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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 24, 1882, Image 4

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I'ciclt ??d otber Fine Flavored Creams; alio,
fresh Cakes every dsjr, to bo had at
T1I08. HKYAIAN'fl, 1 '
, Tclej?hono No. to. 1012 Msln Street 1
Pperial Inducements to wholesale buyer*. au2l
A Fine Second-hand Piano, seven octave,
over strung, In perfect order, for $180. Call
at once lo secure tliis bargain.
?k Mdlwmx, i
ItHlifl fk??.KA nint 27 Koiirlrrulb Nlr*ef. ,
? I
Nww AilverllnriiienlN.
Republican Convention of Ohio County.
Propositi Wantfcd.
Wanted?A House to Kont. 1
Notice to Wlii
Wheeling Female College.
lco Cream flavors?I leud of Local.
Piano For tittle?Head of Local.
IIIK iiAitnl mcrcliutil*' lunch at (IioNoiy
JIcLitre liuiiMit Suiiiple llooiiiti dally.
The rinoiuclrr Hrvuril.
The following shows the range of the thermometer,
as observed at Bchtiepra drugstore,
Ol>era Hotmo corncr, yesterday:
Kwi " im
7 ?. 1/ m. 31-. k. 7 r m 17 a. u. l'i m. a r. m. 7 r. m
fa bj 7c | m m kg 81
Wariiinoton, August 24, 1 a. M.?For Tennessee
and the Ohio Valley, occasion rial
rain, with tiarlly cloudy weather, southeast
to southwest winds, slight changes in temperature,
htationary or lower barometer.
nkwn miiiih.v4
Mallierril After Yvilcnlity'ii (Jriot at tlir
Iteportorlnl Mill.
(ikaI'f-M have appeared in market.
I r rained out the ilumpfleld yesterday.
Kahiiion". they say, will be prettier than
ever this fall.
It is said that in order to be u perfect social
success, u young mun must sing, tiinq-ular
is it not.
At West wood's hall, last evening, Mayer's
orchestra tilaved for a orivate hot), that was
a very enjoyable alfair.
Usci.k John BoifiNu, the Fourth ward sage,
has gone to Weston, lie and Gen. Bush
i'rice would make a dandy team.
Yesterday morning's shower cooled things
oil' nicely uhtil about3o'clock, when thesun
came out and then tilings did boil.
Jake Watson was lined $10 and coats, by
Squire Murrins Tuesday evening for assaulting
Juke Hughes last Saturday evening.
Pools will be sold at HelmbriKht's billiard
p.irlors this evening on the Standard and
('rockery City base ball games Friday und
"Mine nosr" Walter, of the Two Mile
house, gave a very pleasant concert at his
place last evening that was largely attended.
The pike was covered with buggies.
A nl'miikk of Fast Wheeling young inen
have organized u .social club known as the
* "Happy Fight." They will givo their lirat
dance at Uermania Hall Friday evening.
On account of repairs in the lecture room
of the First Presbyterian Church the usual
services hud to be dispensed with. Dr. Cunningham
will occupy thejpulpit on next Sab
Tut: boys at the Flghth ward hose house
were busy yesterday atteruoon getting away
with a forty-one nound watermelon presented
by admiring friends. The horses ussisted
in the operation too.
A veiiy large proportion of the "delegates
?f I rw.i- 1.... < -t'
U| ifiwiiv, Iianwtn.4 uuu VI11U CUUIIlll'9 leifc
yesterday afterrioon for Weston, and the remainder
left early this morning. The unwashed
and unterrified appeared somewhat
apprehensive of trouble, but said nothing.
A costal card was shown us yesterday, the
writer of which advised one of the prisoners
in jail, to go into Court, and swear to a lie.
Jle said, if be did not do it, he would go to
the penitentiary. False swearing might save
him. The postal card is in possession of the
Forty-three prisoners were in the county
jail yesterday, and this has been the number
tor some days past. The jailer siys very few
people will be admitted into jail until after
'Court. All bummers will be excluded without
ceremony, lie has to be on the alert for
tricks and tricksters.
Yesterday Dr. J. II. Pipes, assisted by Dr.
Heed, removed an eye from Levi Winesburg.
A short time ago Winesburg had a piece of
steel lly in his eye and it was so injured that
, he found it of no use. The injury 'Was such
that itall'ected the other eye, winch was the
cause of its removal.
syutrk Murri.ss yesterday placed Frederick
Defauty under $200 bonds to keep the
peace for one year, on complaint of .Mary
Deitrioht. and John Deitricht he placed under
?500 bonds to keep the peace for a year,
ami lined $5 and costs. The warrani in
this last case was sworn outby Fred Defauty.
Yesterday afternoon Kev. Father Kreuscb
entertained about seventy of his friends at
his pleasant home on the topof Wheeling hill,
lie had a splendid lunch spread and his very
tin est wine was allowed to llow. The Opera
House orchestra was present, and discoursed
its linest music. A very pleasant time was
had and all reirretted when it ??l
Mils. Ai.kxandek Bkannum, of Bridgeport,
met with a painful accident last Tuesday.
While out on the front verunda of her house
brushing olF cobwebs with a broom, she lost
her balance und Ml over the slight balustrade
to the 'pavement below, a distance of
twelve feet, sustaining, it was at lirst feared,
serious injuries. At latest accounts yesterday
she was resting easier.
TiiESecond Branch of Council in adopting
the Street Railway ordinance amended it so
as to obligate the company to put down a
rail six inches wide instead of live. It is
probable that this action will be reconsidered
In New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and
Pittsburgh the six inch rails are being taken
ui> and those live inches in width being subHtituted.
The reason for this is, that it
oilers less flat surface for horses to slip on,
and live inches is wide euough to accommodate
all vehicles.
Da. Kkkvkh yesterday received a letter from
I)r. Curtis, of Wellsburg, in which the Doctor
says that Wm. B. E. Miller, D. V. 8., of
Camden, N. J., Veterinary Inspector for the
State Hoard of Health of that State, was sent
out to Steubenville by the Agricultural Department
ut Washington to report upon the
eharacterof the cattle disease prevailing on
tlie farm of Mr. Mairs, near Steubenville.
On last Sunday morning he called on Dr.
Curtis, of Wellsburg, and the two gentlemen
went over the farms near Bethany on which
the cattle disease had appeared. Dr. Miller
fully conlirmed Dr. Curtis' diagnosis, namely,
splenic fever. Complete isolation was
advised by Dr. Miller, and immediute burial
after death.
Title Wheeling Female College will open its
fall term on Wednesday, SeptemberB, formal
announcement of which is made in our advertising
columns this morning. The insti
V..HUII )>iu>uisr3 IU CA|ivnuucu 1110 IltOSt 8UCcessful
year of its existence in the next ten
months, the improvements in the management
suggested by past experience, tending
to give it a much wider range. The Faculty
remains the same as last year, with ttic exception
of the appointment of Miss F. A.
Marsh, of Utica, New York, to the chair of
mathematics and latin..rrofesM)rlWaldemar
Malmene, at one time a student of the Royal
Institution of llerliu, also a pupil in the
Koyal Conservatory of Paris, and a graduate
in music from the University of Cambridge,
England, luus been appointed Musical Director.
l'rof. Malmene will make vocal culture
and piano composition a specialty.
For a long time past numerous and bitter
complaints Have been. pouring into' police
headquarters about the gaug of loafers who
make the old Atheneum corner a loafing
place, and also make it a place to be avoided
by ptissersby. Time aud time again have tho
police driven them oft, but they always return
as soon ns the blue coats are away. Last
night ofllccr l'ugate determined tosetan example,
ami calling Otlicers Uird and Morris
to his assistance, about 11 o'clock they mail?
N a sudden descent, arresting Tom and Mike
Condry and Jake Ileyburn. The Condreys
are relations of tho notorious Jack and have
tho reputation of being bad customers; one of
them is, for sure: we refer to Tom, who was
arrested by Kugate. He resisted and partly !
drew a large revolver, when a blow from
Billy's. tlst laid him out, and then ho had to i
be choked before he would behave himself.
During all this Morris left his prisoner, Hey- i
burn, to assist Fugate, and Jako took advantage
of this to walk off. The Condreys were ;
"nip|?red'' and after some trouble landed in
the cooler. Thev will likely get heavy doses i
this morning. lhi? will undoubtedly break
up loallng on that corner.^
i>f the Piltalinrtfh MjooiI'i Fortieth
I'ouYcnflon-The Celebration of JLuih.
er'a lllrltiilay. 1 j
The'ietalons of the Fortieth Convention of
lie i'ittsbufgb Synod of the Evangelical
Lutheran Church x commenced yesterday
norninR at0 o'clock in the handsome little |
'.ion German Evan. Luth. Church on Market
itreet. Fifth ward, ot which He v. Otto Meerivuin
is pnttar. There was a full attendance
it the o|>etiiog, and members of the Synod
jontluued to nrrlvo all the morning. As
lotf^l ytuterday in the ImLUOKMCUt, the
liynod is composed of a very line looking
l)ody of gentlemen, and we are sure it will
Ih* of heiullt to all to drop ill and listen to
ihe proceedings.
The uttendatico at the Synod, both on the
|>urt o( ministers and .the delegates of the
I'hurchen, it quite large, although Wheeling
Is on thu extreme of the Synod territory. A
marked feature in the openlnic liturgical services
was the singing of tliu "ulorla in Excel*
iif," In wlilfch the voices of ho largo a number
of iiiaUh completely til led ttie church
with n gmml volume of song. After the
reading of the scripture lesson* and the reverential
repetition of the "Apostles' Creed" the
retiring President read the mutual report of
his ofllelul acts and the principal events In
the entireties of the Synod during tho past
year. Tim extract from the report will be
read with interest: ,
Tho Synod was opened by President Rev.
W. A. Pasta van t. 1J. D., he using the order
for morning service its given in the church
hook. In tho absence of the German Secre*
tary Hev. J. A. J. Zitlin was chosen Secretary
pro* tern, while Kev. J. Q. Watdti, Kngllsh
Secretary, occupied hits chair.
The roll was called, the following being the
complete synodical roll:
M. Jviichler, Greenville, Pa.
J. A. Hoof, Jewett, Ohio.
0. K. Cossman, Lunenburg, N. 8.
(?. A. Wenzel, Pittsburgh,-Pa.
W. A. Passavant, 1). I)., Pittsburgh, Pa.
A. N. Hartholemew, Chartiers, Pa.
M. F. Dethlcfa, Sltarpsburg, Pa.
J. Kiihburn, Greenville, Pa.
C. Hauman, Pittsburgli, Pa,
I). Karhart. Donegal. Pa.
J. 11. llreckenridge. Rochester,' Pa.
G. C. Frlederlch, Washington, Pa.
M.Schweigert, Kittauninx, I'a.
J. K. Mel horn, Pittsburgh, Pa.
0. Gaumor, Greenville, 1'a,
J. Wellley, Uoweratown, 0.
L. II. Swingle, Rostivillo, G.
Kdiuuml Delfour, Pittsburgh, Pa.
C. A. Kctzer, Greenville, l'a.
W. F, Ulery, Greensburg. Pa.
A. H. Waters, Juiuonvllle, Pa.
J. Smith Lawson, Pittsburgh, K. K., Pa,
0. A. Fritze.
II. Gilbert' Greenville, Pa.
G. Schullz, New Castle. Pa.
1). McKee, Greenville, Pa.
J. It. Fox, Kmlenton, Pa.
W. 0. Wilson. Musontown, Pa.
A. Ii. Uenze, Krie. Pa.
J. Q. Waters, liutler. I'u.
II. W. Iloth, Greenville. Pa.
1). M. Keuierer, Greeuville, Pa.
"J. Survcr, Leech burg. Pa.
J. II. A. Kiuuiiller, Freeport, Pa.
J. S. Fink, Manor Siation, Pa.
V. H. Christy, Zelienople, Pa.
J. A. Kribbs, Zelienople; Pa.
U. Meerwein, Wheeling. W. Va.
P. l)oerr, Wurren, Pa.
A. II. Bartholomew, Cleveland, 0.
J. D. Roth, Deluiont, Pa.
J. W. Myers, Scenery Hill, Pa.
P. Horn, Dayton, G.
II. Peters, SaegertOwn, Pa.
J. H. Tiuel, Greenville. Pa.
K. Munhcn. Greenock, Pa.
J. A. Schiller, Mahone bay, N. S.
A. 1). Putts, Deliuont, Pa.
J. A. J. Zahn, Fairview, Pa.
jiicoi) ash, snannonUale, i'a.
G. H. Gerberding, Jewett, Harrison Co., 0.
D.L. Roth, Lunenburg, N.S.
J. Y. Murks, Stone Creek, 0.
J. 12. Whittaker, Greenville, Pa. Q
K. C. K Lemcke, Rochester, Pa.
P. Killer, M. Lancaster, Pa.
J. C. Kunzmau, Kittanning, Pa.
S. K. Herbster, Tuscarawas, 0.
\\\ A. C. Muller, Connellsville, Pa.
C. II. Hemsatb, Rochester, Pa. . lL
M. Zimmerman, Saltsburg, Pa.
W. A. Passavaut, Jr., Pittsburgh, Pa.
J Muller, Leaver Falls, Pa.
A. L. Yount, Bridgewater, N. S.
J. H. Kline, Revnoldsville, Pa.
G. \V. Critchlow, Prospect, Pa.
C. P. Tieman, Freeport, I'a.
John Sander, Ridgway, Pa.
John K. Lund, Irwin, i'a.
I. 0. lluker, Erie, Pa.
W. P. Shanor, West View. Pa.
F. W. Kohler, Franklin, Pa.
G. L. Kankin, Alliance, 0.
H. K. Shanor, Freeport, I'a.
H. J. H. Lemcke, Altoona, Pa.
E. Cressman, Venango, 0.
K. Dur.'t, Drtlroy.O.
In addition to the above pastors there arc
thirty-three lay delegates present.
Followingthie, came toe Presidents annuul
report, of which we give extracts. The
report was received aud referred to a committee.
Fathers and Brothers: Through the loving
kinkness of .our God, we are again permitted
to meet in convention. The past year, which
has been one of unusual mortality in many
Synods has passed over us without the
deuth of a single pastor. It has been a time
of comparative peace, and walking in the
fear of the Lord, and the comfort of the
Holy Ghost; it has been a year of ingathering,
of growth and establishment; with few
exceptions, churches have had their
slated tervices. An increasing church
consciousness has been manifested in the
erection of churches, the securing of pastors'
houses and the support and endowment
of the college. A new;-interest haa'been
awakened in missions; on every side there is
encouragement, activity and hope. A courni>n
hnrri nf linnn l>." * '
_0 v> MUfi. xao u?CU bUC WlUtC 01 UCS"
pondency, and the outlook for the future is
inspiring. The speaker then reviewed the
good done the past year, and what was in
store for the future. The address was a masterly
effort, and was listened to with strictest
attention. It showed that it had received
careful attention in its preparation.
Among the items of information was the
ordination of Messrs. H. K. Slmnor and 1L
R Durst, of the. Theological Seminary, who
have since accepted calls from churches; the
dismission of tlieKers. A. K. Kinnard and
J. Itochsteiner to sister Lutheran Synpdsj a
long list of resignations, removals and installations;
the laying of five cornerstone;;
the consecration of five new churches; the
organization of a number of congregations,
and some matters of ecclesiastical discipline
which must necessarily come before the body
at this session.
Revs. Whittaker and Kohler and Mr. F. M.
King-were' appointed'.; tellers to conduct the
election, who subsequently reported,
after several ballots, the result as
follows: President, Rev. Kdmund
Belfour; of Pittsburgh; English Secretary,
Rev. Waters, Butler, Pa.; German Secretary,
Kev. J. A. Zahn, Fairview, Pa.;
Missionary President, Rev. K. Melhom,
Pittsburgh; Treasurer, Rev. Jas. 8heafer, of
The hours for tl?o session of-the Synod
were fixed as follows: 0 a. m. to
11:30 a. m., and 2 i\ m. to 5 v. x. It was also
arranged that the Knglisk preparatory,service
be held on Saturday afternoon,
and the German preparatory service on
Saturday evening. It wan further resolved
that the presentation of tho subject of justification
by Faith, before the Northern Confer
ence, be taken as the basis of the discussions
at this convention. Pending the consideration
of the'feport of the Committee on Unfinished
Business, the hour of adjournment
arrived, and the session closed with prayer by
Key. G. Gaumer.
afternoon session.
President Belfour called the Synod promptlv
in the afternoon, and all were pleased over
the efficient manner in which.be took charge
of his new otlice. lie is quick and always
readv and in noil vopwH ?*
. - ? I'ntliniUCIIISiy
law; ho will make a good President. After
roll-call lie announced the following committees:
On President's Report?J. B. Fox, G.A.
Menzeland J, H. A. Kitzrailler.
On Parochial Reports and apportionments?
D.M. Kenicrer,!). l'.Doerraud \\\ O.Wilson.
On Business of thtf.Conferencc?the Secretaries
of the Conference.
On Vacant Congregations?the Presidents
of the Conference.
On Unfinished Business of the 8ynod?the
Secretaries of the Synod.
On PaMors' Homes?J. Ash, E. II. GerberdiDKand
W. A. Muller.
On Business of Congregation?Prof. J. It.
Titzel, J. Sharon and H. Gilbert, and Lay-delegates
L. G. Keppcl and J. Schultz.
Auditing Conunittcc?Messrs. L. Beck and
M. Reiber.
The following Mission Committee was appointed:
Northern Conference?Rev. P. Doerr and
Mr. John Schultz. I
Southern Conference?Rev. W. P. Mery i
mul Mr. Will Shusler. - i
Eastern Conference?Rev. J. H. A. Kitz- i
miller and Mr. E. D. 8wager.
Middle Conference?Rev. Bartholomew and
Mr. James Shaffer.
Ohio. River Conference?Rev. Gerberding
uid Mr. E. Seuft.
Nova Scotia Conference?Rev. D. L. Roth.
The Treasurer's report was received and
referred to the Auditing Committee. We
shall speak of it further.
The commitlee report on unfinished bualwean,
pending at the close of the last session,
was farther considered. On nearly all of the
Items the committee reported progress and
was continued until a further time. One or
two other reports were called for, but peud*
Ing their consideration the Svnod closed its
session with prayer by Re*. U. Peters.
The above la a correct report of the real
business transacted. There was considerable
discussion on thu admission of one or two
lay delegates, but everything was satisfactorily
The most important report submitted was
the plan for thu befitting celebration of the
four hundredth celebration of thu birth of
Luther, which was adopted by Synod. The
lint part of the programme la lor the next
meeting of Synod.' The second part for the
churches. As this is of paramount interest
wtgive the report.
Your Committee recommends, (?.) That
each Pastor preach, if possible, once u month
ti]>on some topic connected with the life and
work of Luther, and by addresses, lecture?,
etc., etc., use all diligence to tuuke our i>eopie
thoroughly acquainted with history, mis*
sions, schools, literature, etc., of the Kvaugelical
Lutheran church.
(6.) That the 10th of November, tho 400th
anniversary of Luther's birth, beobierved
with social services and thanksgivings; that
God's special providencts in preparing
Luther lor his work; Luther's relation to
the Augsburg confession; The Augsburg
contebsion in its iulluencu upon otiier Protectant
coufeaiions; Luther's translation of
the JJible, or kindred topics be disscusaed:
That the 10th of November, or a day as
near to it as possible be observed in every
one of our congregations with special services
and thanksgiving.
(c.) Thai our Germau Congregations be
earnestly urged to make spccial effort* to
pnmtilitlfl til* unrinMMtiaiit r\t ?tiu I!>m?n l'??
fessorshlp in Thiel College, and that the
l'astor and Church Council, with the German
Secretary of Synod at.d the German Profesour
iu the College, couatitute a special Committee
in <>a$b charge to carry out this work
in these Churches.
(./) That our English Congregations be
earnestly urged to endow a proftworship to
be known as the "Martin Luther Professorship"
in Thiel College, and that the President
ot Synod or the Presidentof College with the
College Financial Secretary constitute with
the Pastor and Church Councils of euch
charge, a special committee to arrange for the'
successful completion of this work. ]
(r.) '1 hat the Ministers of By nod for themselves
hold a special s&slon toarrungefor the
speedy completion of the Pussier synodical j
professorship of biblical literature and
church history in Thiel College.
(/) That our membership, men and women,
and friends of the work of Christion I
education, to whom God has entrusted as His
stewards, the possession and control of
money and estate, be earnestly entreated to,
provide for Tbiel College such buildings and
apparatus as are yet needed for the highest!
prosperity and elllciency of the collcge in the |
Christian education ct our youth. |
(</.) That this report, together with an address
from the Hoard of t rusters of Thiel |
College, covering the above plan, bo published
for distribution among our churches by
the financial secretary of the college.
Your Committee is satisfied that if the
Synod and our churches enter upon and car-1
rv out this plan with the faith, the love and ]
the zeal whicn should move every Christian
tieart, the great head of His church will nc
cept our united efforts and crown them
with murth Micceus, Thus, too,'.will the life
and labors and memory of our revered Father
in Christ, Dr. Martin Luther, brim: blessings
to our children and our children's children
in all time to come; which may God
grant for Jesus' sake.
Earnestly asking for this report that serious,
prayerful thought which its importance
demands,your Committee hopefully entrusts
it to the consideration of Synod.
i tji h. \v. Roth,
C' A. Ff.t7.ku,
II. K. Kr.iM,
1 Committee.
Last evening the church was crowded, it
being the celebration of the Foreign Missionary
Anniversary. Addresses that were listened
to with genuine pleasure were delivered
in English and German.
This morning and to-morrow and Saturday
mornings will be devoted to doctrinal discussions,
the subject being "Justification, aloue
by faith In Jesus."
A Ministerial Convention was held yesterday
morning, but as no business was yet
ready, it adjourned.
The retiring President, Rev. Dr. Passavant,
in a very neat add well worded style, returned
thanks to the brethren for their courtesy
and forbearance during his term of oftice,
and bespoke for his successor the same kindness.
On taking the chair Rev. Mr. Belfour
made some very happy remarks.
News aud ClonMlp About Various Wheellu{?
Dr. Cunningham and wife will be home on
Friday evening.
Miss Annie IIupp left yesterday to spend a
week with friendsat West Alexander.
CapL John McLure and wife have returned
from Mt Alto, where they spent a week.
Miss Sue Marsh. of Wheeling, is visiting
friends in town.? Washington, J'a , liepoiter.
juuu iuel*ay, x.sq., 01 waynesburg, i3 visiting
his son-in-law, Dr. J. II. Pipes, of this
Miss Fannie B. Sellars, of Wayncsburg, a
very pleasant lady, left for home yesterday,
after a few days' visit ii^re.
Burnie S. McLure burst in on bis friends
very unexpectedly yesterdny. He touk a flying
trip here from Chicago for the purpose
of attending the Burr's Mills camp meeting
and the St. Clairsville fair.
The following points about Wheeling people
are taken from the Kansas City Juuniul:
Mr. and Mrs. Hearnc, of Wheeling. W. Va.,
who have been the cuesis of Mr. Geo. H.
Nettleton, left, Friday, for Denver. *"
Mr. Frank Oglebay has gone to Colorado * *
* *.Miss Jule List has returned from Colorado,
looking as piquant as ever. 9 * * * Mr.
Frank Oglebay has returned from White Sulphur
Springs, W. Va.
The llnriter'H Ferry Citve.
The Intelligencer recently published an
interesting account that was widely read and I
copied, of the discovery and exploration of a i
magnificent cave on the farm of Rudolph
Run, at Harper's Lerry, by Messrs. Ed. Dick
and G. A. Benter, of this city. Since that
time a large number of persons lmve visited
the place, und all declare that the half has
not been told. Mr. Dick, whose energy and
push is well known, intends making the place
a popular resort,anu is even now arranging to
have the cave in condition to be visited this
season, even if it be but for a short season.
He now has a force of men at
work in tbo cave under the direction
of one of the engineers
who put the celebated Luray cavo in condition,
cleaning out rubbish, widening passages
and opening up new rooms'. Mr. I)iclc is also
negotiating with an electric light company
to light the cave with electricity. Provided
he brings Ibis about, tbo interior will be
made a regular fairv land. Mr. Dick has
also applied to the B. & 0. to re-establish a
station at Harper's Ferry about a quarter of
a mile from the cave entrance. Tuis coming
winter Ed. proposes to organize a joint stock
company to build a hotel.
A very exciting game of base base ball was
played on Handlan's field, South Side, last
The Oscar Wildes and Police Gazette's
played another came of basn h?n
that was umpired by Charlie Crymble. The
score was 18 to 7 In favor of Oscar's declples.
To-morrow afternoon the first game will be
played between the Standards and Crockery
Uitys of East Livcr|>ool. Don't go back on
the boys, but turn out in force; they have
brought a good club here, and deserve patronage.
The games played yesterday, were as folows:
At Boston?
Hoston* .2 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 2-7
Del rolls 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 ln'2
At Worcester, Mas?
Worcester*...- 6 0 0 0 3 2 3 0 0-14
Chicago 2 1100000 1?5
At Troy, N. Y.?
Troy _0 1 000000 1-2
ClcvttlamU ?3 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0-6
At New YorkMetropolitan
.0 20000000?2
I'roviucncc 0 0022 2 000?6
"WINE OF CARDUl'" four times a day
makes a happy household.
For sale by Logan it Co.
KeilnclUia In |'lnuo?.
Present stock of pianos, Bteinway, Jvnabe
Chlckerinc, Hallet <fc Davis, Emerson, IJardman,
Guild, ifec., at the very lowest prices,
tnd great reduction for cost. Call early and
wcure great bargain*.
>:. Lucas' Music Storr,*
Beauty, health, ami happiness for ladies
For Kile by Logan ?t Co.
the fobt henry centennial.
Preparations Mad? for lit Celebration.
CurloiltleM to be Exhlblted-Wbal
Will be Neen.
The Interest In tlie coming Slate Kalr will
largely center In the Fort Henry celebration,
to be held on tbe last day of the Fair, Be|>tember
18. In connection with It the memory
of Fort Randolph will alio be honored.
Judge Cramner. who win i....n.
President Arthur and Cabinet and dlstln*
1 gulshed generals to he present, gave the following
summary of what ia expected to he
doue to an Inteluoxkcku re]>orter yesterday
afternoon: "1 think that the celebration
| will bu a success. Home of the distinguished
guests whom 1 have invited will certainly he
I present, and all may, if sulllclently pressed.
I But some parts of our inteuded ceremony
I will have to he omitted on account of the
j lack of cooperation on the part of the busl*
I new men of the city. Wo had in*
| tended having a parade pass through
1 tho principal streets, illustrating
I the various arts and manufactures lu vogue
' ut tho time of Kurt Ilenry and the improve*
| menta in them since. As, for instance, the
nails then were made by haud; we
I would have both this method and tho modern
nail machine shown in the procession,
I and so on through the whole list of our man*
ufactures. Some months ago notice w?i sent
j to all our business men that their help would
he needed to make the thing a success, and
they all promised it. When approached now
they all wish it well and want to see it go on,
and are ull ready to hack us, and that's the
eud of it. To-morrow we are going to call a
meeting of tho ladies, to be held at the court
house, nut to sec if we can shame the men
I into acting, but to put the thing through us
we did in the Children's Home entertainment
I six or seven years ago. Owing to the lack of
j help this procession will have to be given up,
and we will content ourselvea.on this side ot
the river with merely marking the site of
Fort Henry, extending from Dr. Wlngertcr'a
house some distance up, by a large piece of
IcunvuH covered with tho ? ?>
also the site of Fort ltandolpb,
built in 1703 u(ter tho destruction of Fort
Henry in the same manner. Everything
else will take place on the fairgrounds. It
is intended to have a procession there, on a
small bcale, which will represent the condition
of affairs a hundred years ago, and
which will include among other things Indians
In full war costume, settlers us they
came across tho mountains to Wheeling to
cross the Ohio river, tho husband going
ahead with his rille and the wife following
with the children, and Conestoga teams as
they were used to transport goods to the
West before the time of railroads, and of
which forty or llfty could be seen here sometimes
as late as 1815-0. I have also obtained
for thin part of the programme a veritable
old-fashioned stage-coach. Among the other
curiosities and mementoes that will beshown
are an old flint-lock musket and a coftre-mill
used for grinding corn for the defenders of
the fort. Also a tinder-box used by Col.
Kbenczer Z ine in his scouting expeditions
and his scale for weighing money, everybody
being then their own counterfeit coin
detector. I have just heard from a man living
in the interior of the State, that he has
traced the gun of Lewis Wetzel, the famous
Indian fighter, to a man living down on
Cheat river, and will endeavor to get it for
us. There will also be several cannon
balls shown which were fired at the
savupes and taken from the surrounding
fields many years afterward.
Mr. II. Maxwell, of Tucker county, has
just sent word that he will be present to deliver
the archaeological oration, and I)r.
Wills IJeHass, .of the Smithsonian Institute,
Washington, D. C., the ethnological
oration. I am down for the historical discourse.
Besides these the invited guests will
be expected to say a few words each; noth
.ujj uiwiuiw 01 any icngin. capt. Uarllll, i
who is Chairman ol the Committee on artillery,
will see that a salute of thirty-eight I
guns is fired from Chapliue Hill, on the
morning of the 10th, and again in the evening.
Whether we will have any fire works
or not will be decided further on.
What we waut now and must have is enthusiasm
from all parties. It will accrue as
much to their advantage as to the Fair Association.
For every uew attraction the greater
will be the crowd and the greater the advantage-to
Wheeling and its interests. The city
should have made an appropriation to carry
out this centennial, but we are willing to go
on without this if the peotile will only lend
a helping hand when needed."
The Scene of Which Ik In Till* Cltj*,
but the Actor* Strangers.
An Intelligencer reporter was, last evening,
put in possession of the circumstances of
an interesting story of crime and speedy retribution,
which is lacking in none of the elements
of romance except a tragical denouement.
The dramatis pertontc are themselves
sufficient to give a tinge of the romantic to
any circumstances in which they figure, and
the story wants but the pen of a Charles
Keade or Zola to make of it a most absorbing
narrative. A few evenings ago a swarthy
?kinned stranger, pictureiquely attired, approached
the tijll keeper at the suspension
oridge, and with an air of deepest mystery
inquired if a woman whom lie described
with singular detail, had crossed. He was
told that she had not. He then requested the
toll keeper to watch passing pedestrians, thai
ue might inform him a short lime later if the
lady had passed, adding that he would pay
him well for his trouble.
Scarcely had the stranger diappeared until
a dark skiuned and quite attractive woman,
young in years and arrayed with an oriental
gaiety, camo out of a gutewuy in a private
garden on the oppouito side of the ,
ouvsi, cnucullj MUVUlg coiue UJ) I TO 111
the P., W. & Ky. railroad track,
and started for the bridge. The toll
keeper at once recogni&ed her as the person
described by his recent.visitor,and was about i
to stop her and demand her toll, when the |
strange man reappeared from Main street, ,
and joined the woman, the two proceeding
over the river toward Ohio. The toll-keeper ,
felt some curiosity concerning a couple
whose actions were so peculiar, but soon forgot
all about them in the rush of travel, and '
would not have again recalled their visit but
for the sequel.
The same evening, some hours later,
another man very similar in appearance to ,
the former appeared, and inquired for the
couple. He was told they had crossed the I
river, and rapidly started in the same di- i
rection. i
The next day he returned gloomy and |
| morose, and passed without a word. Soon, ,
I however, ho reappeared, accompanied by a
companion resembling himself in appear|
auce and dress, the two being mounted on
magnificent horses. They paid their toll,
and crossed with no words of explanation.
Last night the same couple returned, but
in a different mood. They were as jolly as f
could be, and volunteered an explantion of
their strange actions. <
They belonged to a band of Gypsies who ,
were, and .still are encami?ed besido the >'ational
road east of the city. One of them,
the 0110 who had first followed the man and '
woman over the river, recontly married a
young wife of his tribe. On Monday she was 5
missing from the camp, and simultaneously >
another member of the bund and some $800 .
belonging to her. husband, were found [
to be gone. But one conclusion was poss-i. g
ble,and that was that the missing pair had stolen
the money and eloped together/The sequel
showed thistobethecuse. When the deserted
husband first pursued the pair, he took the i
wrong road, and missed them. On the second
pursuit, however, the guilty pair were
overtaken at Cambridge, and the (
money recovered. The Gypsey's vengeance ,
was not satisfied with this?he had ihe couple 1
arrustod and conlined in the Guernsey county t
jail, where they yet repose. The two men, \
...v.. ;mkiu?j, cviuuuny ieu en- ?
tirely satislied with the result of their trip. |
A Narrow K*c?pe on the Hull. i
Two young gentlemen of Bridgeport st^rt- j
cd, on last Monday, to spend a week nt Lake c
Breeze. At Urlcbsyille the traju makes a, t
ten minutes' stop, and during tljis tiqip theso Jj
two young Uieu from Bridgeport concluded 1
to look around a little, just to see whut kind }j
of a place Ulrichsville would be to find any ^
thing, in case thpy should ever lose anything [
there. When tho ten minutes were up the 1
train pretty generally always starts without c
the conductor skirmishing around town to s
notify passengers. The train started, and so 1
did the hoys. Both steamed up pretty lively. ^
One of the boys got on all right. The other a,
one braced himself by the side of the track
and waited for the rear end of the train to }
come along. It came along about on ?
lime and the young man laid hold of the iron n
railing of the rear platform of the rear coach. 1'
The platform didu't pon?e Joosej the train h
didn't stop, nor the Iron railing didn't! n
But tho young man's hold did, nnd the wotv H
derful rapidity with whioh he changed ends, ?
and his numerous evolutions and remarkable P
aerial gyrations,if performed under a canvas, T
with menagerie attachment, would have im* U
mortalized him. He had a narrow escape ?
from being thrown over the moon. The
train stopped and waited for him to
come down, when ne ifua taken on board a U
hero. ir
W?r*hlp In "the Cool iiuil Dnrkllug
Moundsvillk, August 23.?After the
close of ray report on lust eveniug I left
my tent and went over to tho main stand,
where the meeting was still in progress.
It seemed to mo that more people were
crowded in tho small space of territory in
front of the stand than I hud ever seen
before. Tho brethren and sisters joined In
general baud-shaking, at tho same time i
they were fringing the songB of Zion, and
frequently vou could hear above the voices ?
o( the singers thu shout of the new-born I
soul, or the Hallelujahs of the veteran. At
ubout 10 o'clock the meeting closed, and j
the uudicncu retired to their several cot*
tuges, to await the daw u of the day, when
the lighting would begin in earnest. I
Passing through thu upperpartof the on*
campment this morning, wondering as to
whether we were going to be visited by a
generous rain or not, we concluded to ask
tlie first man we encountered his opinion.
After our inquiry, ho stopped uside from
where he stood and running his hand
through the grass, replied thut wo would
huvo rain before noon.' liis prediction
proved true, as we woro viBited by a
gracious rain about half-past eight, con*
tinning at intervula until noon, when the
sun emerged from the clouds and shone
pleasantly upou us. The ground here is of
such u nature tiiat it takes considerable
rain to muke the walking disagreeable.
From the fact of the rain, all the meetings
tliis morning were held In tho tabernacle.
The uction of the Board in continuing
tho meeting over another Sabbath meets
with general approval. There may be two
or three families who will leave to-morrow,
but there will be no exoduo that will interfere
with tho meeting.
As usual, the tabernacle meeting at 8:30
this morning was largely attended. Notwithstanding
the inclemency of the
weather, it (lid not deter the faithful from
attending, and their zeal nnd ardor for thb
work had uo semblance of being dampen*
cd. Tho presiding elder took occasion at
this meeting to talk rather plainly to the
faithful. There seems, Baia lie, to be a
luck of earnest lighting for the Master,
there wus not enough direct work done,
the careless were passed and repassed and
nothing was said to them about their unsaved
coudition. The church was appealed
to, to arouse from their lethargy and
let tho fact be known along tho line that
a hundred souls for ChriBt should bo the
result here at this camp. The army is doing
very well as to promptness, but not
enough of the hand to hand conflicts, direct
appeals and individual solicitation to
come to Christ. The service at 10:30 wus
conducted by Kev. W. C. Wilson, of Grafton.
The children's meeting to-day was very
interesting and the attendance was exceedingly
At 2 o'clock the annual anniversary of
the Women's Foreign Missionary Society,
of the Wheeling district, was held at the
main stand. Mrs. Dr. Moore, of Moundsville,
having the meeting in charge. Seated
upon the platform we noticed Mrs. llobbs,
Mrs. Joseph Jjincaster, Mrs. Scatterday, of
Wheeling, Mrs. Gordon and Mrs. Harris,
of Mouudsville, and several other ladies
with whom we were not acquainted. After
sinking the hymn "Jesus Shall Reign
Where'er Lira Sun." *< tiMv?r uu. Ain>?wl
by'Mrs. Lancaster.
"Rev. Frank Dellaas was then introduced,
and ina few minutea delivered an address
that in point of interest, and imparting
instruction was the best it baa ever been
our pleasure to hear. It abounded in rich
thoughts and personal observation. Miss
Kate Klson then entertained the audience
with a select reading. It is not necessary
to pass any encomiums in regard to this
part of the performance, as those who
know the young ia ly know of her ability
in that direction. Itev. Fullerton anil
Mr. Bedall, of Moundsville, spoke for a few
minutes on the necessity of the "Woman's
Society and the work" that had been accomplished
by it. At the conclusion of
this address the ladies passed through the
audiencesolicting subscribers to the Society
paper, and also endeavoring to induce the
ladies to join with them in this great work.
We did not learn the success that attended
the labors of the solicitors, but Uikiug
everything into consideration, it was a
field duy for the ladies.
cottage prayer meeting were announced
to be held at 0 o'clock and instructions
given as to whose tent they would be held
in. Had this been done the liret night of
the meeting, there is a probability tlmt tho
number of conversions up to this time
would have been greater. The camp from
one end to the other resounded with
the "songs of Zion,'-' spoken by all
those who evidently meant all that
the words implied. Passing through
tho niulitnrinm
u.?v u.ccuugo
were in progress we could not but think t
that this was the way our fathers and ?
mother# held their camp meetings, as we j
are told only time enough to eat was al- {
lowed between services, and then the fami- t
lies gathered into a few tents and held j
their prayer service, and, as a good brother v
remarked in our hearing, "then sinners R
were converted, and converted right" 11
These meetings continued until the bell ?
raug for the eveuing service, and then aomo J
were loth to leave them. c
Rev.Masden preached to-night to a large
audience from the text found in Revelations
2d and 17th verses; "To him that r
avercometh will I give to eat, Ac."
After the usual exhortation the invito- n
lion was extended to those who desired to j
lever their connection with King Katan,
itnd join the army that is marching on to ji
Emanuel's Land, to come forward, have $
their name placed on the roll. At this
writing nine are being led forward by their ti
friends, and they can be seen kneeling aide n
by side, saint and sinner, thoone pleading,
the other praying, and such earnest pray- o
era were never heard to ascend from this
:amp ground. I am compelled to close
this report before the meeting closes to- s<
night, as there can be no telling when the w
loxology will be sung. Sq much for the
:ottage meetiuy. o
I)ust has disappeared.
Cottage prayer* meetings are a decided ?j
The tent holders are to bo commended .
or the prompt manner in which they paid "
heir assessment. " ,
Capt. Iiay, Dr. Dellass and Lewis Hall,
ir., were on the ground to-day, _
. "Will Hastings, ,Will Travis and E. J, a)
Stone. were the tax gathers to-day, and ic
veil did they perform their work. fc
In the absence of Klder, Uyan, Rev., Ilite
nid charge of the meeting.' An excellent ti
ubstitute. C. T. J. H
Lbout (lie Hiirmoulc-JIxcnnercbor Ex* P]
curxlou. ei
There is no doubt but what the excursion
o Cleveland oy^r the C. & P. road on tiatur- ^
lay, September 2,1882, under the auspices of T
he Harmonie-Mwnnerchor Singing Society, w
rill be one of the finest and most complete R(
hat ever left,the city. The train leaves
Bridgeport at 5:30 r. u. and the company
,green to lftnd the excursionists in Cleveund
in four and a half hours. Already a
arue number have signified their intention n
>f going and more will be likely
0 go when they learn how W
arly they will arrive in .Cleveland. n
?he round tin will cost fJ 75, and tickets are }|
;ood to return on nny regular train until H,
Tuesday night Wellaburg people can Join vv
he party at Brilliant The fare from Uril- Ji
iant and Steubenville will be $2 50. The J i
ommittce having the matter in charge are
paring neither time nor pains to arrange j *
Uings so that all may enjoy themselves. \y
L slight change has been made in the origin- H
1 programme: This season no Sunday excur- S
Ions on tho lake are allowed. In place of
his, each holder of an excursion ticket will q j
e entitled to Admission to a concert Sunday m
flornnnn m?1 nittiilniiln ?
.. Iiiuunii oiuuiuilS K
ark (one of the handsomest nlnces in the l*
andsome city qf Cleveland), where tiu- F'
luiicwinbejjiyenby tV fafioiu ."j
aijfes Orchestra (<ti Members), recently nr. u?
ved In tliis country, Km:h performer Is k a
upll of the famous I.elj?rK Conservatory,
he Park is lighted by the electric
Kht, and is one of Cleveland's choicest re*
>rta. lie sure yon take the excursion in. lh'
Pmct, weak, and sickly children, nfpj
rown's Iron Hitters. It will strengthen and M
iviKorate them. ' ^ ]
, Mrs. Dattele left for Marietta yesterday on ,
the Diurnal. ?o
Our schools will commence, for the winter w
term, on September 11. '
Her. John Karls, of West Alexander, Pa., u!
was the guest of Mrs. Sheets yesterday. U.
Mr. Chris. IHuplnsIs building a new wall H*
af cut stone before his residence, on Jefferson (v,
street. Kr
Twenty-two nersona so far have entered I
iwr iuuisvruiou uunuioiu skim racu across
Hie rWor.
Four Ohio glass house workers challengo hi
my four front the IMmontglass house to run Tt
foot races. T?
The ltepubllcail primary meeting will be . 1
bold in the gunsmith shop opposite Muyor it {,,
Klotz's store. u,
From the amountof shooting of revolvers
In the First ward, Tuesday night, one would Jl1'
think there was no ordinance against It. H(
Wni. Slayer,'of Martin's Ferry, was before ? '
the Mayor for stealing $5 from Albert Con- ^
wav, and'was sent to St. Ulairsville jail In v,
lefaultof $100 ball. cd
P. R. Miller, of Akron, Ohio, has been V?
shosftn at a salary of $65 per month, to fill t),
the principalnhlp of tiie hirst Ward Schools, lb
which was declined by J. C. Hood.
John Strain, of the C. it P. railroad, made l"
tils appearance yesterday in a new baggage Al
car,.of the new color adopted for passenger \
coaches by thu Pennsylvania roads, and of a Ci
new style. &
Jos. Crow was the successful competitor for ci
the place of Fourth Ward School janitor.
There were a number of applicants. The
Hilary is $<13 per month during school sea- k*
ilofif, and house rent. K,
The celebration of the soventleth minivermry
of the Kock Hill church organization to- W
morrow, bids fair to bo tho occasion of a gath- ,
:?inn nuiwi) ui iuu uirm ui we parent cuurcu Kl
)f the whole neighborhood. . {-*
Rev. It, II. Holliday, formerly pastor of n
the Hock Hill church, will preach at the u
First l'resbyterian church here Sunday mom- M
ng, at the usual hour. Mr. Holliday in here '
toattend the celebrntion of the anniversary of ^
llock Hill church to-morrow.Tbe First Preaby mI
terian church here and the church at Wegee
ire oiTshoots of the Hoc It Hill church, oo
which wus organized in 1812, and the Second tin
I'resbyterian church, on Gravel Hill, is an |?
jlPshoot of the First. *{,
The School Hoard has awarded the contract ,1>i
lor building the new school houses and there 1^
ire not so many disappointed ones as might IV"
nave been expected, for the work ii dUtribu- ^
;ed. The bids on carpenter work, stone work, fo
painting, and so forth, were considered sen- gn
irately without any regard to which man's *1
)id was lowest in the aggregate. This is as
:he law requires. Thos. Hayes has the con- oc
:ract for the stone work, Cha?. Williams for nt
.he brickwork, while Win. McGraw will do 1
he painting, furnish the hardware and do IV]
;he carpenter work.
Tbo new postolllce was opened to the pub- BJ1
lie yesterday morning, and certainly .made
the best appearance of any oflice in this part ye
)f the country. The room itself is large be
mough to prevent any api>earance of being Ml
crowded for space, and tuere is plenty of ,lr
room around the various openings to prevent ^
inconvenience in a crowd. The money order ur
Jepartment is in asmall room at the left, i.u
ipecially tilted for the work, and the lock Q"
Mxes are on the same side of the room. JjJj
riieso have glass fronts, so there is no neces- ^
iity for unlocking the box unless it has rcl
toiuething in it. The projection in the center IUi
)f the room is ornamented with larue glass '',r
plates bearing the arms of the iiostotlice. de- (J]
imrtiuent, The building will be heuted by ,{0
iteam. pr!
new cuMiiKr.u.Nn. . nu
wiu. Khay &Sons bove bought something
ike 50,000 pounds of wool this season, most- w'
y in Pennsylvania, but about 10,000 pounds yj;
n this county. The price puid is 3'J cts. be'
The sound of the threshing machine can *1'
je heard fh all parts of the county and oh
farmers are jubilant at the extraordinary "j
lurn out of the crops. New wheat is worth be
ibout $1.00.
Mrs. Agnes Peltigrew, of Allegheny City, be
Pa., bister of the late James Patterson, Sr., a Ky
ady of.seventy years, and the last of the '"J1"
family, is visiting her friends here, and is !>{
low a guest of IL E. Lindsay. Oe
Prof. It. H. Jackson, aftir consi 'erable per- ^
tuasjon on the part of the directors, has at
ast consented to teach the Shady Glen school ck
)ne term, and the patronag are .very anxious flri
hat he should take the scliool this coming W1
Considerable speculation has appeared here >4
??ith reference to the coiuiug teachers' exam- I o
nation on the 31st. The question in the SI
ninds of the inquisitive is how will the
jounty superintendent1 get around section 30
)f chapter 147 of the Acts of the Legislature ??,>>
if 188*2. a nurt nf wliinh Ml?
'Any teacher who shall fail or refuse to at- ?
end at least one instituto annually, ?fcc., 4c., tin
iball not be entitled to an examination."
Considerable of an indignation is being \\\
vorked up at Fairview over the drug store oft
ecently established there. As to what the for
pounds of complaint are we could not get
he bottom facts, more than to say, that it t,u
leems that quite a number of individuals eac
save been found in a miserable drunken de- <lol
much, and all the blame is thrown at the "?J
lead of the druggist, Mr. Thompson. It is
sharped that he has failed to comply with Wt
he laws, in taking out the necessary licenses Iia>
a a pharmacist, and that oneof the resident |*k
>hysicians has been in the habit of issuing lhc
irescriptiona to parties, leaving the name ...P
dank, to be filled in by the party getting the al
ireacription filled. One woman promises to i u
isit both druggist and doctor with dire ven- t l
fiance should they furnjsh her boy the
neans to become intoxicated. Hancock
ounty will loso her boasted reputation for uct
ieace, harmony and temperance if someone *yii
on'tcometo the front and investigate these uui
barges. kul
Police business has been very quiet for the Bui
ast day or two. ^rci
Rev. D. It. Jones, who has been absent on io(t
six weeks' vacation, is home again, and on c
uty:. por
Frank Vallhardt has purchased the Wash- u
ngton street property of Mrs. Itourick for ,,??1
l.TOO. J
Council will meet to-morrow (Friday) night ^
y consider tbo Buckeye railroad switch ordianco.
. '
Business is eenerallv vorv nuti i>?r? ah ?
ur manufactories are' running, except the itix
on mills.
The ground for the new Presbyterian par- $i ?
jnage has been staked off. Jas, Kerr & Son SI
'ill build it,
The new hotel building Is now In the hands si'3
f the plasterers, and will be ready for occu- V\
ancy early in November. cha
The farmers in this neighborhood are gen- jcct
rally done threshing, and tho reports are 1.10
11 of an encouraging character,
The Township Trustees went over the pike, wc;
1tuia township, yeaterday, and will at once
roc?ed to make some necessary repairs and ^fA
uproveinents on it. ^{|{
William Burns, reputed to be the oldest uic*
ian in this township, wus buried yesterday
[ternoon. He had been In ill health for a j"lJ
tnu time, and his death had been looked quU
ir at any time within a week past. whl
Though tho Congressional primary elec- 01
ons take place next 8atiirday. there is very cl1*1
tele or no opposition to the Updegraff delellOH.
U'lin will m ?
, >".gub.i wuu a uig ma- % '?]
irity. The very decided defeat at the last 73&
riraary election has had a very deprosslug ye*i
Tect upon the anii-Updegratl" men. J}2;
A lftrjje number of our iron workers' have w'7;
)no to work in the mills in the neighbor- dera
t>od of Cincinnati. A large party left on 'I1."*
esday afternoon, and another larger one
ill leave soon. The mills down there are T,
>ing on double turn as soon a?j the cold Bpol
eatlier cornea, and many of our idle work- Ocu
3 hftvo engaged places. Con
. fnir
L Probit. Pomepjy Mr* II Jufctt,l*h|U S}ft.
FRich.HhlU J Bell, Cambridge fir!
B PcUlt. 1 {ulcton J Harvey, l'a
J HIlucDrand.tinifton J S Wertnoi, Cuba, 111 _
L Koto, city J C I'lllock, Cincinnati *
I'osllcwilt.N Mart'nav 8 8 Morgan. N Martlnsv'le 6^:
Slondcnwn.N Mart'nsv A Ruibe, Haltirooru , ?e
m Stock R Hall, K?w Martinsville 2?'*]'
tteniler, N Martlnsv'le J McHdowney, do
E Ensign, rblUd J Knontr. do . 8b
Gholder & wile, Pitta J 8 Lawaon, PitUb'ch ** 51
J Maraelliott, littsb'h T 8 Kerr. PltUburuu . Ni
r Oibern, CUrkubui* A Undccrair. city ^ copp
Bliustc, WesUnorcl'd Rev wind, Irviu sta;.'Pa
. 'fl? uuiurl. Frecport Fcot<
Michel), 7.anc*vlUe H Gonaut. diy Rum
iu.I.uplon & nbter, 0 J Hancock Co dine
it Doiithon. Hancock T Begrltrt, Canton, 0 Tn
2d ward*. I'lU-b'ch R Morrow, Hunco^ fo
Hrnnl. Waynctbnrir Ll>e. \\NiHv*Uujtf ...J,,!
R Cornell, New York \V ? AClirkKVUlc w,nMcVe^lpr.Xv.yv
Vot* T tt Farra. l-olumbi;? *
A Wl?i;u' it. KivrU J M icuhen*. RrtUlinnio rti
? W A\ui|ili;ii.'li\q WnOlu MfCnrmlrk.UcU'io \40i?
J Paliwur,w VlMPW Ji??!urt|H WulUbutg ? ?<>
}uromwvH!e. ^fJl-b'B J M#rl*, nyton I pn
Auron. byracuH?. S V. ' cunl
BrAUTinxskin, and fair complexion. *<? ^Ni!
st lii-altb, and powo.nt.f endurance follow illicit
p use of Hro?n'a m?rrg. cu 12
fnki- V.BUCK-DRAUGHT" n^? you ?"V
fill never be bilious. yc
Fopnlif ?eve
New York Money nml Ntockft. T
S'xw York, August 23.?Money 2}?a5 per cent, JL
*ed ut percent. Prlmo menantlto paper# Zlr
rccuL Sterling Kxchange banker*' bllla steady at Sir
K6^: demand ItK>. Kn
jova&NMKfm?unchanged. ~
8. 6s, exti'iided.M.101 Lehigh A Wllkes....~I07
8.5a, extoudcd.^lOlH 8L 1\ A B. 0, flnta?llO*
8. 4Sa, coupouj...lHk U. 1?. bond*, flr*ta?...llC>4 -r
8. 4*. coupons*....!^! U. P. Land Granta.,,115 r
dllc ? of '9JL 130 U. P. sinking fund.~l22}4 ifr,
titrnl 1'iiclllc Toxaa Pac land kU... tiOVi
lesoconda. K7)f do. KloGrande div... M?J
IUii.roah Donra-Btcady.
tul?iana consols..... CJ^iVirginia Ca 35 tet
iMMjurl 6i... -.110 Virginia cuiinls, ex* bei
, Joaupli tit | tr* tUMl. ouupoiu~. 62 a
innotce Gs U^iVlrglnia dcforfed.....U3
inucaace 6i. new? MM I.
sToctcs-Ouoned weak, with prices lit the main ,
ivcr. A downward move *et fit ranking from % \
294 per cent compared w'(l1 yortunuy'a ctmlug, Jol
e Inner Delaware. LackawaunaA Western, Head* |0r
g, Oregon & Trans loiitlnentul, 8L Paul A Omaha ..
ill Sow York Central were alio cunmlcuoua In the Al
films. New York, Chicago A tit. l?uU preferred !*
ler opening |?er cvnl higher declined 1>{ per
lit. About noon the market beoune Keuenuly
?adv, mul in the early part of the afternoon prlcea "~J
corded h decline of Kilh' P<?r cent, the latter New A
jrk Central. A recovery of jjuj-i |>er cent follow* X.
I, the latter Denver \ HloOrando. After tUo revery
price* fell oiragain, doting weak. Tlie day'a
ktikMctlom how a decline of \i to Per cent, |
e m.*t prominent Mug tit. Nul, Minntap?>- (^,t
i A Manitoba iter cent, New torn Central, in,
L-nver A Klo Ontude'2 per cent and Headline l)f mi
er rent.
TmtiMCllonB, 23ft,OCO ih?re*.
Hum* fcxpniM U0 Na*h. AChatt G3K Pei
mertcan Expreai... M New Jen*y Cent 78W K?l
mailii Southern.... Wk Northern faclflc 4J?? gn
U A I. 0.....^. 11}, do. preferred VI*'. ?t
intral laclflc 02$b North weatero .?._1C) ol?.
leiapcakeA Ohio. '24 do.preferrtd 107 th<
do. fi,t preferred-.. M New York Ccutr*l...l3:Bi ?
do. id preferred? '25' Ohio Contral....?...?U7?i =
, C. A1 7V Ohio A MIm 137^2
Bnvor 4K.Q 61 do. preferred- -105
v v hlclflc - 44k -r
do. preferred 7S C. a 1? ? iss I?rt
Wayne -J30 Keadlug coj* -fr
iu. A St, Joseph.,.. >5 St. L. AS. K,... 40 J1'1
do. preferred W do. preferred li"
mm* A lldllc MU st Paul >122*1 _
ike Erio A W?...... 39* do. preferred ?lack T
ikeHhorc 1I3\ rexaiPaclllc........... X
lUlKVlllc A Nndi.?. 7H*? Uulon 1'aclllc .J15fc 'I II
N. A. A C 70 Halted SUteiEx...... 74 lo>
.AC. 1st pref'd...M_llC W., St. L. A 1' - 35*? Tl:
io. 2d pref'd- 100 do. preferred Ciji 01
em. AChaa M Weill, FurRo Ex. J30 ~
Ichlgan Central..... U? Weaturu Uulon...,,?.. fc0>i |\
j. iKiuL'.,.............ivti/ti ~uuureo. -i-'
Siw yoik, August 23.?Flour quiet: receipts23,- j
) barrels; extmrts C.000 barrel*; superfine state
tl western*! WM 50; common to gotsl extra II 60 ij0
'JO: ?uod to choice 25a8 25; white wheat extra
UUaa 25; extra Ohio tI 0ja7 50; St. Lou In 14 65a8 0j;
Innesota jiaient process 87 OOaS 50. Wheat a te<
,'o higherand llrw: receipts 411,000 bushels: ex- _
its 12.000 bushels; No. 2 spring nominal; ungraded L
il |1 Wal 14: stumer No. 3. do *i tw; No. 3 ml, X
Jw^al I2K; steamer No. 2 ml tl 11; No. 2 ml
bjjal 14 rertiticates; 91 I4){*115delivered;II l&K oi
b; mixed winter St l'.i?; steamer do tl 06; un* ''
.uled white 81 18){; No. 1 do sale*2,5u0 bushels at til
17; No. 2 ml August, rales 280,000 bushels at
l;v>ial 14Va. closing at tl 11%: September sales
j.Uw bushels at tl Hal U%, closing at tl 14$# i
tober, sale# 770.000 bushel* ai tl 15al 15%, closing ?
811% November, sale* 130,000 bu?hel? at 8116a T
]&%, doting ;at tt December sales 320,000 t"
isheis nt tl 17J^al 18, ciosiug at 1118. Corn, Ha ,
fi higher on futures and lalUc better on spot;
.elms y,W0 bushels; exports :ll,wx) bushels; un* oQ
ided ol&iOlc; No. 2, OOJ^a'JO^e in store; 'Jlc in .
ivator: wUo delivered: No. 2 white Wa'Jic; low AX
xedOOe; No. 2 August iWXa'Jlc, dosing nt 91c;
pteiuber 80%a87J$e, dewing at 87j^e; Octo*
r 8l%a85%c, closing at 85}?c; November, _J
lfa81Jie, closing at 8lJ^c. Oats, quiet but -Tm;
receipts 88,(XX) bushels: e?i>oris none; |ts;
mixed western 60a58c; white western -A.
i70c. Hay qtilet but steady at Glto70c.. llop?, -1 1
mly held; Eastern *4nlSc; New York State 41a51c. Gl'
tree steady with a fair demand; Kio cargoes J'0
oted at sialic. Sugar steady with a good de- >"
uid; fair to good relinlng 7 31Ga76-16e. Molasses, WO
let but steady lU<e. quiet but firm. Fetroun,
dull and easier. United 50%u; crude
lite T-llow firmer: prime city 8%c. j;
?iu. sttadv at $1 80al 03. Turpeutine, quiet but
in at45c. Eggs, western fresh dulland uuehnnged. |i.
ri, mifiivr; ii"W men* |>orc 8-- 00a22 '?>. ltecf.
let nud tteadily bdil. Cut meat* scircc and
nilnal; long clear middle* 813 75. Lard, steady: .
une steam Si2 7Unl2 TM. Butter,demand fair and J
irket llrrn nt 15o27>$c. Cheese dull aud uuimgcd.
niiCAOO. August 23 -Flour nominally unchanged. B
lieat strong and higher: regular SI 06 August; ?
SeptcniDer: y$%c October; 99%c Novcm- ~J"
n SSa&Kc year; No. 2 red winter ft U5)< cash; T
U6%al tie August: SI 01}* September; No. 2 Chi- j
io spring 8i 07J4 cash; 51 07>4al OS August; No. 3
icago spring 'Jic. Com ntrone and higher at tj0
4?7<^c cash: 77^c August; 7i'4?a7C}{c septcm- fa{
r, 75%c October, 72a72%e November, C7c year, bu
ected 75}$e Oats, irregular and easy ut 4lJ^c rjc
ill and August; SG%c September; .V>%a36c Ocio- hj,|
r,.26c November: year; itjecttn fc6>6tJ7c. \\\
c steady and unchanged at 67c. Barley easier at u?
iWc. Flaxseed active, Arm and higher at 81 20% iie|
31. Fork moderately active and higher at 821 5&a *
C5castr, $21 65a2i67y? September; S2l Ti%a2l 8i \?a
toben gl'JOOalVDj January; tl'J 77j6il9 bu year. ?
rd quiet and wuik al 812 30 cash: |l2 30al2 32J4 "T"
Member, 81240al242>i October. 812 i;Ual220 Jan J]
ry; 812 25 year. Huttersteady, with fair demand; /
amcrieslSu'JC; dairies good to ehulce 17a22c. Fggs cie
natlS%al9c. llulk mea's steady and unchanged. jny
ilsky steady and unchanged. Call?Wheat ir- Wit
;ulan regular 81 06?^ August; fj% September. ?joc
Octolter; Wjjje November; iW&c year. No. ur
ied winter 81 (XHfal 06JJ August: 8 0IJ?a f0l,
1 August; No. 2 Chicago spring 81 09casn; jru
07x/t August. Corn easier, declined kuVic for ca
ne options. Onts uj'scttled, but generally higher. dr<
&t41%c August: 36j?oSeptember; 86c Octoter and a
vemben year. Fork irregular at 821 67J4 ?
iteinber: 821 77% October. 8'V 75 jvar, 119 95 TH
luary. Lard quiet, but Arm and unchanged. J.'
Jkw Yokk, Auguit 23?Dry* Goons?About 1
s same as last report. Jobbing movement Bit
>ws increasing a*tivitv mid sales promise great bat
provement over last week. From the Interior and yar
stern distributing centres have Tory good reports ISO
.raile in movement, and as good collatteral there- wit
nv viic.uiv reappearance in this market of clt]
mlnontbuyeni for,rca?ortments and request of mm
>nts of moderate proportions of previous day*. uvl
t through new orders and deliveries on old ones Ow
:h day's business is satisfactory. Prints are one
ng very well in s\les and deliveries. Tbe Dun1
foulards on an extra luavy cloth of elegant
les and llnest make have Just been placed on tho
rkct and Hold very freely at8%c. The tone ol the ' U
icral market for cottons is very strong. Woolens
;c been doing better, while heavy goods are are
ing much better than for spring woolens, and .
: dbpo&ltl-ui to place orders is improving. ? _
ialtimork, August 23.?Flour lower and quiet. wc
icnt, western stendr: No. 2 winter red spot$t 13% hoi
i:H<: August $1 liial 13}$; September SI 12Wi hot
*{\ October 81 13}ial 13^: November 91 14Ha niw
\VAi\ Uoeember 81 1!?}?*1 WA. Corn, western ,
n; mixed spot 80u83c; September 8J}<[a84Kc;
ober MKaSSl^c: November 70*70)?r, Noveml>cr ate<
December old or new 7la71^e. 0*u lower and th?
Ive; western white 48a50c; mixed 41a45e; Penu- "
nulla 47a50c. Uye easier st67a7tc. Hay dull and Met
:hanged. Provisions firm: mew jiork 122 25a23 25;
k meats, shoulders and clear rib sides, jiacked, .
00*11 2.V, bneon, shouldeis ZU to; clear rib hides -ii
50; hams S15 50al6 25. Lard, rellned SU 00. ?
iter, firm for choice; western packed, 14a20c;
tmctyv3a27\ Eggs, casWrnt 19a20c. Petroleum
nlUHl. Coffee Ann at 8%a!i%o. Sueur quiet; A |
,9%c. Whisky sleady at |110. tl
hicaoo. August 21?The Drovcr'i Journal rets:
ogs-Rocelpts 12.0(0 head; ?h 1pmcuts2,305 head.
rkct strong and 5c higher; mixed S" 75a8 45; II
vv |H 50a'J00; light 87 76U850; ikips 8o00a7 40. [Wj
ipty well cleared. Ill
utile? Receipt*4,2C0 head; shipments2,600 head.
id fat very tearve; low grades weak; ex ports 87 20
5: good to choice shipping $4160a7 00; common
fuir dull at 81 25a6U); butchem stronger; com- Tnr
ii tofuir S2 S0.i3 10; medium to good 83 75*4 40: New
,'kers attd feedeis 83 00*4 30; dairy calve* 8917 jjcm
head; ranger* Heady; American and half- pon
wis 8t 90?5 50; Texan cows 83 40a4 30; steers uut
!Ua5 20.
tcop? HeceiptB 1,503 head; shipments none. In
rkct slow and lower; common to medium S3 40a lor 1
; medium to good &PJ0al25; choice to extra
5a I60. 51a
iulade! rnu. Anguat 23.?Flour nominally un
nuu sicaay. wheat. Ann
ftc hluhor. sieamor rwd elevator |l llal 12: reed
undu depot JIC6: No. '2 red August fl 15^* Ne*
; September II 13}ial UK: Octobcr fI 14}?al 16; Nen
-ember II l&Mal 1% Corn, local lota lower. pcn
ires more active ami advanced %c: will mixed yuj
steamer 67c; No. 3 8Ga87o: sail mixed August
aJsT/j'*; September bGJ^ftSoJie; Octobcr Ml/?a \?ri
c; November 8lftSlJ<o. Gain, unsettled; No. 1 " 1
te old "To; No. '2 white new C5c: No. 3
ie 00c, Provisions Heady; niera beef $18 50; Ann
s pork 122 50; prime me.w 521 50. Lar>l steady ? ,
unchanged. Butter, Orrn for choice; others 2111
I, New York and Bradford county extra '24a20c; K
lmts'2'.di'>e. Kggs quiet and steady. Cncc-io
it and steady. I'etroledm dull at &34a7c.
skey Arm and unchanged. Other* unchanged. 'Mc
hcinnati. August '23.-?Colt<m qnlot but united.
Flour meady and unchanged. Wheat rc
it: Np.3 red winter 8101al02 sj?ot; St 0iyA
omliL'r. 11 WJ^hI W October; Com, tinner. No. nv
IxedWX) spot: "Wc August; 79kc Sfp'craber. ?-1
tfft^c October, frf&tMKe November. G.^MKc
. Oat*, weaker. No.'2 mixed 41c. Rye, steady
!3V{c Pork, s'rotig at t?l 50. I.ard, weak at . a
26. Bulk meats, scarce and firm: shoulders |J i
>; clear rib 313 to. Bacon,?ctlvo and firm: shoul- M
110 37%: clear rib 813 "ft; clcar Sift V5. Whisky, 111
it but firm at 5117; combination salts of finUurind*
4i!.!? ??>'"
...v? ??" ? oasis ol II 17. lluttcr
fly ami unchanged.
kMtno. Augant 23.?Wheat steady; No. 2 red
fl W,i' August 81 (X% Heptembor and
iber 81 U3?' November tl 01%: year $1 0%
i Rteady and Utile doing: hUh mixed 80c; No.
ot August 7'Jc; Senteuibor 77^o lild; October
ibid; November 7oo bl'U year Gl%c. Otf? in
demand:* No. 2 spot August 43>4e; September flT
year aV&C. Clonal?\\ neat tlnn; No. 2 spot It f
<?/a\ August 51 OGU: September and October VII
U; November II 015; blu; year U WJibld spot,
i, ? hhaUe firmer nt 79>(c.
bt LiDtRTV. Pa., Antniit 23.?Cattle?Receipt* .
lead. Market slow; prlmo 8<i Ma7 00; good 83 76a
common 81 Wft1) 00.
?Kecelnta 1,200 head. Market firm; FhllabiM,5^75itf00;
Baltimore*, 8M0a8 30; Yorker*
??vi- - T?
ccp-Wccelpt? 3.000 head. Market dull: prime JLJ
kit 75; good 51 25a4 W; common 8300u3 50.
wYork, August23.?Me als.?Manufactured
er quiet and unchanged: n<j#r aheatblng 2Xc. An
t l*ke 18%alH}{c. I'M Iron unlet but firm; fl J
h|2aoo*2G Ml; Ano'lem 822 oOaW fo. Iron, nNe
in hheiUuu IU 50a 1- 00. Nails; cut 5U 6&; x,
h V> \**t w.
ruavn.i.K, I'A.i August 21.?Oil opened at 55^c, "Vf
cat WV* lowest 56}?c: closed Ht .'GJic. Shin- _1>1
JX nu.'.HO tmrrwls: rharteis, 'Jl.lji bur J els: tide ^
r, ll,&77 b.rwlK Unltvd ?n-ole to give runs. pj]Kr
jcissATt, August 2*.?1.1*? i?~" n-? ~
??n JWIII tn* - uiuu
I* licaa; KliljiinenU 71 hoLt fSJl
' 0K?! for I JillHileljilila 'lollvi iy. my
:fcrlEffiir,,d**???? ,.
' jy*
v_ "~
y .* ' * " . '. V. '
~POR rbhtI
_JV '
?!5nrrAL noticr8i
'?<lr??n 1ir Mm [riVlOcTb,'tl"'.'".*;?
[.UM^.twh.ch u w?"x?
^SiSi A. J. ci.At'irp
r*xkgUTnij'M viYrif?v??^
V ..wuvr? "7
Notice U hereby gWtn thai I have k?M to j,
ui tt. Burgiiwu all the uncollected tixouuu u
iglug to the eatate ot the late l>r. J. U. Buns*.
I kucb account* mu?l t* ?ettl*l with Dr.
BnrgUon, 1143 Market Street, Wheeling
,u!8 Kxccutorot J. M. hunlton'i hm.
Clmi'i Orrict, t
City orWuuuNu, Auguiii?,im|
ubllc notlcc U hereby given to ill t*r?ou? int*
ihI that the a*M?on? elvcte<l hy the ixtwcli a
d city ol Wheeling, Late complebd thrir
>nt lor tho year and made return tlmol t0 ?,
Ico. Any jtenwn ?(thing to tppetl Irum mjJ.
tiuient or uculrlng any correction* made. ^uitb.
ttr at thu City llulldlng before the Uott4 j
uallaatlon and Appeal*, ou the ttih?1*? 0f i?
tl, at V o'clock l. M., nthe Mid lloaU tin &?,(
that time at the mid City Mulldlng to W ,3
jectlont to Mid aue?mcut and re*l* tud
Li"i"' rm X K roiWKKs. in, n*,i
' will ot a well equipped Job Frlntlui uifi? u
i* city, or would leil material In h>U to iult. jl
rtluT particular* enquire ?t tnl? offirt. j?*
' old brick now lying on the ground* J
Ird I'mbyteiUn Church property. Wliiu ?3
v fjr CHkh. For further Inform*"' "*
lus. uaiwsAN, No. 8718 Jacob itrvct,
LLKl.AM). No. 4-iOt J?'*b >ttvH ina'
pair o( handsome.quiet A.No.l main; ua
seen at Carter & Co.'s Stablea, corner Six*
inth and Main 8trret. >ull
A. Good Farm of 140 acres, veil iraprornf,
{ miles from Moundsvillo; 12 mils* tnm
is city; 110 acres uuder cultivation.
13 A AC 1RWLV,
nils Offlce No. 24 Twelfth Strnt
The Kail City Itoat Club Houi* will u
ered at public sale on Saturday atUraoon,
lKuat 20, at 2 o'clock, on the premUw.
iu23* Auction w.
font valuable Coal property known ?i "Willow
?," (our niitws from ihcrlty by VS.. h AB. dlrla
of B. & 0. i<. K.. two milt* from the Ohio liu,
& direct Hue ktarttng from Belmont JIM. Alio
i acres laud lu Clianc Countj, Kaniu.lo
illy property. w, v. iioot 4 beo,
ijw aumtjtrgt,
Eleven acre* on the hill above town.
H. FORBES, Wheeling,
i. 7, U. S. Custom House. Telephone P-&
I Farm of 02 Acrm, well adaptjd for jnln 6r
rdeulng. Land and Fence* In excellent t-ondin,
well watered with sptin^ mid ?ell that nmr
Ik. A Dwelling House, tfarn aud other outtidings.
Two orchard*, containing rainy n*
ties of choice fruit, located In Inlon Tonp.
Marshall county. W.Va...1}4 mile* Mithtutcf
leclliig. ou the Fairmont I'll e. owned U Mtnuel
od, deceased, occupied at pnwnt by the ll?4
Ire. For terina enquire on the farm, or addrw
1). Hood, care 2?>l Market itrttt, tthtelinj.
. . aug!7-Mw.?
. good farm, containing MVenty-flTe acrt?, all
aicd excepting a few aerts, situated on fchttl*
: crcek ronU, near l'kanut Hill. It bu a Lium
:h seven rooms, also sUble, grain buuw and a
k! well, which ia never dry, and a Uisediwrs.
ion the place are two of the tlnwtoichirdiioU
,ud in the neighborhood, beating all kind* of
it. For price or Information, call on or addm?
KL LoHmaNX, on the prttnUta l'o*tofl)ct?d*
m Shcrrurd, i*. U., llanliall couuty, W.Ya.
"*011 SALE.
"he desirable dwelling houie. No. 12S South
Midway, laland, containing aeven roooi tut
h room, gi?H, hot mid cola water throughott,
d in high Mute of cultivation. CO (est front Ij
feet deep. llan aople and other fruit tn*t 1j
hlneusy walking distant* ol builntw pc.rtion4
r. In cool and delightful in mnmer. xerj *tm
I pleasant In winter. The great aibanUte of
ng in the country with all city prlrilrsn
ner mean* business. 1'ropcrty must it tolO it
c. Kuquireofi
BOWK Jk GOOH. Broken,
Ul5 Cor. Fourteenth and Main ttnrtl*.
forty (40) acres of No. 1 famine Uud.ilih.
elHng house of ?ix rooms; barn, with itallirr for
?ty (20) head oi horn* and cattle; unesent
imj and all necetsary outbuilding!, ?uchu?priDK
use, corn cribB, ntnok'o house and wigonibtd*
> flna orchard, consisting of apple, pear, pwti
I plum tree*, grapevines and raipl>errlet SituI
about nine (9) mile* from Bellilre, Ohio, on
11. A 0. Railroad, and on the ?a ten of Helen's
creek. Apply to
20 85 Twelfth street. Wlirdl'T W. Va.
Con pare Abcu,1SS2,
ufual Lite Insurance Co.,
ound number*... |94,0#0,W?
r York Life 4*M??
r England Mutual ic,(tf.ttfl
n Mutual ? 7,000
uul Bcuoflt ti.OUQ.M
i ratio of mimiiKcuicnt Mpciucn to toUl Inro?
1882, com pure the
tnal Life Inj. Co., of X.Y., 91-lOperrtwith
r York Life-.. ?....1S 210 per
r England Mutual IS 110 "
n Mutual 15 410 "
ual Benefit........ 10 910 "
iich ace the Lowest Rates 1
ual Trcmlum for an Iruurance of l!.,000. ?<<ulunl
Lire Ins. Co., of X. T. $22 ^
York Life...; l*JJ
England Mutual ? * J
11 Mutual
ual Beneilt 54 ?
ir other compariiona if,d lnf#nn*tlon.e?MH
CIS n?i Mtm
Spring- Styles
j7 1222 MARKET 8TREET.
elegant assortment. Three for
cents, at KIRK'S ART STORE, I9?
'? street. Call anil see tliem. au!J.
fdlU, Socmtc* Inrtruetlnr, '"ornfllu'R*/1'/;
Im Exllo?, Retuniof theMafFlo<w,MMnt|Bt
onge. Tolling Bell. Hpare the l**r
Jerwy. VJIfcfo Kim, T?*o it the Court w
r*. NhnkoipoAre Before hllxabetb. ?nd 0*07
deairablo nublecU. Call and m-o thim.
vl I. NICOLL Agent,
4 UM.nw HOUM-AfttiWiL-.
large, fresh supply, iuit rf?i?d ?t
W, S. HUTCB1K8',
2 ? Twelllb Blr?t.

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