrowinjr his influence against wine bibjing.
We welcome you because every
iabbathyoufincompany with yourChriaian
wife, in a humble way walk to the
ittle old church around the corner. We
rejoice to we you here. We wish you a
long life and blessings of grace, mercy
md peace. Allow me to introduce to you
>ur President, and through him 'the
members of bis Cabinet.
The President replied:
Friends and FeUorc Citizen*? I winli to
u*ure you that this kind welcome gives
me very great gratification. We don't mistake
it? meaning. You are interested in
and thrvtA with Din l>oi>nmp nf tlm <rron? /
Lrust which, under the constitution and |
laws, have devolved upon uh. You he- i
lieve, with Mr. Lincoln, that in the per- I
forinance ol hifl duties the only safe reliance
for your Magiatrate is that divine I
assistance without which he can't nucceed (
ind with which he can't fail. My earnest 1
ilesire and prayer in that in every difficult .
and grave emergency I may be ho guided <
that all good citizens can approve the |
measures that may he adopted and that
all may conscientiously pray for their )
complete success.
My friend?, we have three members of
the Cabinet here, and you will bo glad to !
be introduced to. etch. First allow me
introduce a distinguished soldier of
Massachusetts, who has a high reputa- i
tion as a lawyer and who is known everywhere
as a conscientious, upright man, I
General Devens. ,*
The General said: Your meeting is one
to which you have resorted for improvement.
1 don't expect to improve a camp
meeting. Here at least there will be rejoicing
at the prospect of peace and
reconciliation. A few years ago the
the church of which you are a part here
represented, and one which has raised up
?u U1?II. ituiu ? " ucpilio wniCII IUBJ I
had fallen, wv torn and rent an under by :
the great conflict of arms between liberty I
and slavery. Certainly now the great i
questions involved in that contest are i
settled, There is great reason to rejoice, i
The members of the church, North and i
South, are again united. I know that <
here of all places good intentions will be ;
appreciated, and that although it may !
have been said that the> road to hell is
paved with good intentions, here good
intentions will not be thrown aside, and ;
that every ono believes that he who has I
good intentions and is governed by them i
will as surely find the result of doing
right asamoke Uoats upward to the sky.
The President then said: It u not best <
for one bred to law to attempt to quote i
Scripture,' but there is something like
this: there is more joy over the repenting
one than over a hundred that nave
not gone astray. We have with us a
friend who was for four years against us. I
and more recently marie the mistake of
voting against me; but is now with us on
the question of integrity and mainte- i
nance of the Union, and on the question
of freedom and equality to all men.
uenerai ney men saiu: it would
not be expected that I ahould appear
here without embarrassment. It in not
without feeling* 0( sadnee* that I view
thin scene. I am carried back to my
boyhood days, when in that far distant
South, my sunny home, I attended a meeting
like this; for Methodist* were found in
that part of the Union, and my father
was an humble minister in your
Church. He has been gone now
ten years, and you hare heard how I,
his own eon, have wandered. I will
not attempt to quote Scripture, for I
night fail more alxnlficantly than the t
President, but I have heard an old hymn o
ihal reads: t
"While the limp holda out to barn. >
The tlloit ilnner nuy return." f
rhe fact that Mr. Devens and I are here t
ogether shows that the principles of re* e
igion have a hold in the Cabinet, if not I
hroughout the whole country. The peo- I
)le of New Hampshire need have no fears L
>f the people of the South of both pollti- r
:al parties. They have endorsed the v
institution and all of its amendments, a
i'he people have been plaoed by the Preai- h
lent and his policy on their good beha- g
rior, and I am sure they will keep their a
aith. I thank you for this greeting and c
1 accept it, not as a compliment to my- A
elf, but as a mark of feeling of amity a
rou hare for the people of the South. C
Secretary Erarta was then introduced, t
Ie said: a
Ixulit* and Gentlemen?When the foun- y
lers of this Government formed it they ?
aid its support sure in civil and relig- t
ous liberty, and insisted upon the entire r
amrillnn nf f^tiiirch nnH Rill* Tlm? p
vere guilty of no auch folly aa would con- p
ound freedom in religion with freedom a
rom religion. They wanted that there I
hould he one Beat of united power and n
hat in the heart* of the people. They were r
i religioua people themaelves. and knew v
10 method by which men could be capa- n
tie of self-government but when they i!
ind been made capable of governing them* I
elves. They inaiated though there were a
i diveraity of gifts, yet there ahould be d
he same apirit. Now, in thia beautiful n
cene, where all that makes nature and t
nen worthy of visitors ia found, we have g
een nothing wanting in the magnificence u
if our reception. Aa we have ridden v
hrough your magnificent State we have b
cen, aa it were, that the mountains h
kipped for joy, and now literally the y
lills have clapped their hands. The hia- S
ory of thia people ahowa that there waa n
lever a profounder aaying than "Who h
laa not much meditated of Clod and man t
fill ever be nought but a blundering t
Patriot and a sorry statesman." d
Gov. I'reacott waa then introduced, and u
le responded by introducing Mrs. Hayes, L
?ho waa received with hearty applauae. n
?rayer waa offered by Rev. Barrows, and b
imid singing the party waa escorted to t
he cars and they proceeded on their way, t
itoiminK for a moment at Lake Villaee t
ind Laconia. v
At Tilton a platform had been erected f
ind the President and his Cabinet were k
sorted to it, and the President was in- v
roduced by Gov. PrescotL After music f
jjie band, President Hayes said : I
Friends and Fellow Citizens?The live
ninutes that we are allowed to atop here c
loes not allow me to make a speech to li
rou; neither do you desire it. You coife 1
o make our acquaintance; your presence <1
lere i? evidence that, although you I
nay not agree with uie in party or h
n regard to policy or measures, I "hope I
rou are interested to nee me. So far a* i
;ood intentions go and so far as I shall s
mdeavor to do what you would have me c
lo, voii will be charitable to mistakes, z
ind i havo no donbt we may make many, f
foil will however, l hope, agree with nie I
hut in the Nation, among all classes and n
lolors, there should be peace. If you do,
ve shall not differ angrily or violently
ibout measures. It is in that desire and
vith that purpose that I hope in four
rears to do something for the whole county
and for all its inhabitants. 1 am sure
'on would rather hear some one else,
fudge Key for instance.
Alter speeches by Key, Deyens and
Svartn, which were enthusiastically re*
leived, the party proceeded to Northtield,
fhere the express, for the North, was
net to bring Vice President Wheeler anil
ither notables. The company then proleeded
to Concord without further stops,
'caching here at 12:10 o'clock.
the president in new hampshire.
Concord, N. H., August 22.?Vice
^resident Wheeler, Ex-Governor Stearns
ind Mayor Pillsbury went to Northlield
his afternoon to meet the President and
>arty, and returned with them on a spe:ial
train. The depot was thronged with
>eople, and as the train moved in, Presi- '
lent Ilayes, who stood upon the platform,
icknowledjjed the greeting cheers by uniovering
his head and bowing. As the
President stepped from the car he was
welcomed by Mayor Pillsbury to the Caplal
of New Hampshire. The President
irietly expressed thanks for the courteiies
extended, and with Secretary Evarts,
Postmaster General Key, Attorney Gensral
Devena and Secretary Schurz proseeded
to the front depot to the carriiges.
Among the prominent gentlemen,
irho composed the party, was ex-Gov
:rnor Bagley, of Michigan. A line was
immediately formed, and as the procealion
moved through Main street, the
udewalks, doors and windows were
:rowded with people. The procession
pawed through the principal street*;
many buiiness blocks and dwellings on
Lhe route being handsomely decorated.
The procession having arrived at the
tiotel dinner was partaken of, when the
:omnany with an escort went to the rolunda
of the Slate House, where the
['resident held a reception and some 10,?
)00 people, men, women and children,
passed through the hall and shook hands
tfith him. Alter the reception the party
proceeded to the steps of the Capitol.
Governor Prescott said:
FcIIok Citizens?It is with pleasure that
[ introduce to you the President of the
President Hayes addressed a large
irowd as follows:
Jjadics and Gentlemen?This custom of
band shaking which I have just got
through with cornea down to us through
jeveral generations, and it is not altogether
a satisfactory proceeding, and now
having shaken hands we hardly feel acquainted
with each other. We wish to
tiear the voice, and I suppose it h as pro
per now as at any time to make my nc- |
knowledgement to the authorities of the ]
State of Keif Hampshire, Governor and <
members of the Legislature, and to the j
authorities of the city of Concord for their t
kindnesn in bringing me to New Ilamp- }
shire. We entered the State last Monday,
nn<l have been making our way through '
it viaiting Unremarkable scenery of the 1
mountain regions under circumstances in i
every way favorable. The weather is i
perfect, the sky clear, the air bracing, '
and when on top of Mt. Washington there seemed
nothing lacking to improve that ]
wonderful spectacle, that in as nurprising i
as it i" perfect. It is possible that we (
have had a few clouds in the sky, just j
enough to make the sky seem beautiful i
as their shadows lloated over the great ;
mountains; and passing from that we i
come down into the region of the Jlake, i
that beautiful part of New Hampshire i
where your great river?rivers perhaps? ]
take their rise; where the Merrimac, that
river that builds up such cities as Lowell, i
Lawrence and Manchester takes its rise, i
So I came on down here under^a somewhat
hotter nun than is usual in your
climate, I think. 1 met you, my fellowcitizens,
glad to exchange greeting with
you and to be met by you. I thought
that it was not altogether proper in meeting
thii people that 1 should talk politics
to them. Men of all parties have met me;
Democrats, Republicans and Independent
Republicans tuat are satinfied, and Republican*
that are dissatisfied; (AppUuie
and 'laughter,) and, really, 1 feel ny the
way that laugh comes in, that .there is a
pretty large crowd here; (Laughter) but
at any rate we are not here to talk politics,
and it does not seem proper to ine
that one in my oituation should argue u to
the measures he thinks proper to pursue.
What you want in this country as an executire,
is one who shall execute, that I
clieve to be his duty, and all that I want
>( my countrymen I* that charitable judgaent
that is proper to be given bv men
unong men, looking each other In the
ace, who believe that upon the whole the <
nan they are looking in the face, wheth*
r he is right or wrong, alter all means to
ie right. (Cries of good and applause),
t is not a good thing to say of a man that
ila intentions are good and there is a
roverb that a very bad place is paved
rith good intentions, (laughter) and vet
iter all among thin people the man that
taa the coniidence of the people,that he has
;ood intentions, has gained something. |
.mi perhaps I had better stop here and
all upon some other. (Cries of go on).
Yell, then, there ie only one other thing
md that is up in New Hampshire, aa in ,
)hio and every other States. You desire
his Union to be a real Union: (amen) ,
. Union of hearts, and a Union of friends; ou
would wish to have the entire Union '
ecure; not merely by force, but by all 1
ha nffflffltion* m the nonnln 1m oil ^
'aria ol the country. [Applause). '
low while we have had in the <
iut diatrunt between the seclbne,
lieuation, hostility and bad blood, 1
believe, nevertheless, with the cause re- <
aoved, the old harmony and concord way ]
eturn, [cries ol good] and I believe it 3
rill return, and I believe in adopting
iieasures that will make it return speed- <
ty. [Applause and cries of good.] Then
do not see but that in the main we
gree as to the moat needful thing to be t
one and our only difference is upon the \
aeasures by which we are to accomplish t
hat end, and this I must declino alto- ,
ether to discuss. [Laughter.] And so (
iow let me introduce to you gentlemen ]
rho are somewhat responsible for my j
lunders, and it is a great pleasure to j
lave somebody to lay it on. In the first i
ilace there is a gentleman from the t
louth that it is said captured the goodalured
man from Ohio. Well. I can't
ay suro about that. There may be somehing
in it, bat I thought then we cap* )
ureu him. lie was verv much in error i
luring four years, and his error contin- i
led up to last November, for, as I have I
teen telling audiences, he made a bad ]
niatake in votincr neainut mi> in Nnvnm- i
er last; ami yet u ]>on the whole he seems I
o be a very honest man, and that in one *
hing tiiat aeems to disturb men in poliics.
Thero are so many men that vote
rrong; hut he had become better very /
ast, and, as I told the up there, if you
;eep him among you a week or two he
rill be as good a Ilepublican as you can
urnish. So now I introduce to you
'ostmaster General Key. [Applause.]
Postmaster General Key Baid: "Fellowitirens?'The
President is fortunate in
i&ving some General upon whom he can
ay his error. I appear before you tolay
with some embarrassment, I confess,
remember that twenty-Gve years njjo,
way down in Tennessee, in a town where
lived, Chattanooga, 1 heard a discussion '
n regard to this Slate, and I camo up to J
ee how much truth there was in that dis- i
ussion, One of your distinguished citi- 1
ens, Gen. Pierce, was then a candidate 1
or President, and among others I was a c
)emocrat then and supported him. There
net at our town an immense uins* meet* <
ngof both parties. ^ One of the speakers i
dvocated the election of Gen. Scott and i
nother Gen. Pierce. The Whig speaker
nsisted that New Hampshire was a very
ad State and Geu. Pierce was responsible
or tnat state of affairs, lie said that
here was religious intolerance. liy
he Constitution of New Hamnchire Cath* ,
lies were not allowed to hold oflice. He j
rent on to ?ay this was one of the 13 colnies;
one of the original States of the
Jnion. The reply of the Democratic
rator was that the Whig speaker was
ntirely mistaken;that New Hampshire's
iame waa New Hampshire; that she
ras not one of the old colonies
r one of the old States. [Laugh
er.] The Postmaster of our city,
eiiig supposed to be the most learned man
if the place wan appealed to, and ho
roved that the Democratic sneaker was
ight, [applause] and that fciew Hatnp*
hiro wan a new State, and that satisfied 1
he Democrat* and the people generally,
["hey thought that as the Whig speaker
ras wrong in one thing he wan wrong in ,
ill. Now I came here expecting to see
in old State, hut every where I have seen ,
ividence of your thrift and prosperity, ,
ind I am not sure but that the Democratic ,
peaker was right You, are more like .
'oungmen, like active men,like men who :
ire determined,Jto work out a deBtiny and |
k glorious (teatiny at that. It is true, as 1
he President hag kindly said aa few mo*
uenta ago, that I was down in my own ,
Jtate supporting to the best of my hum- ,
>leabihtie? the election of another to the ,
Presidency of the United Htatea, and
unpoae that no man wan more sur- ,
)rwed than I when His Excellency
isked me to take a seat in his Cabinet. j
; supposed mr friendH would aay that
mch a Htej) might not hurt me a great
leal, and it might be my ruin. [Laugher.]
1 supposed the Republican party of
he North would aay what has Una Freailent,
whom we have done ho much to
sleet, gone and taken that old fellow, who
laa been from hi? earliest infancy a Democrat,
and who in later days waa a rebel,
nto hia Cabinet for? 1 supposed, my
rienda, and I am aeriouB when I aay it,
hat all through the North there would
>e a burnt of indignant disapproval,
or it waa certainly unusual. I have
>een gratified, my friends, to aee that
i greater part of the North have accepted
that appointment of his in a far difier>nt
feeling, and I have felt aatiafied from
he beginning that it waa the expression
>f tho people ot the North that they were
ired ot this sectional spirit and wished
t to be forever buried. [Criea of good.]
S'ow my friend?, these men from these
States assisted in establishing our Uovsrnment
and our Constitution, but soon
ifter we had entered on our career of national
greatness they entered into a conroversy
on the mibject of slavery, I pro
[kmc not to enter into the reason* of this
;ontroverBy,bnt state to yon that it in un>
'ortunate it ever existed. It i? fortunate
:hat it in ended. There are those at the
South, I regret to say, who have lived on
this controversy and are sorry it is ended,
rhey accept the Constitution in good
;aitb; all the Constitution with ita amendnents,
and are willing to stand by them,
ind die by them if need be. (Applause.)
\\o are a free people. The great chasm
which haa separated the North and South
tiaa been closed forever; and no slaves exist
in thia broad land of our*. This is a
:ause of congratulation, as much to the
peoule of the South as to the people of
the North; and, my friends, let me aslc
pou here, let me ask you everywhere, for
lis to seek for quarrels,) if quarrels we
must have, elsewhere; and let these sec
Lional issues be buried (forever. (Applause).
The president introduced Attorney General
Devon* a* one of the distinguished
soldiers of the war, and he was greeted
with cheers.
National Hoard ol Trade.
Milwaukee. Wis., August 22.?The
National Board of trade assembled at 10
o'clock this morning. A motion was
adopted for the admission of delegates
accredited by the Board of Trade of Portland,
Oregon. The debate was resumed
on the resolution submitted by the Boston
Board of trade for the removal of disabilities
from the ship building and ship
owning interests of the country.
A Greenback Call.
Williashport. Pa., August 22.?The
State Executive Committee of the Independent
Greenback party have issued a
call for a Convention here on September
Great Meeting of Home Rulers in
The Turk Becoming Actlva and (
Making Things Warm for
the Muscovite.
Reported Repulse of Sulleman 1
Pasha at Schipka Pass.
I'lio Turk Heroines AggrcMKive.
London, August 22.?a dispatch from
Bucharest says that 18,000 Turko-Egyp.
ian troops are attempting to cut the r
railroad between Bastenje and Telierun
rado, and that troops from Uilintriaarc y
naking an attack on Kustenje froiu the 1
)ther mde.
A dispatch from Shumlasays the Turks j
uuaulted and carried the works of the
snemy at Shipka, taking poiwe*sioii of the 8
Tillage and pursuing Russians out of the y
The same dispatch saysTirnova is now
ionsidered as being untenable. I
off1uial russian dispatch es, t
London, August 22.?Russian ofticinl i
liiipatcheii of the 21st say that forty bat- ]
alfons under Suleiman Pasha renewed
he attack this morning on Schipkn 1'ass
ind were again repulsed. The lighting
continues, although darkness has net in.
fhe enemy advanced simultaneously (
rom Loftscba and towards Nelvi. Rille
iring began at noon at points occupied 1
>y our advanced guard. The result in
russo-roumanian convention.
Bucuarest, August 22.?The KiimoHoumanian
Convention respecting llounania's
active participation in the war
s now definitely concluded. It in said
hat the conditions nre very favorable to
>rincipality. The Russians are strongly
ortifying Kustendji with heavy artillery.
Numerous Russian reinforceiueuta are
arriving in the Dobrudscha.
what the turks bay.
Constantinople, August 22.?The
Governor of Tricala Thessaly telegraphs,
August 22d,as follows: The Turks have
tarried bv assault noinn nnfrr?nelinir?nt* -
irected atLighena by the Greek insurg- ^
>nt*. OsmanFaaha, under date of August
Slat, reports encounters with Russian
:avalry at Nerlinsk, west of Plevna, and .
it Alantiek, on the road to Orchanie. In r
10th caaea the Russians were repulued. j
Nenulor Morton'* Condition.
Richmond, Ind., August 22, 11:10 r. si. 1
?Senator Morton passed an uneaay night \
ind suffered from a constant pain in the *
ight Hide, caused by imprudence in cat- f
ng, and at <1 o'clock to-day his condition I
iconsidered critical. Two bourn later
le rallied, and up to this hour in resting ,
:omfortably. Doctors Woodbern and i
rhompson held a consultation nt 10 ,
)'clock to-night and decided that there (
was no immediate danger and that there j
was good reason for hope. I
CSrcal Meeting in Dublfiu. I
London, August 22.?A great meeting
uras held in Dublin lan night. Messrs. j
ftiggar and l'arnell were enthusiastically 1
received. Both members strongly conlemned
the inactivity of the Home Rule
party generally. Resolutions were panned "
;hat this meeting takes occasion to oiler
ltd lianrlv ?/\ tlin.n .mi.iM/...
tative* who, in honorable contract to Ilia
tame anil npiritlesa conduct of tlie mass I
}f the Home Knle members, supported
Biggar and Parnell.
War Nolo*.
?The organization of a new Turkish
CJen. Darmere, by Col, Valentine Jlakcr,
is now completed.
Miner* Ntrike In UcNtuiurclund.
PrrranuRon, August 22.?The miner*
employed in the Westmoreland Pennsylvania
Company's mine* atlrvrin ntaUon,
Wentmoreland county, quit work
jresterday evening, and resolved tJiat they
would not resume until their demand* i
for an advance were complied with.
These mine* gave employment to about
1,000 men. Last evening a force of from
three to four hundred miner* organized
and marched to Spring Hill and induced
the miner* at that place to quit work.
All the mines in Irwin District are now
closed. The miner* demand three cent* 1
for a bushel of seventy-six pounds, pay
every two weeks, a half inch screen and a
check weighman.
NeifN lrom tlm Imliiiit
Salt Lake, August 22.?lie porta thi;*
morning from Hole in the Rock Singe
Station, Idaho, recently occupied by the
hostile*, says that the Indians are all gone
in the direction of Henry's Lake, or
Teteon Basin. Howard is at the liead of
ComaH' creek.
Yesterday morning Cant. Bainbridge,
from Fort Hall, with friendly IndiniiH,
left .Stage Station.
Yesterday Howard had a slight skirmish
with the Indian-. The Indians stole
two hundred of Howards horses.
Disrlurged and Ke arronUMl.
New York, Barney J. Donahue, n
Hornells7ille striker, was discharged
from the Ludlow street jail to-<iay by order
of the Sheriff, his term of pentenca
for contempt having expired. He was at
once re-arrested by Sheriff Sherwood,
of Steuben County, who was present
with a warrant charging hitn with conspiracy.
Donahue expressed perfect
willinglesa to accompany the Sheriff to
Steuben County, and they left.
l'laning HilN BurncU.
Cleveland, August 22.?The large
nlauing mills of Miller A Krotz, and the
buildings attached thereto nt Akron, O.,
logeuier wun a large amount 01 itiuioer
burned to-dav; Ions ?20,000 to $25,000;
insured (or $10,000.
Fairpoint. N. Y., August 22.?Prof.
McClosky, of Princeton College, held a
scientific conversation on science and
theology. Prof. B. P. Bowne, of Boston
University, gave a Philosophical lecturo
on foundations, at 0.30 o'clock, and at 11
o'clock Kev. Geo. W. Gardner, D.D., of
Cleveland, lectured on the Bible and Modern
Thought. The Congress closes tomorrow
Murine Xews.
San Francisco, August 2*J.?Cleared?
The British ship Thurland Castle, for
Liverpool, August 22.?The steamer
Bolivia, iroin >ew lork, lias arrived
Saratooa, August 22.?Courtney,
Planted and Riley drew for positions id
the single scull race to come o(T at Kara*
toga lake Tuesday next, getting positions
in the order named.
Another Colored Cadet.
New Tom, Anguit 22,?Okurlei A.
Minnie, colored, won iho Went Point uppointment
in Congreaiman Miller'* District,
hia aterage being 98.
Menuipr on Ihc Keel*.
Augtiit 22.?Tho
Ltty of Havana, from Tamnico to TaxI?."'
"!ril.ck ?.u tl10 "?'? flm HleHini'r
Uty of Nevada endeavored to get her oft
but failed. The mails, passengers and
crew were saved. A tug from Key West
W.t0 ?et th? CitJ of Havana off.
Tue Diarxo, the oflicial organ, publishes
i memorandum of Minister Foster explaining
the intentions of the United
dtatea in issuing the orders to Gen. Ord.
Perfect tranquility is reported, Measures
/or bringing the border question to
i satisfactory settlement are being discussed.
Weather Indication*.
WA? Deiu?T*KKT, )
Orncs or tub Cu?? SiuxAt. onricxi, \
Washikutok, D. CL, Auguat???1 a. m.)
For Thursday, in the Ohio Valley and
fennessee, rising barometer, cooler north
finds, cloudy or partly cloudy weather
imt occasional rains.
For the Lower Lakes, southeast backng
to northwest winds, stationary or
ower pressure and temperature, cloudy
ind rainy followed by partly cloudy
KudorttliiKtlio I'roNiUriit.
Ell8woktii, Maine, August 22.?-The
lancock County Republican Convention
o-day adopted, without opposition, a
esolution heartily endorsing President
Iayes and his policy.
Chicago, August 22.?Alleghenies G
Uhicagos 5.
Lowell, August 22.?Cincinnatis c,
?The War Department is informed by
elegraph of the sale arrival of General
iherman at Helena, Montana,
?ttx-Altntster Washburne, who ih now
n Berlin, has been cordially received by
ho Emperor and members of the Uovrnmcnt.
?On last Monday, while herding entile
icar Sheridan, Nebraska, a young man
lauied Weber was struck by lightning
ind instantly killed.
?Mississippi's first bale of new cotton
iras received at Memphis on Wednesday,
tcauie from Colfax county,weighed 000
rounds, and was classed as good uildlling,
? John Hunt, James Bennett and Win.
iVeius have been convicted at Philadel bin,
of obstructing mails during the
ailroad strike, and remanded for senence
?At Oil City, Pa., yesterdav morning
it 8 a. m , John Kaflerty, a?ed 50 years,
vsh run over by the Lake Shore passenger
train going west and instantly killed,
lis head being entirely severed irom his
?Stock Foster, a colored man, under
irrest at Memphis for the murder of bin
ather-in-law, near Courtland, Ala., some
?eeks ago, broke away from tlie officers,
>no of whom tired on him striking him
;n the back, and the ball passing through
lis heart earned death almost instantly.
^ Coroner's jury exonerated the officer.
i prepared to make careful and complete aualym*
I Iron Ores, LiuiMtonc*. Mineral Waters, ctc.
Laboratory cor. 24th and Chapllnn gtrwti
uW Wbwllnt. W. Va.
N. F. BURNHAM'S "1874"
Is declared the "STANDARD TURBINE,'
|;y over *60 |>cr*ing who uw It. Prices Reduced
Sew pampM*. free,N.F HUltNH A-M, Y?rk, 1'a
The Crucial Test of tlic value of a medicine in
lltue. Dues experience confirm I lie claim put
forth In Its furor at the outset7 Ij the granl quesllon.
Apply thin cTiterion, so simple, yet so
to searching, to Tarxaxt's KrPMVXscuirr Ski.tzkk
ai'Knixxt. How has It worn? What hu
been Its history ? How dura It stand to-day 7
Tirrant'e Seltzer Aperient
is a household name throughout the United States.
It Is adiulntstertd as a specific, and with sucrws,
in dys|>epaia, tick headache, nervous debility,
liver complaint, bilious remittents, bowel complaints
(e?j*elaily constipation), rheumatism, gout,
gravel, nausea, the compuiuts peculiar to the maternal
sex, and all types of inflammation. Ko mild
it it In Its operation that It ciu be given with perfeet
safety to iho feeblest child; snd so agreeable
is it to the taste, so refreshing to the palate, that
children never refuse to take It. For rale by all
iJCR a week In your own town. Terms and f5
outfit free. 11. HAi-I.KTT A CO.,
Portland, Maine.
OS Extra Flnt Mixed Cards, with name, 10 cla.,
AO post-paid. L. JONKH A CO., Naasau, N. Y.
10 ghS "iiilisoi4Co.Ji'orUanii',
{RRot77? Wwk toAfenti. 810OuljUFth.
WOh 9ii P.O. V1CKEBY, AugmU.Me.
(CIO a day nt homo. Aconta wanted. Outfit nmt
v'fc terma fre?. TRU Ed CO., Auguata, Maine.
FUth Mnumf.1. Ftosen Limit, fait Rheum, Chitblains,
Sore llrrast, Hurt Llpt, Jitytijttl it, Ringirornit,
Callutet, Seild lItnd,Cha}rped J/andt,
Burnt, Concert, jfVAwu,
Staid*, Sorts, **UlfTt,
H'ovm/j, Stingt, Shingles,
Festers, Blttt,
Files, A beets, FreeUti,
Jt unions, Sprains. Jloilt,
Jlit't, Cult, Whitlow,
Wwh, JilUtcri, Tan,
Pimples, Corns, feu try,
Itfh, Ingrowing Nails, IftUlt Bath, Mot'juilo and
Flea Bites, Spider Blingt,
And all cutaneoua diaeMt-a and eruptions generally.
For tale 1>T >11 drui^lata, norera, and at all counKatrrea
throughout the United States and BritProvinrea.
Price bjr mall ?0 centa. Prepared
by SETJI W. tOWLE A SONS. 80 Harrison A?e.,
hoston, Maw. JyW-eodAw
' I'U VJArii AliltflU
Or Pirtlei of Small Muni Dcslroui of
Engaging la Grapt Growing,
Coal Mlnlngor Market
On account of advanced age I am dcalroui of
changing my residence. and therefore o(I?r for tain
tnjr farm situated opposite the city of Wlieding, on
tho river tank, midway between Bridgeport and
Martin'a Ferry, and Immediately adjoining tho villoge
of ^tnutllJe. Tlio property cun?Uta of CO
acref of hill and table tana and IK of river boUom.
In the hill there are two acaini of coal, am Zft
feet thick, three deposits of limestone, an 8 foft
vein of clue texture aand or free atone, an IS foot
vein of marl, which altogether make a soil and an
underlying led of deposits of a rich and valuablo
On the aurface, the larger portion of which llta
gently aloplng to the coat, ana all under direct exSKuro
to the lun, ta a Vineyard of 84 acres, mostly
taw In grapea, all In fine waring condition, about
acven veara old, which hu proven Itaelf able to pay
a handaome percent to tho culUvalor.
The property la being aptiroached above and bolow
by an advancing tlue of persona seeking amall
hotnesUada, and la now really the only unoccuplod
territory between Bridgeport and Martin'a Ferry. >
It ia valuable aa an investment for capital seeking a
safe purchase, and valuabls to tho* who want mar
J?* K?rdrolng ground clone to (be city. It front*
t**ut fully upon the rim an J eotninandaaTlewof
th" Ike laland and the whole acenery ol the
Tie terma of aale will be one-third ouh, balance
In tvo annual pcymenU. 8 per cent lntemt on deferred
payment*. For further particular* Inquire
On the premlaea, or by tuall at Bridgeport, Ohio.
Meats and lakd-suoar
Cured Canvaaed Uami, tiugar Cured Can rued
Shoulder*, Bunr Cured Canrated Breakfut Bacon,
Plain Shoulaen, Oeer Sldea, Hupr Cured Dried
Beef, freib from atnoke home dally, Kettle rendered
Leaf Lard, In Tiercw, Barrels and Half lUrrili,
Kep and I'alla; all at lowcat market raw*.
Jell 1 Wind lSll Main8tr?t.

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