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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 13, 1877, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1877-10-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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GfaMdliipm.
the recovered estate!
TbP Freak*ol I'orttiue-the Trrn*
ureNol I,owe,
J7*m ibf I.jnJou So:l?t/.
Lescombe Hall, the property of Lesconif'i
Lescornbe, wiw & jiroperty of its
kind exceedingly plcaaunt find attractive.
U was situated on a promontory, in one of
our southwestern counties, which stretchr.l
somewhat broadly into the nea, terrni*
nating in a point, on which were situated
the picturesque ruins of an ancient chapel,
which, in the days of faith, pious fisher?
...un l.fi.l erected to their patron naint.
Hut (lie owner of (he Hall win the lord
of the manor; and whether by courtesr or
right, he hail the shooting over tho whole
of the ordinal estate. But the present
*tory in not concerned, as so many pleas*
nnt Htories are, with ancestral acres and
the ancestral hall. It is rather concerned
with Egyptian hondi and Turkish securl*
tie<. The father of our present Mr. Lea*
r irube was a inan who had done a great
ileal of prosperous business in the moneyworts.
Just us ho had mule a compe*
teat fortune he found that the half, m.iii>
or, village and advowaou nf Lescouibe,
with divers righti of fidiing und xhootin^,
were in the market. It was n curious
coincidence that the name of this proper*
ty should be the same as his mm name,
ft took the old man's fancy hugely that
he should lie Ixucombeof l/jacomb'e. The
former people who had it were of another
n.ime. probably derived from another |
i>r"i riy. Hut lo any man of tho name of
I/.'.'coini'e who should buy I<eacoa)be there
would l*i' an anceatral lull, nui to mention
ance?torff, ail rend/ provided. So when I
the great estate parcelled out nnd broken
up, (tie Hall anil the Home l'arin and I
otne out-lying land* were Bold to Mr. I
Income, who wan formerly of the Stock
Knhango, but who now became Lcucombe
of l.'^combe. He had a son b.>rn to him
in this country abode, nnd, mill further
to ?treni{then the idea of territoriality, he I
had him chrutened by the name of Leu-1
combe alone. You could hardly have
anything otiiler and mroiiger in the territorial
line than L.'icombu Le*combe of
I*icombe.
Hut what troubled him mo.U of all wn*
that the territorial idea did not seem at ali I
likely to be carried out in it* integrity.
He had only one living hoii, a few daughter*
who did not count for anything, and
thi* Hon marrying had one daughter. It
teemed likely, therefore, that the firntl
I.wcombe of Leacombe would be the Ia*t.'
It was hard line*, and the old man took
it to heart. He would probably have
lived much longer if he had not nettled at
l.??cotnbe, but had continued his Stock
I..,will, .. rn.tnt.-v \sn-r
Wimbledon.
It take* three generatioiiR to make .1
gentleman arguing on llie unfavorable
ftv jH?tlie-ir4 that the original Lincoln be of
I.e.?combe hardly came under that tlenoiu
nation. Hut in the third generation the
I<escotnl>e line bunt into radiant llower.
(iertrude Lwcombe wai a lily among lilit#,
a I tily among ladiw. An unly child,
111 ttherleiw, living in a remote ptrt of
the country, her father'^ companion and
help in everything, i*he had *n unurual
Atrength and decision of character. Ilrr
father, bjrn and bred in the country, had
taken heartily to the ]>ur-iiit<< which bin
own father had not cared for. The neighburing
iMpurea called on hiui and like]
him. The Lord*Lieutenant of the county
invited him to dinner, and asked him to '
be a ni;?^i-tra*c. The I?i.?hopof the dioce?,
holding a confirmation ut Letcombe
church, Htayed at Lwcauibe Hall, and
hoped that if Mr. Le.'combc came to
town he would look him up at the Ath- j
enwiin Club. iVonle commonly said
that Gertrude Le?combe would be an J
heiress and ;i capital wile. A capital
wife she would certainly be to any man
hippy enough to get her, but as things
wire going on it was by no mean* *o clear
that ?lie would l>e an heiress.
I.?" :nl>o Hall was kept up, not by the
^?*?wjinbe land*, which we have Been wore
linn'teifii)^iMiajery large ?um in ready
money which* the stock broker had bequeaihed
to his con. A hundred thousand
pounds is a very warm Bum; but it
takes a great deal of caution and trouble
to place it in safe investments. It has always
l*en a deeply implanted maxim in
Uscontbe Lescombu's msnd that he idiould
never put all his eggs ir.to one basket.
This may be very true as a general adage.
But egg after egg may be broken, or basket
after basket may be lost. This was
unfortunately the cue in the present instance.
He thought he had distributed
his coin in so many good securities that
he felt himself quite safe, lint when
Daiuo Fortune begins to depress her
wnvei, nouung can stop liio untavorable
process Kgg ufter egg went to smash. lie
went into a coal mine; the price of coni I
fell. He took shares in a bank; the bank i
broke, ami the shares vrere put into heavy |
contributions. Ho went into a railway,
and no dividend war declared. Heboid
out Egyptian:) at ahenvy loss. The Tur-I
k'nh bonds confiscated half his remaining
income. A hundred thousand pound# i
i* a great deal; but it will soon look #o |
foolish under such an accumulation of
disasters. As a matter of fact it evapo-1
rated entirely. It is unnecessary togo|
through iheditlerent stages of a sad experience
which has become only a tool
common one in recent history. It sold
to satisfy outstanding demands, and to
provide a modest subsistence tor a retreat
at Cheltenham or Bath.
!'*.? young men were silting in the
.king room of a Lodon club. They
b?d dined together, had sipi>ctl coffee
anil curacoa, hud had a game ?>t billiards,
and now according to the fashion of these
day*, ffvre going for tcrated water and
spiriu. They were smoking meditative
?'igar?, and were adopting that earnest I
bu?ine.?s talk which men take up when1
their faculties lire freshened up a few
hours after dinner. They were evidently I
the kind of men who would sit up to any
hour of the night, and get up at any
hour ot the morning.
I wish everybody had your luck,"
the junior. " A legacy of ever so
auch money with no other condition
thin that you should lay it out in land.
Accol hundred thousand !"
It wa< 11 dt very clear now even suah a
'taiciuld be regarded as a matter of ternper
v. are. M ijjr Eveleigh simply re echoed
the phrase.
"A cool hundred thousand."
' Anil how are you getting on about in
??ni?? ||, land 7"
"l'aikfr?he'* my nun o( business ?
*nil I am doing what we can, inserting ad
miinments and looking out for what
^ivvAt'ueutfnts come in the way. We
have liteii having a *pla*h in thu Timtt,
the Field and hoon."
"And ?hat have you heard of ?"
"0, several thingi. There'* a very good
place not to far from Sandringham, low
of game and tUhing. Then there'* another
in Cheshire with n lot ol very good hounefl
ahout. Then there'** a glorious place in
North Wale*, with a couple of lynns and
a ?alraon river all to yourself, ait good an
lieing in Norway. Then there'* another
hich I have heard of which would probably
suit me belt of all, only I'm afraid
that there is hardly enough land. Lw*
ccmhe.down in the west countries."
"Never heard of it."
"It's an uncommonly pretty place,
though the world know* nothiug of it*
preitinew. I know It very well, although
I have never been there. I think
I ou*t run dotfn and seo it. The fact i*
ton it once belonged to my own ancestor*,
*nil my mother often u*ed to tell me bow
to *|4nt her childish day* there. It wa*
?U ?old ?ff ? >*- *?- * .w_
1'Wal o in on j* a lot oi 0*. The present
wr hai the ?une uanie as the eetaie.
r.}1' to Mil it, and will take a
ir | nee. 1 must get Parker to ice if
Jr? ? .tny wore land to be bad ia the
! * * bate written to Mr.
dfi?l)Iu^ }? ?ay that I shall probablr run
iill. .lni at ,lh? P,ac*?mor? "I*0,
J ?a 1 had an old awociauon with it"
1 Ihw moment a page entered
the smoking-room and handed Major
Eveliegh a letter on a Baiter.
"By Jore. it's the Lencombe postmark t
Excuse me if I read it. Light up again,
old man."
The Major read the letter and appeared
much gratified by the contents.
"This is really very kind and gentlemanly,
Head it, Hardy:"
"Lbbcomdb Hall. June 18."
"Anniversary ol tho battle of Waterloo,"
murraured Mr. Hardv.
"Quite right. Hardy. Whatever clue
we forget ve will never forget the anniversary
of the battle of Waterloo."
Mr. Hardy went on with the letter:
"Dear Sib: If you have any idea oi
coming into our part o! the country we
xhall be extremely pleased if you will
come andetay here as long as it may suit
your convenience. If you think of purchasing
the place thls'will give you the
opportunity of acquainting yourself minutely
with all the details of the property.
What you say about the hall having
originally belonged to your family is
full of interest to me. Their tradition
still lingers in the country-side, and is
uniform!? favorable to them. 1 shall be
extremely pleased to have the opportunity
of showing hospitality to one who
no doubt in a worthy descendant of the
old owenM, and may be the owner himself.
You probably know that we aro rather
sequestered *?d the nrighborbood in thin,
but we will do our best to make your
stay pleaonl.
"Yours faithfully,
"Lescomub Lescomde."
It was <?uite a new sensation t) Major
Kvelcigh to Und hiitnull in the pleasant
chamber o( the old mansion at Lsscombe.
i-'rom thin chamber ho caught a distant
view of the sea, and in another direction
he looked beyond the carriage drive and
the meadows to the little village and its
gray tower, 'standing four-sonare to
every wind that blows." Major Kveleigh
afterward* declared that quite a remarkable
mental mood came upon him as he
awoke that first morning in the guest
chamber.
j "I acnare you, Hardy," he once said
| months and months afterwards to his old
friend, "1 felt a most singular sensation.
The room and every object in the room
seemed strangely familiar to me. 1 seemed
to be in n place which was perfectly
I familiar to uie. Was it a transmitted
filing froui my ancestors that I wan
sharing in what had been their experiences,
or was it a prophetic feeling
about timea to come?"
Mu lio.l umn.lo-a.t ? ?..? ~ <1..
"we" could be; and had accidentally heard
thai there was no Mrs. I/escomhe. Did
Lescombe have an editorial habit of describing
liis own individuality as "we"
or hail lie any people of bis own who
would help to make his visit a pleasant
one? II** discussed the matter as he
went down by the express, and came to
the sage conclusion that time would show,
lie came in late, for the train hatHrtfen
delayed, and, after some sherry and
water, had none to bed.
We have made him express his feelings
when he first awoke next morning, lie
tubbed, and felt prepared for breakfast
and business. When became down, the
"*e'' wax most satisfactorily explained.
Mi-'fl Leccotnbe was presiding, fresh and
fair as morning itself, perhaps with a
little constraint about her, but with a
natural graciousness which would not for
a moment allow him to suppose himself
nn unwelcome guest. Great headway
was made with the breakfast, but none
with the business. The curious thing was,
this business was soon relegated into the
background, and then seemed to vanish.
Squire Lescombe showed his guest over
the bou?e and outbuildings, conservatories
and gardens; showed his horses, dogs
and stock; but it was entirely in the way
that country gentlemen treat their visitors.
Then he took him iuto the old
church, where the Major worked up the
"arrival*, junctions arid departuren" of
his ancestors. It was very strange that
the old cUrk should remember more
about hi* grandfather than he did himself,
and the old clerk was liberally rewarded
for his good memory. Then they
went down the little bay, and henceforth
the Major substituted a plunge in the
sea for his morni^Ptub. Mr. Lescombe
I was a most generom type of host. Nothing
was left undone that could add to the
happiness of hid visitor, and that without
the slightest thought of selfnhnesa. But,
somehow, Gertrude Lescombe formed the
chief element in that exceeding happiness.
She steered when he put the boat
out to sea; she rode out with him or took
him out in her basket carriage to see the
chief points of interest in the neighborhood.
She took him out to St. Julian's
' Point, that he might sketch the old ruins,
and the white clifls, and tho great and
wide sea beyond, and the contorted rocks
i which rose out of the depths not far from
shore. An for business, he left it to his
man of business, Mr. Parker, and to the
gentleman, whoever he might be, who was
the Mr. Parker on tho other sido of the
question.
0, why couldn't things go on in the
pleasant way in which they were going
on? Why should the ugly business element
be always obtruding itself in the
midst of pleasant things ?
Oiio day they wero tilling over their
wine?sitting down over port and claret,
which the old stock jobber had had down
half a century before.
The Major was holdinz his class to the
light an<l enjoying the tick ruby tint.
"Do vou think von will take the place.
Major V\
' I do, indeed, more especially as I find
that there will be a good deal of land in
the market noon, and Mr. Parker send*
me word (hat lie ha* Been red the refusal
of it."
"My man, Mr. Mordaunt, will give
your man, Mr. Parker, nil the de?ds and
particular."
"I ha-ve told Mr. Parker that I shall be
perfectly content with any propoHalu that
Mr. Mordaunt makes." It will be neen
that our Major wad not a hard man of
business to deal with.
"I asmire you, my dear fellow, I Khali
give up to you vith greater pleasure than
to any other living man. You aro the
right man in the right place. Your people
were here, and it seems only right
that yon should come back to it again."
And it certainly waa a case of more poetical
justice than one often find* in the
world. Old Lescombe bought tho estate
with Ida city money, and hereepmw a descendant
cf the old stock who buys it
back.
Mr. Leacomhe wantel to poll his estate.
land sells well and hardly pro*
duces two per cent to the buyer. He
wanted the money, which would lie nouie
jC IO.OUO, which would pay off all his liabilities
and leave him tho money that
would suffice for water-place existence.
Hut it did seem hard lines to him that he
must give up the old place. He had taken
to the country as thoroughly as his
father before him had been unable to do
ho. lie now remembered that among the
conditions of Kale thero was'a sentence
respecting "immediate possession." The
immediate possession wan all very well
on tho fide of receiving immediate payment,
but it wan not bo well on the side of
immediately turning out.
Hut it must be done, thought the Squire
remorsefully. It wax no v becoming high
time that he should look out for a new
resilience in Bath or Cheltenham. He
must put thing* in order, gather up hin
scattered sheaves. He must begin at
once, and first of all with hit own private
chattels and belonging*. It was a piteous
eight to see the old man in his den,
bringing together fishing-rods and lines,
books and papers, disturbing things
which all his life long had never been
disturbed. He found, when the time now
came that ho could lie transplanted, how
deeply his whole being had taken root in
the roil. He was soou tired and bewil*
dered, leaning his face on his hands and
moaning.
Just then Gertrude entered tho room.
"Papa dear," she said, feeling uneasy,
and moving quickly toward him, "What
is the matter ? Tell me1"
"There h nothing the matter, dear;
only I am rather put out thia morning.
It makea me aorry to leave the old place "
"Sorry t I should think so, indeed. 1
-jilk .i
begin to hate that Major Erelelgh. The
notion of hia taming us oat of doore!"
Ah, Gertrade, Gertrude, ii thU state*
raent strictly veracious and historic? After
all those walks and ramble*, is there
only n spirit of hatred implanted in jour
celestial breaat?
"It la no fault of his, my dear," said
the old man. "He only cornea became I
want to go. And he comes in a much
more pleasant and liberal wajr than mint
would come."
"But it is so hard that we should have
to go, owing to those shocking banks and
railways."
''You will enjov the change to Bath or
Cheltenham, my dear. Plenty of society,
promenades, bails, concerts."
".Some girls might enjoy it. papa, but
not I; at lea't not for more than a week
or two. I think Lescombe the most
beautiful spot in the whole world; the
tea, the combes, the moor, the mountains,
die woons.
"I know it. my dear. I know It an well
as you do. But, Gertrude, you are not a
child. You know all 017 aftaira an well
as I know thetn myself. Let ua be grateful
that this ?ale will enable uo to leave
the place with honor, and live pleasantly
in a pleasant place."
On several occasions he afterwards descanted
on the glories of Hath and Cheltenham.
Hut though Gertrude tried to
appear delighted with his description,
she retained her private conviction that
Lescombo wait the centre of the universe.
One day she had been sitting on a mossy
stone beneath an ancient arch of the
ruins of St. Julien's Chapel. "To her,"
as they say in the play-booka, came thu
the gallant Maj >r, portfolio in hand, to
complete fome sketches of the ruins and
of the scenery about them. However
hateful he might be as the early proprietor
of Lescombe, still the mounter drew
so well that ho *m quite capable of giving
Gertrude I^escouihe it few ii'tful
hints. They both worked together lor
half an hour.
"Well, this is a beautiful place/' said
the Major, really with a keen love of tine
cenery. But the words grated unplea.iingly
on Gertrude's car, a* if they conveyed
a thorough appreciation of newly
acquired property.
"Dear old LeacombePsald the girl, and
the fair lips began to quiver and the eyelathes
were wet.
The Major did not observe these #igns
of emotion, and proceeded:
"I shall not make any alteration. The
place is simply perfect. I shall leave
everything exactly as it is. 1 reallv cannot
make out why the (quire should want
to give up tho place. He cannot lie so
well off anywhere else."
Looking at his companion's face the
Major saw that she was moved with deep
emutinn. Khn turned hor I.ipm nwnr nut
raised her hand to screen herself from observation.
"Miiis Lescombe, Gertrude," he exclaimed,
"what on earth is tbo matter?
Is it possible that 1 ran have paid anything
to give you pain. I would rather
cut ofl'my right hand than do so."
4 It is not vciur fault, 1 know very well,
Major Kveleigh; but we aresu very, very
sorry to leave the old place. Why do we
leave it? You don't suppose we should
leave it unless we were obliged to leave."
"Obliged!"' echoed the Major, with a
genuine look of amazement, "i had
never thought of the matter in that jM.ii.t
of view."
Neither had he. His own iui; - son
had been, as he afterwards had ? ,'portunity
for explaining, that the ."quire,
having no son, did not care to keep Mich
a big place in hand, and thought of retiring
to some fashionable locality. Unfortunately
in these days it i* no t^w
thing for people to give up country estate*
and retire into fashionable centres.
*'>'ow, (iertrude, dear Gertrude, listen
to me," said the Majjr, placing his hand
on her arm in a beseeching mood. "You
may bo quite sure that I do not wnr.t to
leave Lescombe. Ever since I have known
you I have had the ambition to make
yon in real truth tho niiitresa of^frscoaibe,
and the place would loi?e all its
charms if you would not May here as
my wife."
And now Gertrude wa.i trembling as
well as crying.
"And a* for the dear oM man, ! ahull
be delighted if he will utay here altogether,
exactly ai he used to do. We will
be a* happy as we hare been during the
last few weeks."
And the happy girl was obliged to confess
that if the loved Lescombe and her
father, she alao loved Frank Ereleigh.
I do not exactly know what were the
settlement* and business arrangements.
Tbey were in the safe hands of Mr. Parker
and the gentleman on the other fide.
As the Major lucidly explained the matter,
any money he put into the estate
would eventually come back to him. It
waaonly taking money out of one waistcoat
pocket and putting it into tho other.
Hardy was the "beat man" on the occasion
of ihe marriage. Gertrude finds
that, much aa ahe lovw Leacombe, a run
on the Continent and a season in town are
endurable. Tho Squire continues the
virtual lord of Lescombe. The Eveleighs
have two sons; and ono of them, christened
Lescombe, ia to assume the name and
arm* of his grandfather; so that there is
every probability that there will yet be
another Lescombe Lescombe of Lescombe.
Meet the want* of those who need a safe and
reliable medicine. The immrnic demand which
h:ii to rapidly followed their introduction U
evidence that they do supply tiii* want, and
prove* them to be
I THE MOST POPULAR PILL j"
ever furni?h?d the American people. The highest
medical authorities c?>nccu? their superiority
over all others, because they iwsscss attentive,
tonic, and healinjr properties contained in no
other medicine. Iking strongly Anti-Bilious,
they exp?l all humors, correct a vitiated state of
tho system, and, being purely vegetable, they
du not, like other pills, leave the stomach and
bowels in a worse condition than they found them,
but, on the contrary, impart a ncalthy
ton^anU v;gor before unknown.
|OUR WORDS lN'DORSEDj
Dr. C. L. MITCHELL, It. Kcado. Pla, 11/11
. . . "I kutrr tk* inferiority of your fill',
on.t it-ant to ste Iktm nstJ imt/tad 6/He vorlk
Itu (omfcunJt sold in Hit torn*try." . . .
Rev. R. L. SIMPSON, Louisville. Kr.uy*i
. . . "frill's fills are zvortk Iktirwtiekl
in go!J." . .
Had Sick Hoodacho & Piles 30 Yeara.
. . . '/ am Vftll. Gaining strtngtk and
fit'h every Jay." ... It. S. Austin,
Springfield, Mass.
He Defies Chills and Fever.
... " U'tlh Tut I'm frits, tee dtfv chilli.
Illw.>ii or:ft you n tUbtof fratituJeS' . .
I'. It. Ripley, Chicago, HI.
Sold everywhere. Pricc 35 cents. Office,
J5 Murray street. New York.
Gray hair ii changed to a glouy black by a
innIc- application ot tins dye. It it easily applied,
nrt* like macic, and isa% harmless as spring
water 0 Sever dj?a|>point*. Sold by druggists.
Price J1.00. Office, j$>lunay Street, New York.
Dr. Rlcotl'l Euenct tl Lilt rutorw manhood
and the vitfor of youih to tbe suoat shattered eenultutlon
lu four weeks, from whatetrr cause arlv
Kalluro Impossible Beware of adferllmrs
who offi?r so-called Kree Prescriptions that are uncle*,
and finally prow rulnoniljexpenslre. What rrr
bu merit must roat a fair price. S3 per cue
Sent tiy express snywh?r*. Sole A**nt, l?r. JUS
JaCQUES, 7 Unlverilty Place. New York. Prostata
supplied. ]y!7
gCIIOOL BOOKSAod
8CITOOL MATERIA IS mod lo the Awdcuj,
Kne and County fccbooli, for Mil by
?J. II. QUIBKBY,
Djiik*ller, 8UUoner and Ntwoleiirr,
No 1?14 Makkct Pr?n,t
PCURE-NOFEE!-!
Ul I I IT E?i U ? I Itntk Chkwn. for Ik* ran af *11
CWe ud BfacUi DW?, I^lul WmIm*.
NtrrM* MUltr. MJ Uat MukM, >JJ??T?
Ur.O. It {lUuu of Ua K?f?m Nkuui. 1*4 im
M?nryi k*? U* Uiprt fntOm la U* Call* Sot*. LADIE*
r?airfa? Malawi <rtU hMaa uU hwtf, wit at writ*.
200
Jfl LWT.^ATBrroST 1 PARES.
_ f-y. ' .W-ii. K.'ii J
9TvvE9 C nAKDivAKEi
The Cheapest,
file Best,
The Laigest
'OOOE 8TOTE
In the Market is the Celebrated
VALLEY STAR.
BENJAMIN FISHER.
STAR FOUNDRY.
A great variety of other Cook Stoves always
on hand. /WAll Stoves guaranteed,
Marbellzid Iron am Slate Mantels.
Freestone and Slate Heartbi, &o.
Call, examine and see prices before pur*
chasing elsewhere. pr22
jg p. caltwellt
Marble,Slate & Iron Mantles,
Common Urates, Tile and all klnda of
Terra Cotta goods.
Galvanized Iron Work and Tin
Roofing,
TOGETHER WITII A COMPLETE AS
60RTMENT OK
COOKING STOVES
And Dome Furnishing Goods. We call
pedal attention to the
Peerless Radiator Shaking Grate.
The most complete Grate In the market.
It can be Keen in operation in Mr. Frank
Coen's finereiidence on the I?lau?l. tall
and examine.
1307, 1500 A 1511 9lain Street.
ucar 11. & O. It. It. llepot. inr9
^RE YOU GOING TO MOVE?
Don't You Want a
NewCookStove
The P.FST hnd CHEAPEST STOVES IS
THE MARKET can be found ?t
No. 1425 Main St
THE FAMOUS
ARLINGTON
AND OTTIER
First-Class Stoves,
Can now he bought Cheaper than ever
before
ALL STOrSS irAERA* ED TO J/.SASB
Don't fail to call and tee our btock be*
fore purchasing.
10SEPH BELL & CO.
ARLINGTON STOVE WORKS,
No. 1425 Main St., Wiibrli.no, W. Va.
mr!2
7UUTY \kxim utroiii- 'rue PUBLIC.
DR. C. M?LANE'S
CELEBRATED
LIVER PILLS,
rex T1I3 CCKS or
Hepatitis or Liver Complaint,
DYSPEPSIA AND SICK HEADACHE.
Symptoms of a Diseased Liver.
PAIN in the right side, under the
edge of the ribs, increaseson pressure
; sometimes the pain is in the left
side; the patient is rarely able to lie
on the left side; sometimes the pain
is felt tmdcrthcshoulder-blade, and
it frequently extends to the top of
the shoulder, and is sometimes mistaken
for a rheumatism in the arm.
The stomach iseffceted with loss of
" petite and sickness; the bowels in
r .-T.cr:.l arc costive, sometimes alterr.-.:ivcwkU
la;:; the head is troubled
i iih pain, accompanied with a dull,
heavy sensation in the back part.
1hcrcisgcncrailyaconsidcrable loss
c f memory,accompanicd with a painful
sensation of having left undone
something which ought to have been
done. A slight, dry cotigh is sometimes
an attendant. The patient
complainsof weariness and debility;
he is easily startled, his feet are cold
or burning, and he complains of a
prickly sensation of the skin; his
spirits are low; and although he is
satisfied that exercisewould be beneficial
to him, yet he can scarcely
summon up fortitude enough to try
- it. In fact, he distrusts every remedy.
Several of the above symptoms
attend the disease, but eases
have occurred where few of them existed,
vet examination of the body,
after death, has shown the liver to
have been extensively deranged.
AGUE AND FEVER.
Dr. C, M'.'Lanc's Liver. Pills,
in cases of Acue and Fever, when
taken with Quinine, are productive
of the most happy results. No better
" Athartie can be used, preparatory
to, or after taking Quinine. We
would advice all who are afilictcd
wim tins aiscarc to give tlicm A
r.\IR TRIAL.
For all Bilious derangements, aid
as a simple purgative, they arc unequaled.
DEWAUi: or IMtT.VTIOJU."
The genuine Dr.. C. MSLasje's
Liver Pills arc never sugar coated.
Ever>* box has a red wax seal on
the lid, with the impression Dr.
M9Laxe's Liver Pills.
The genuine M?Lane's Liver
Pills bear the signatures of C.
M?Laxe and Fleming Bros, on th6
wrappers. t
JST Insist on your druggist or'
storekeeper giving you the genuine,
Dr. C. M?Ljixe's Live* Pills, pie-t
pared by Fleming Bros., Pittsburgh, '
Sold by all respectable drcggisU !
and country storekeepers generally, j
To tho?e withlng to five Dr. C. M<?Lajc*'? <
Lrrxx PilU a trial, we will mail pott paid to xoyf
tart of tb? United Sute*, one box of PilU for
|?e&ty>&Te cent*. J
Fleming nRos., Pimburgb, n.
"DROOMS?300 DOZEN FANCY. VA.J3
RlOUd iIm>i juit recrirtd and for mI? by
xTbKILLTi 1S0V tad 1311 UtJjX St
DRUCCI8TS.
A BENEVOLENT LADY,
??1&ot.v?W5S.jK
jirlM tod g?tl Acttlon Ibe ui? t>( I hi FeutU curat
b?r corM. for ule by
LOOAW, LIST A CQ'd.
Best In the Market
Tha Brtt HnttU,
Tb? Itot Hoarding Houwt,
Tbc Beit fMMtnboAti,
Th# Bnt lloiiKkwpui,
USE *>l Oobka,
LOGAN, LIST & CO'S
EXCELSIOR BAKING POWDER
ROSE OIL, ROSE OIL,
Clcana 111 (Horn, Klbtani, Ac., and rev ova
gmuo. Mint, dc., without Injury to the fabric. I
fold by l.OOAN, U?T A <X).
A NICE BREAKFAST
Iilapoailble with heavy liiacutt or R> l<)U take*.
Un U?an, LIU A IVa hVi ELSlOK UiKUiO
POWDi.lt, and "ItKlljownlw "
A NICE PRESENT
To your friend < r younelf-an eleyaot Hair Wru?h,
a haD?Ja>uin l'? riruonalr, an rxqulalte llaud'l Kxmet.
Your choice of a ttbe aaaortnantof ?upeilor
Roodi at low prices, at
Mftti daw LOQAN, LIST A COU
flCWAYS GEHIE BESfl
REED'S
COUGHSYRUP!
Do Not Neglect a Cold However Slight.
For COUGHS, COLDS, HOARSENE?*,
BK0.NCH1T1S, WUOOPItfO
COIIOU, Ac., use
REED'S COUGH SYRUPI
There Ii no Preparation eqnal to it Try
it and he convinced.
BEMEMBER! Auic for "KBEU'S Cocon
oinir, una ue ?ure you gei \u
PRICE 25 CENTS PEB BOTTLE.
HOUSTON & REED, Proprietors
Wheeling, W.Vjl
SOLD BY AU. DKAISRH IN U8D1CINB&
myl2
FURNITURE. &C.
JUNE FURNITURE,
LACB CURTAIN8, CORNICES A SflRRORS.
E. EDMUND30N A 80NS,
J39 Lib kitty BTRmrr, PrrrsBUBOH, Va.
no7
HATS & CAPS.
oo ~~ T
LlI n
>! of S
t ? ?
d ft !
< jJX;
MJ
EDUCATIONAL.
WEST VA. UNIVERSITY,
1877. JlOltUANTOW.V. 1878.
Thla Institution ol Teaming, under the Prcaldcncy?>(
Her J, It Tliotnp on. A. M , ii tnt?riugu(ion
Hncvuani proipciliy. Durla? the-ptlng l*ra>
Ju-t cl<.??d tiir attend n? ol Jtudeuti was Increased
over G5 p?r cent. It Iiih a luiyn ?nd ?cbi>laily
Faculty; a MMUtiful, ticlthful nml moral Juration,
amnio "denude md Hillimiphlr-I Apparatus
a Library oitulau'ly growing; a currl-uluino' the
ittO*t thorough tbar?ct?*r; a t andird of ichoiarahip
:urp?s?<*il ?iy no American ln?tl utlon ol le<tnltg.
Tiik E.xp-?sgs a?k lioj thanatany ott^r pl?c*
known to affitd ?<]'ial adrautawn. The Fall tirm
bfglni feVptmbci 8tb; tne Winter t-rm January
Jl, and i-prlng torra March 27th For full Information,
r<tnl >^uei, Ac., sddrm the 1'iesldcnt.
OEO. C 81 UKCJI43,
fc'ecieury of Urventa.
Avaynr IS. 1677. atiSl-WA^
niioikiroo nm i rni
DUOintdO OULLLUt,
WHEELIKO, W. VI.
ESTABLISHED iBlO.-HaifioeaudtWgantly fur
sUhed room*; ? UiorouRh I'ouimenlU uiurae. ami
also rIvci thorough ln?trucuon la any or all the
rotnmou Eiuluh bniiCbra e?<loui day aid eren*
log. InittlJuil Initructlon. Call at olleReolSce
oraddrt-M J. M. FKASHUR A CO.
ul.VW.PAw * heeling, W Va.
jy^RS. SYLVAN U3 REED'd
Day and Boarding School for Young
Lidlei,
Nos. fl and S Eaat f3J St., Now York Fourteenth
year begins October 1st, 1877. Frcarh thelauicuage
of the icftool. Collegiate coune of four jetta.
rueful, training la Primary ami Preparatory
dmw atul
gECOND-IUND SCHOOL BOOKS.
We hare tome second-band Febool Booki, which
will do a* well u new Booki, at
LRUS THAN HALF PRICK.
Geographies, Arithmetic*, Readers, Hlatmlet and I
the more expenses book*, arc especially deslrablo.
Call toon at 6TAMIO.N A b*Vt> POET J.
atpTO 41 Twain it Stairr.
j" D. niAOER,
PRACTICAL DECORATOR,
Of ChurcbM, Hall?, Store* and Dwellings I
Id Frccco tod Plain Paper Hanging.
No. 4212th 8t, WHEEIHNOi;W. VA. !
IJn*M i i
y, _ v
FINANCIA1.
Jon K.BomoiD, Prat. Oniuii.U'i.
BANK OF THE OHIO VALLEY
flucceeor to tb?
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WHEELING.
Capital ~ 1*50,000
Tlili Bank la orgaalaed and prapartd to traniact
the builnaaa of banking In all Ua detail*.
It auccecda tha Flnt National Bid I of Wheeling,
la owued by tha nut thuthoklsnacd la under tho
a run DiDi|(UiiDli
By uri-iuily regarding tha lntereata of Ita Cor*
reapondmta and Denomiora, and ir I prompt and
faithful execution of ih?dr wlihca, It hopea to marlt
their Htcrm and confidence.
Note* uud BUI* dlicuuntod.
Collection* nude on all point* throughout tha
United etatca.
lw|M?it Account* nibject to check at light refelted
from Bank*, Banker*, FUuu, Corporation!
and Individual*
Certldcatnof Depotlt laeutd parable on damand
or at flxid date*.
Intmat allowed on Special Depoalta.
dimctok:
John K. Botaford, I Wm. B. tilmpnn,
Jacob ti. Uhodee, Wm. A. luruer,
Wo. A. lattt, I John L. H-.bU,
A.M.Adam*, f O.C. Devey.
Henry m. Harper, I pit21-<Iaw
D. C. Liar. Joaxru HarnotAD,
11 KURT K. Lift, (ilMftfl Lak II,
Wm. a. Lot, Hkjkt W. Lart.
Bank of Wheeling,
WHEELINO, W. VA.
Capital, $100,000.
aiockholtlert paraonallr liable and reprrwntlDi
OTer 1300,000.
BecelTt* Lfcpoaitaand Dtacoonti Papor.
Deal* Id Gold, Silver, CoU-UnfU and Btallnj
Exchange.
tella l)rtfU on Entlind, Ireland, Prance, Germany
and other prominent part* ol Europe.
Buyaand aella Uorcriiment, httle, City and Ballroad
BonJa
Interval paid on FpefUl DcpoalU.
Bpccial attention (Ivan toCollwti na.
D. C. LIST, PreridenL
O. LAMB. Cuhln.
JOB. 8EVBOLD, Aaalatant Cnhler. ja?
Commercial Bank.
Capital, . . . 7~. . . $100,000.
Or not-No. 1906 Mala 8t
Intercat paid on Bpedal Depoalla. Collection*
made and procteda (.ruinptlv reiuitittl. Auouuta
of mcrchanu and cthen aollcited.
DtliCTon:
Tho*. II. Llat, I J. L. BtKe*.
I It. J. Smyth, W. T. Hart,
J. C. Thonuu, Qua. II. froth.
W. A. Wllaon,
TJIOA II. LIST, President
J L 8TIFEL, Pint.
8. P. HILDItETH, faahlw Jal?_
Exchange Bank.
J.?. Va*c*, Frw't. Baii'L LiV?itltK, V. P.
Capital................. ..... - 1200,060
Liability of Btockholdera............ -- 400,000
Thli Bank tucceeda to tha buritieai ol the Mcrchauta'
National Uauk, and dealt Id Colo, Coupon*,
' omuierda! Pajwr and Bills of Exchange.
Interval paid on Special Deposit*.
Collection! made on all point* ?nJ pr***dt
promptly remitted.
Account* of Banknra ind Bualnea* M.-n tolldted.
Btockholden liable to deporitari a<cordint to the
ConitltuUos of tha btatc the niuf i? In Nations!
Back*.
diuctom:
J. N. Voncti, | H. Uorkht-Wner,
f? 8. Delnjilaiu, | D. (Jutrnan,
J. O. noUiiutno, l Wta. EUinchasi,
Bam'1 LaughHn, U. Va!U?v,
Crawford Booth, I
an" H . JON FX. Ouhler.
PAINTS, OILS, &C.
^BFYOU GOING TO
BUILD OR REPAIR YflUR HOUSE.
We can offer you Fxtre InduwinenU. a* w a bar?
a Urge and well selected itoek ?(
DOORS, SAS1I. WNJJDOW OLASi,
FRAME!, PAINTS, OILS,
8QUTTER', VA UN 19 HE1,
8A8II WEIGHTS, COLORS D/y A iu Oil,
READY MIXED PAINTS,
IN ANY COLOR OR QUANTITY.
Call and examine cur itcclc rod get our prlees
before buylug elwwbere.
HANES, WILSON & CO.,
12IS MARKET 8T.
ocli
WHITE LEAD.
E. F. HAY,
Paints, Oils,
Glass, Sash,
Doors, and
PAINTERS' SUPPLIES,
No. 1211 Main Street, Wheeling, W. Va.
FOR BALE?ARMSTRONG A McEF.LVY'8
SUPERIOR BRAND
WHITE LEAD.
What Palnttri Say About this lead.
DATTOM, Oiuo, A|>ril 17,1877.
We, the ui.dmljpicd, d" ber?by certify that we
ha?eu?cd UwsUook A McK.l?)'? S rictly Pur*
White Lead, ar.d we find It tbetcil In tb? tuaiket
It 1* whiter, around finer, cow a'mote aurfjee,
and baa utore uudy, than an J we bare ever u?ed.
i3lgtfl by J JOUII h. i 'icyif3kt,
Sign and rani-ne Pouter.
lUrtra A FitcTn,
PalnUm asd Paper Haogori.
J A. ladd
Painter and P*per Hanger.
A P. UARkicrr,
toyM Home ?nd Man Pulnlrr
TI1E KAMUUS 11 HAND OF
"COATS"
Spool Cotton
IS NOW FULLY ADAPTED 10
SEWING MACHINES.
Rlack ami Colors eipocially ileal ruble.
For sale by ?
J. S. RHODES & CO.
K. 8CHOPPER,
EMSHEIMER BROS.,
KELLER * 8CUREINER,
GEORGE G. ROTII,
W. J. HITLER,
E. C. JEFFERS.
AT WHOLESALE BY
Li. h. hiiodes c'o.
Jl!2 ii U
yj v. McDonnell,
Mo. 155 FIFTEENTH STREET,
Manotatturcr of
Lard Barrela Half Bamla, Apr'* an J Flour Bar*
n&U, Ham Tierces, Glaa Bamla and
Caika, Butter Krga, etc.
VREPAIBUIO PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO
wrtSnlaw
gUY YOUR DOQ COLLARS .AT
WEST VA. STENCIL AND SEAL WORKS,
No. 1731 Mirfcet Street
The only place in the ?jt7 when700on
get the name itiuoped on the coUah, )e20
j&K: einm!'WWMiii
MERCHANT TAILORS.
jirsT received"
At
C. Hess & Son's,
Cor. Main & Fourteenth Sts.,
A SEW STOCK OF
Cloths,
Casslmeros,
Vestlngs, and
Overcoatings,
?FOB?
FALL & WINTER WEAR.
ALL WOOL KXIT JACKETS.
^9?UEN AND BOYS* 8U1T8 MADE
TO ORDER, in Latest Styles and at Lowest
J Prion, and n perfect fit guaranteed.
FULL LINE OF
fiflnts' Flimishirn Rnnrfo
1KV 'lllllj UUUUWl
WHITE SUIUT8 MADE TO ORDER.
We Invito the public to call and examine
onr ?tock, feeling assured we cau offer iu
perior induct* nientf.
C. HESS & SON.
aepl4
INI EW COO DS!
In All 4h? I ilnrl onr) UarI
111 mi me baicoi anu must
Desirable Styles for
Fall & Winter
Now in Steele at the
FASHIONABLE
HINT TUIHG
rnTtni inn?if?i-r
LOIMDLIOTimLN I
-OFThos.
Hughes & Co.
sep12
H. LINCEN,
I220 Market Street,
THREE DCOU3 BEI.OW McLURE HOUSE.
MERCHANT TAILOR.
I take pleasure in informing my custo,
mcm, and lie pul?!io in general, that ray
FALL & WINTER STOCK
la now in utore, with the addition every
week of such novelties as may be brought
out.
Gentleman vrill find in my establishment
everything that is new, *ty iah or desirtiblt
in material, both of Home and Foreign
make, and nt prices to suit the times.
I will make up to measure heavy wi i^ht
all wool fc'uits from $20 00 upwrrds, which
in cut, workmanship and trimmings shall
not be excelled.
1- rom my long experience in the business,
doing my own cutting, selling my own
good?? and buying exclusively for cash, im
expeu ts ttre at the lowest point, and can
and do lell at the loneit figure.
I am closing out my entire stork of FUIlXISUING
GOOD;? at and below cost, tc
discontinue that branch of business.
HI. XjIZLTG-IEIsr.
au'.'l
PHOTOGRAPHERS.
ii|b7:~ fTLoi).
win ?ti uuc iMizi'ii line OH 11II MIiiMi
Card Photograph* at Plntniner'a tinller}'
Sutisfwction guaranteed A fuli ttotk ol
Albums and Frames always on har.d. 1138
Main ureet. liurnbrook's block, between
11 tli nnd I'itli, Wheeling. ocl
QEr *OUK PHOTObKAPIlH A1
H IGGIN&' GALLERY.
J0f7he Dc?.t Work ut the Lowest Ibites.
sep'25
99 CEN1S. 99 CENTS.
Rrnwn's Beat Satin Flnlih Card l'kotaionly V):
a dozen
8-10 I'hot'graph only fl CO.
BKOWlN'slGALLEltY
Mxbbkt sJt., oitovr McLu?? Hoi; a
i?t>u
Q ST13NUETZ,
'paper box manufacturer,
No*. 1211 and 1213 M?ln f?t.fup itnlr* (old Union
li now prepared to make all klodn ol Vtacy
and Pliin tmper Bnxea lna?gooditjl an?iat?i
low pricesai any how* In th? tout try. Old ra
from ibe eunnlry promplly atioaded to.. wp"J9
A PHYSIOLOGICAL
View of Marriage 1
rmmmh i oala u w?a?k>v hi)
fe l * I l.'i r*T k I TrrtttM on mi
r|JI|lf?Jlli f T~ Tl I 01 mirnq;? ?dJ til
'_uwR-Vi < ?""" 'h?t unfit lur it i tiir*#iffllmm
t m* nf Upproduotten ?i4
Dimmm of Women.
1 If .111 11 |.V |J J A book for |>-'n|p, rnritd.
U&WiLlUtaU'om mJ*n*M pi!M| >,ia
T3J7?yvAlT5i?ptCAL ADV18CTI
On UldiMjnkrt01 trrtruo x<*'ur? rui** iirimBrl/
/bono. Excto'M. or 8?or*t Diwjn.ci, ?ua Um tori
K7"S.
TWAN8P0HTATI0H.
J JALIWOM t OHIO BA1LBOAD CO
rrfWwi?inwB
Kfflt .i ? C
On aod after Ma* 14,1177, P-aeengcTndMWil
Imtbm (olhma-Wheeling lime;
N?5. ?a.T> M*. L
im-BOt'jfD. dally. dally.
Leave*- a.*, a. U t K. A. IL
Whwllng ?m> hhw 4.4c 10;? fc? 7rM
Autre* al? p. a. f. M.
Ural too ........ 9 06 HI lOJO 4;10
_ t. 1. 4. ?
t*im lt*? W8 1 *4_
tuiuUu.ud ...... 1 40 l.\0 I'4S I..mn
Marti, m.urn tlv .IMMW. fcJO m.?
W nahiUKtuo U?y?...?. 7:.-0 ?<MWM 7:3
Ballluiutl mm wihw 8;? m. ktUwMN
A. N I,,f. H. -i-11nrt
I'hlidilphla....... 3;0J kmh 1:45 ....MM
NfW Yutk ?.* .ihmh 5:00
* bally raerpt riuDday.
No. 7 tUipa it all dutloni between Wheeling and
Curator lui<J; No 43itui?at all S.aUooa between
WbeeJloj and OrafUm.
^ 1 Ku I. | , He. ll
utllJ, HO, s.* oallft
l?n WhnllDi TTZi IIOp.h IUp.k
Aim* itLiowvlllc..
11:80 " 1:41 2:06
V,w*r5 IMP.* 10.00 N *8 ?
Uiuuibu?.? S.oo " 0 00 m
*udu*k]T 6:M " 9 10 ?
U.jrloa..... 7.30 " l.UP.K
Undua-tl ? *?> ' ... 10:?i aJ(
JOUIMTU e? ... ifcrfA. 7:48 P.M
IbdliMioUa. 11:24 m U<0 ?
3U Look tiOtjH 9:0. ?
Chlr?t<> 6:00 * 7j00
^>**11 ji ciccpt ftuptliiy.
Hot. 8 ssd 18 uiakt clow o necclloa n Cblutuboa
ouuiu naoouiDVMi; BlUUCagOlOC
*11 lulnti We>l and Nurthwcat.
fcut-twund tr?luauia?r aunectlonul Baltinort
tor fhib-d.lphU, Now York and BoaUe. At Waahtuguiu
Qty ia ail uulnta tWh.
Wut-ix.uQii tiaiaa m?k? dlrvct conneetlom lor
4ll |>rlDCl|w) |?luta Weal and f?orlh?e?t.
*-ulluiiQ i*alac? can od all oljbl lr*lu?.
WIIEHLIMJ, PITTS.Ti<D BALTIMORE DIV.
Lwrt* dally? "Arri.esda'ly at
Wlutl n* 8: 0 a. m Wa^luKt'n.lVliiuG a.m
8;U p. ID 7:10 p.m
Except huuJuy. 'Except Bund ty.
Tlcketi to <11 principal joints od utoai Depot,
wfflw o(?o at all huuri during tb? day.
1HO* B. *H*RP,
Matter of TiaiupjrtaU.n.
R T. DEVR1K3, Ocal ApuL taylS
CLEVELAND & PlTTdfcUBOU BAILfiOAD.
cotioiWAUD TJMB CARD.
1 jl/4 flB *" J-^T" ',, *?*<
HtfiyWIM W'lW'Wl'
On and altar M?y iOth 1877, Tiaiua will nu
laity (eicrpt ejuda>) ai folluwa, ?l?:
LfiVC.
Wlalf* 5 68 A H lltfO A M. 8 10 TM.
Hrldrftpo.t 6.01 " 11:10 " 8i!f0 "
jUiiiu'i terry... 113 ll:l8 * 817 u
i a imoge.......... 6 48 11:83 " 4 00
tfluU>uril|? 7:00 1*09 Ml 118 "
WeUtriHe BW ? 1.3' * 8:5u "
.unbuler.... 9U0 ' 2.30 M 8.40 M
AkllVK.
eitlakuigli .... 0:33 M 3.40 7:43
Viiuuui ......... 6M T X. 9:10 M 1218 A.M.
Harrubu-K 10 5J " 2:40 a m 8:50 M
*11iimh? ~ 7:45 " 7:43 u
WublOKtua 9:12 " 0 l'i ?
r lil!,avi|.bl4 8 00 a.m 7;u0 " 7:33 "
Ntvi'ork 6.;ifl " to 13 ' 10:85 "
iMMlufl 4.14 r.u 8.30 T.tt 8.30 KM.
tHHiVK.
11 Uno? 10:57 A.M. fc'Jri
!i-?tu?.a 11M " 6JA u
I uUjod,........... I2;.t? r.M C: 4 "
ierditiid .... ;.41 " 7.30 " ?
AkKITK.
a Vim J tit 11:45 " 2 35 A.M.
.. . fi.8rt a.? 8 00 "
MrnUunit +u\vnmilulujn? Leave* Btlliire at
t: u |> u , Hi i #e|*>it al 4.&3J ubd arrive* ai SieuuviuiJe
al 6:lft j? in.
l*ivn tout vtjv.ilfl at 7:15 a. n.; aitlm at
Mrlaicjort kl ? 0'j a ui.
S c-iil rccuuiiiKxlutluu trains leave Bciloirt at
9 20*. m.aiid 12:45 |> ui.; brld.epoit at 9:<5 a. in.
.L-l l.UQ p. m ; aruTekl Marliu'i retry 9.M a. in.
4ml i: i0 { in K. turning lrav? Martln'a hrtryar
1 .5 ? in. ?nd 3:30 j? ui; I rid^rpoit 11:33 a. m.
nil 3.40 p ui.; arm# at bcii*lr? at lift;?. m. and
(:&i p ut.
lii fcets to all pilnti,*! point a Id (lie Etal and
Vmi on l? |>tucurHl at ibe Uiluu Trkct Office,
tcLuru JIuum;, kiiJ al the ktalion at fridge port.
V. K. MY Kit-,
tnjW Ocucrai Pa>aen|(er and Ticket Agent*
PITTS.BUH'iH, CINCINNATI A tfl. LOUI8
It?IL * AY-PA S-IIA SDLB ROVTH.
8
Tku Direct Una to the Norlhwtit, Weal ?nd
SoutbwaL
COND?N5Iil> TIME CAltD.
Taking i Iftcl June SI, 1877.
To t\t ?S'ni and Smith (vU ZmHTlllo).
Full Pacific
Line Ex. Jkmo'a
Lc ve ZaneMrlllc. t2 60r*
Arive Lancaster...?.. 9.3i" 4 43 '
Qrcteville 10.60 " 5*8" .?...
Hatblngton 11:67" 7:13" f7:2ftAjl
IV iluilngton...... 12:' 'p.m 831 *
Siorr w 1 38 " 9:15 M
Oncln-aH 2 10 " 10U8 ?
7o th? UVit and South (tla foluaibot).
Ka?t irao'to On.
Uur. Ex. Ex. Mall.
I*a ? r. m. a *. P. M. A.M.
Pittsburgh.. *11:85 *8:80 f7:05
a. ?.|
5'rut<ntllle ... ] 09 10:07 6:10 9:20
'cut-Lou 2:45 11: Z l:iv li:S5
p. m p. m.
Kcvaxk .... 5:00 2.17 11:25 7 25
A.M
olutnbtu 6.25 *8:60 fl.0u flkOO
Arr1r&?
Uuduo... 7:20 4:43 2:03 11:00
p. u.
Xenla 8:20 0:42 8:15 12:15
UAJ'OD 8: 0 ...? 1:1ft
iMiunaU 1:60 S.OO 6 80 8:10
A. M
oataTlllt...^....^. ...... 1185 11 80 7:45
Ti thf Wat and A'ort/n> ut (rta Colnmbui).
Fa^l lud. fac'fe Cb'no.
Line. tx Ex. tx.
L?BTO? A.M. A. k. r. M P.N.
ulutubus *6 8 f 1000 *8.40 t*<0
Ar.-|?e? p. ?
CrUoa .. 8 04 543 7:40
PiqlUa ..... 9 0 6 46 9:0?
Richmond 10. B 8:10 > 30
p. ?.
rndi&nnpolij*... 12.35 &lfl 11.-26
A. M A. U.
t. L<UIJ m...... 9:flO .... ?:S0
Lognbiport - 4 Oi ' 2:0 8 00
biia.o 8 30 7:60 7:00
Uwlly foully euept fui.diy.
S.Pul'wan lT<wlrn Hoom and 8] eplng < an
f ui jlru'M.rllle aiid t'olu nl<us tbrou,h if tli<mt
hanyt to llocli mtt, 11 u ??lll?, 'bCUtiapoliaabd
ft Lvult, tn>l from ?'oluuibu? tj Ch'cafco.
Th?p.ps>tirv mi kcr or Ihn* weklug Homtl in
'As I I'm, kliuuld call on or addicts tbe undfrat^nrd
uribiouuh uinft.blw, uuj*. Und trcuUnund
.'urOtcr lufoimatii u W. L 0'BrtlKM.
ieu'l pauci.|{tr aud Tkkst Agint, ho. 219 Hkh
tret, Coiuuiliui,Ohio. nylf
PIMK 7ABI K WHEELING A ELM '?BOV?
L l: K\ CO., iu elKcl ui and niter Friday, May
a, 1877:
1m*p Wheeling-? L/are 8UmmV0:25*.*.
I:JO A. m.
: 15 7;?0 "
8 05 ? 8 90
8M3 fcft "
9 45 1C1Q "
10 3* " 11 Oii M
11.35 " 11:90 ?
I.1: 5 p. M. 12:41 P. M.
1:06 ' 110
1.55 " fcJO
*:45 ' 8:10 "
8M 4:00 M
4:25 ? 4;f0 "
5:lA " 0 40 M
C.'G ' M0 ?
6:5 s 7fl
7: 0 ? 8 10 "
8;35 ' fcOQ
fh.M "
9:10
KAYTMcKNIGHT & CO.,
0K5EIUL AOK.NTH POH THE
B]ake Steam Pump.
MORE THAN fe,000 IN USE.
Belting,
Hose,
Cordage,
Machinery,
l. And Suppliei.
80 WjA-TEH ST.,
I'lftibnrib, Pa. *
1-^-8 %
I>EF1NEDSUGARS?500 BARRELS
It Crushed, Pswdmd, OluuUUd, Cob* ul
YtUow in non ami (or aale at lownt tnarkil ratal.
M. BULLY, Ifct u41IU Mala tot.

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