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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 16, 1882, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1882-09-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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I^^^^Tottbri ES.
nolle* (be n?*
<?a#WIfcrneloM Jrtwn iloolhlr.
'ifr^iTi/o, ^'.,000
^ijjj Slate loliery Company,
-.-1 la IV'*. for 2S jrp*r?, by the LcfUla
??J chuittble w|H
P^.'jiiaUUO^U) which rmrTd lundoJ
1*2;?5S been added.
poptiU* Toto, IU franchl*
???IWio<t&e prevent Bute ConiUtaUoa,
MitTl ? vir Toie<l on and endoraed bj
Wf'Jju ijrsUli'.
jt ?rer **!? or poatponM '
aonber drawing will Uko pla?
jff^'r^rt-rortunltjrto win n fortuue. Tenth
*!?uM < '< * WKHT OltLKA.N8
M;?o iflBiB lu. Ivi-I lllth Moathh
U4 at the followingftchemo, under the
?i"5 management ??f UK.V. g,
a^V.Ai:!','1' louMana, mid OKN. JUDAl
Iffif et Vlntwl*. who manage all the drawo>ai|?uy.
t*?th ordinary and icinl
ir.rti Uiv tomtmtai of the published
i'iiizk, sr.i.ooo.
,,|v* Each,
irTiJous 1" * '?? *'r?|?urilou.
j to''** ~~ ?I75,00(
{? u! ? ?,(*<
iSrii mi#-- i jo,M
JroicfK")- ? 12,0a
}g,u *m- mm
lfM0<f If?? ? lv.uw
!S-d 10,ou
* d ..... ?/.u*
2 m of i '1 - ? au.oM
"ESS ? ?.?<
its* v
^ inloxiMATioK rwrta.
IL-Rjlsiuua f'ruvi of |7j0 |6,T?
!rLXui?^oa l-rl*e* ?{ -4.VC
iJjfuiBiaon Friit* of '&).? u,2M
?**iSocntto? to ?..... f2tt.6C<
Ssow iw f*1' * to vluU bould be ra?ui<
J'X ^t oJAv of the Company In New Orleans.
Mtsbcr iafjrx*tlon. write clearly, giving full
XT vaJ onlen by fxprraorregistered letter,
New Orlejuu, La.
r**" riff!Mrenthstreet.Washington, D.C.
I*-Orirr??<lJfv?Hxi w .New Orleans will re???.rc:4
Itteiitiun. tel2-WRAW
Popular Monthly Drawing of tlae
to the City of LoulsTille, on
Siturday, beptemuer <sutn, ib??.
?e? Dn?is?* occur monthlr (Snndajj exccpt<
i ?!cr tie twrWo;t?of an Act ol the QcnenJ
Jztls d Ktnfjclj.
jtCaM Circuit Court oa March 31*1
sir-i fcllowici? dieiiiona:
>-TUi ~e tVjcuaouwwtJlh Distribution Com^Isf
raises are Fair.
il-nffyajaay h.u now oa bind a lare<
fc.it Tzzl Bead aueiully the list of prize* ioi
lfc% P0.000|100 Prize* 5100 ench.f lO.KX
;hat . lO.iu- Jtf) Mir* 650 each, 10.00<
;hte Sia aoPrii^fJOeach. li.OU
l?^jWm:b.lOAV|l.GOQ Prfce?J10e*ch, 10.0C*
j?sa Si evil,10,COO|
l?s??fWeui, i;.proaimntlon Prize*,? fi,T0(
ihMi^OMcb. ' " _ i.sa
IfrJar.Xcich, " " OCX
ih-ja 1112,401
IMr Ticket? *2. Half Ticket*, $1. 2<
Mrt.s#ol). 5i Tickets, $100.
Vzil Jfoscjor iunk Draft in Letter, or ?end b]
fcp* f-u't H-ml \<r Registered Letter or Port
diOric. Oilers ?f JS and unward* by Expre?
c!?miton expense. Adurest all order* U
I i 90AEDMAN, Courier Journal Building
:<cr?t. ?j., or R. il. BOARDMAN, 809 Broad
r.-< >? Vrr't mi-ll-mmr
fias and Steam Fitters,
W lieeliu?, VT. V?.
imllrtiiutf and Ventilation,
lied Jacket Force Pump,
Underwriters Gsui Machine
from the country promptly filled.
M Steam Fitters
HIS Market Street.
w5ng and teiitilatiug of pnblic bnlli
^Mwellings ami factories a specialt;
Gas and Steam Fitter
promptly Attended to. Jat
I ^!M. HARE ,t SON",
No. 33 Twelfth Street.
iLlr>k iln!:f I'ronnitly Ht rwotublc prlftf. Ji
*teinwa,y Piano
J>a 1142 ifaln Street.
pliso R)R SAI.K.
i Fine SrooMiaj piano, seven octnv
"'strong; |a j?[Kl ordcri (or {]So. Cu
'""tOMcureHij bargain.
-Si WILSON* ,t B .'.UMKU.
At half price. .
"W'AX INSTKI-CTIOS JiOOKS at half prlcc.
^Wltis for 30 ?lat s to come.
* * ?*np for laree catalogue and samples,
fc,, WM. H. SHhJU.
S3 Twelfth St. Washington Hall.
,J01K M. 1I00N & CO.,
la (iraln, Provisions anil Oils, i
Car Lot*.
1 -
?n,i L. u umn, n
^Vn, \-??v"^? Pn mar*ln la Exchtosc*
t %iw!rk 1:id Oil City.'
lXkg?^poodenu-B. Durenport & Co...
r\i t\ ? C- & EfiaiXfTOH,
r> ?'D-E^lttBtoaiSon, Sped*
Davenport & co
| b GnJa, Floor, Scedi, PtotWoiu, Cha
md Dried Frulu.
SuWum TntammnHon\Coniroti all tltrnfirrhaou,
AeuU and Chronic, i \ tnuuj and Mucous.
ctc., ctc.
' ' For Pilr?, Blind, Tltrcdlng or Itch*
i lug, It U llio gmtc?t known remedy.
F,or nnruR, Krnld*, Wouaidi, Ilwlwi
and Nomina, UUuueqtulUxl??Ujppiogp*la
md hoAllufl la & marrtfllouj uuumcr.
PorlnllnmcdnndMore Kjci?Itaeffcct
uj>oq Uie4o Uulicato orKuia U limply mamJloas.
It la the Iiudicn' Frlendr-All fcculo
| ccaplxiaU ykldtolU wondmu power.
For 1*1 cert, Old H#r?. or Open
Mounds, inaction upcnU?cao li meat reauuk*
Tocthnrhc, VncfOtlir, Slite* of In<
McUt Noro Feet, aro ccrulnij curvd ty
.. i USED IK lIOSPir.LLS /
Caution.-royD S EXTRACT ha* l#n H*L
tatid. The rxnufna I.cj tta iwdi " I'OSD'S
EXTRACT" llcicn in thsgtau. andovr picturt
I trademark on eurroundin-j buj vrapptr.A'mu
I dkerUg^nuine. AlvantiJtUlcnhatinjMM/U
I EX Till CT. Tate no UUr ptffartU uxu
n It U never toll in bulk <r byweturt. ,
uisto wminiB ihrkst audmott peijcatk
ruux'ut lUtt UUJ1U* UOUDQIB.
POND'S ?XTRACT 50c, St.OO, SI .73.
TcflctC/unv 1.00 Catarrh Curo- 75
Dentifrice 50 Plaster 25
UpSilve 25 InhalerCGbti 50cJ.1.00
ToUetSoap(3Cakei) 50 Kasal S^rtrgo- 25
I Ouitnwit 50 Mediated Paper.... 25
Family Syringe, Si.00.
I<ndlr? rrmd 13, in, 21 and Off In oar
New l>?ik whicU accomp?nlf? racbbottloof our
]irc:*r*tlon. Sent frpo ou ujplUulon.
RrOcnNrwpA?irHLrrwiTU Hxmontorocn
pond's extract co.,
14 Wast 14th SuNew York.
Full line of above preparations displayed
in one of Pond's ExtractCo.'s 8ho*r Cases and
sold by Logan ?fc Co., 953 Main Street, Wheeling;
also by C/M'oenkemoeller, corner Market
and Twenty-second Streets Centre Wheeling
EMU 0 ffi*
1 of the present generation. It la for the
fcure of ~thig dT&eaae and Its attendant*.
fUTT'3 PILLS have gainod a world-wide
reputation. No"Itcmedy*"haa ever been
! * discovered that acta so gently on the
digestive organs, giving them vigor to aa.
aimllato food. As a natural result. tSq
Nervous System is Braced, the Muscles
j are Developed, and the Body Bobuat.
| Clxills ancl Povor.
' B. RIVAL. a Planter at Bayou Sara. La.. says:
, My plantation la In a malarial filatrlct. for
; several yeara I could sot Bioko half a crop ca
account of bilious diseaaoa and chills. I waa
; nearly discouraged wben X began the una of
TUTT'8 PILLS. The roault waa tnarvcloua:
i tny laborer* aoon became brarty and robust,
and I bare tad no furtbor trouble.
Ther rcllnr the rntotsul I>l?r. rlraaM
(hp Klood from polmuflui humor*, and
' rauar ttir houcla to art naturally, with*
out wlilrh iia one run frtL trrlL
, Trythlarrmrdy rhtrlr.axidyou wlllcaln
3 ahrnltby Dlgrvilon. VltromualiodT. I'ure
lllood. Mrong?rrf?, aaidaftound Llrrr,
' I'rice,HSOnU. Office,33Kurray fit..Y.
Oiur IT a ut or Wiiuki Hunc**d to a Closet
Black by a nincle application of this Dyk. It
Impart.* a natural color, an J acts Instantaneously.
!>oja iiv uniijKijyj, ur scni u) express uu rcveipi
of One Dollar.
Office, 33 Murrny Street. New York.
(Dr. rrrrs JTX.Vl'AC o/ raluabte\
Information enrf ITsrftil Herrlpta 9
fill be wnfW TWlE o? application. J
I - -
Mas. VAN BtR???'8
' A Positive Cure fop oil Feniala
Ladlei* Tonic li perjured by ti" Women's Medical Initlmtc
of lluiilc, N. V.. aaUiiai been uied miccMially
t> l*>l?e? fur yean. It |i a jn'f e+rr (m all Fcmala
Coa^Uinu. Sickaod Ncnruct lUatiachc. Dytpepvia.and
a.'l ?cakac*te* cauicU by thuarlricvul*iau-? ?hwb are
ijceiaaoo to ?tmaaWin J. Tblill no Patrml Jf/juime.
J : bat it prepared, alter yeart of eipcricace. Kid retcoJ
, menJcd.laowin?tiutftw?ili:i?eno?Uwioaai'bfol?i?
Civcn, worn gut o r o?er-??or ke<l xaetaber of the Kt,
f If iou hate tried other rtraedie* without *uccew, do
cot b? Jiuyaraceil,but cuo LADIES* TONIC" a
_ jinf.'t trui/, li H{Vtr/JtU to c?cy?i^an<l/fr?.i.i.
Hi"J "tiff.
If yuu jre trocHcd ?IA any 7?ifcxc<i or complaint
eammoa t* evr'tc*. Ur ?*IJ?r rt? dvfcit"J prewriptioo
fJronce.anJtry"L4(^ic^'TK?<, 'fllu. , ? wiauatce
?dl po*lti?ely tor, you. 0no Sottl* IS 6w5lci?f.l.
Htf3ua t Uedical laaatute It aa Aimjomuxi of
, tad yrin'tipciioKf, niw goe ad>Woaad
a ar.iwex 1'IUI fr-H) laJie?,/r<r.
J fjojwill C? tfiwci* (mf 2niri*je of Female WeakneM
oria*WUty?llKU "La-W Y-ii; " ??ll not air*. Thlt
It a tjna^Ji on it, mailt by turtmuHt j*d;j? ?bnkauw
/rc-1 tx/trifnu what "LADIES' TGhlv'* CM da.
_ deed tuxp fur clrcuUr*.
Sold by Dnjggitli, Prlco, $1,00.
Jkt wholesale ind rfUil by
, If!3BJVT LOtHS & CO.. Wheeling. W. Y?.
Cures Rheumatism. Lum-\
baco. Lame Back, Sprains and I
Uruises, Asthma, Catarrh, I
Coughs, Colds. Sore Throat, j
Diphtheria. Bams, i"ros?|
_ Bites, Tooth, Ear, and Head'
ache, and all $ aits and aches.
lc?t IntenuI.aaJ citcraal frtaeJy la tJ>?
P, ?o?.X Crety cUraa::cJ. Sold l>y medkioc
II dcAlcTlCVCTjnrtkCM. DiroOu?4l?ci?tU
Price j>cts:? loJJixd..
_ $-.'00.00 KUWAKO!
Will be paid for tne detection and conviction
, of any person selling or dealing in any bo*~
gus, counterfeit or imitation Hop Brrrxn*,
- especially Bitters or preparations with the
word Hop or How in tixefr name or connected
therewith, that is iatended to mUlead and
in cheat the public, or for any preparation put
in.any form, pretending to be the tame ts
^ HopBtTTEEs; The genuine have'cluster of
at Qrejcx How (notice this) printed on the white
M. l.VioJ v?nyt: om t\,a nnwii *nd heal medicine
~~ on earth, especially /or Kidney, Liver and
1 Nervous Diwases. Be-rrare of all other?, and
of all pretended formulas or recipes of Hoi*
BtTTKRs published In papers or for sale, m
they are frauds and iwindlers. Whoever
^ deals in any but the genuine will be prosecuted.
Hop Brmuw Mm. Co.
seli-rrbskw Rochester, X. Y\
Written for the Intelligencer.
Five miles cast of tho city of Wheeling,
far apart from its dusty streets and busy
thoroughfares, in a beautiful little valley,
crowned by the thickly covered hills of
"Went Virginia, is situated the scattered
village of Elm Grove. Tracing vines of
ivy in loveliest festoons ornament the unpretending
cottages, whilo tho artistic decoration
of wealth graces tho more majestic
structures; among which Shepherd's Ilall
is the first in intercstfor its antiquity, and
tho circumstances which long years ago
surrounded tho life of its early mistress.
1 t
the fact that 'the first lady of Shepherd
Hall, in compliment to her esteemed
friend Ilenrv Clay, erected a memorial
whose snowy peak has glistened in the
sunlight of many years; defying the 3torms,
tho tempests and the lightning's.flash?the
monument of the Kentucky statesmanstill
stands an honor to his memory. In
driving down the National Piko the first
view of tho old Shepherd llall, now the
country-seat of Major Loring, recalls to our
minds that
"There *undj n grand old autle,
All ivy jrown niidgray;
Near by a ilrtam that murmur*
On its sweet aud ill very way."
Oh, what a host of strange fancies crowd
the dense .brain of thought, as it wanders
through ttie lahyriuthian walks about the
place rendered interesting in. the social history
of Wheeling, from the recollections of
past events, in which mingled the honored
statesmen, noble warriors and gallant men
of other years. Every tree seems haunted
with some shadow of the past. Earth
spreads its artistic ^reeu drapery down the
beautiful and widely extended lawn in
front of Shepherd Hull, sloping gradually
to a level plane, which like a peaceful little
valley lies at the loot of a small range
of hills, upon the 'summit of which is
situated the quiet City of tho Dead; the
sepulchre of past generations. The old
stone church still stands unviolated by the
traces of time, while the early worshippers
who gathered, within its walls were long
since laid to rest beneath the shadows of
its church yard, What sublime thoughts
are instilled iu the human heart by the
hovering spirits of those lonely dead v^ho
in the fond embraces of their mother earth
are sleeping their last sleep in tho quiet of
a country church yard! The grounds
about Monument Place are a study in
themselves. To the right of the long drive,
just a short distance from the entrance
gate, the first object which would naturally
attract the.observation of a stranger is the
curious mass of stone erected In monumental
form. Yes, as children we had first
learned of the illustrious statesman, and
the monument standing to-day in honor of
Henry Clay was erected in a far off time,
the forty-fourth year of American independence,
when the thriving city of Wheeling
was an unpretending village and a
haunt of the lied men. Upon the summit
of the patriot'* monument the Goddess of
Liberty has majestically stood for nearly
three quarters ot a century. Beneath itare
carved in stone the letters almost defaced
by the imprint of time, though the keen
eye can discover its tracks, the lines traced
by bands that are cold and silent in death.
How strangely the words seem to impress
one! With what force the lines come upon
us, like an echo from departed days, as we
rufld t Jit* BtrotKfrt trcinmnh'An
WIU britiR every amelioration and re3nement mcst
gratifjlui; to rational taan; and tUe huinbUtt
flower Ircely plucked under the shade of the
Tree o? Liberty is more to be desired thin all the
trapping of/oyalty. Forty-fourth year of Asurican
Only a few yards from the monument
on the spot where once stood an old fort ill
the days when - Indians ravaged the country,
is situated the rustic arbor. What a
beautiful retreut in the midst of this rural
world! Numbers of delicate vines have
clamored to the top of the arbor, shutting
out the last faiut traces of day as they linger
in its twilight about its" narrow entrance.
The view from the little doorway
is truly a beautiful. one. Not more than
two or three feet away is a precipice overlooking
a stream of rippling water as it
flows picturesquely along in the fulfillment
of.itslinission. it isthisromaticpeak which
youthful minds have termed "Lovers'
Leap,"though why it has derived that name
isonly known to the originators. Whether
any interesting episode hallows it or not
this spot is a favored nook of Monument
Place, which should be consecrated to the
meditation of nature. It is a retreat where
in earlier days poetd may have dreamed
! and authors may have built their fancies.
Aside from the norrow path leading from
the arbor an old picture is brounht before
j us vividly as when our childish lips lisped
the lines "dedicated to it. There it is; the
two narrow poles held together at the top
by a shorter ono from which is suspended
a'long thick rope attached to the
"Old oaken bucket, the iron-bound huckot, !
1 he moss covered bucket which faanp in trie well."
Then there is the old sun-dial erectod by I
Col. Moses Shepherd in 1820, which has
pointed to many a death hour Bince the
limt> nlrl jiatlirn' tnnlr his stand nnnn Ifol
summit and marked below the date of;
1S20; marked to the truth, that the
"XoWess foot of
Steak softly by,
An4 trrc We think of
Age drawa nli;!)."
Over a short distance.is the old stone
barn, and winding around the pathway we
come in the direction of Shepherd's Mall.
Scattered promisououuly qbcijt its grounds
are still standing those grand old mqnaftha
of the forest which have bravely detled
the lightning's Hash for half a century or
more. The preening vines wrap tighter
round, and mnnd tfifl trcs jf> fhejr lone
efforts to reach the haughty sijipifijtl,
while the newjy horn evergreens are growing
up txi iiil the places of their mighty
contemporaries when the latter {sfcfljl have
served their time. Lovely vases w;tq tjcajlw?
V.ines, rustic crosses with creeping ivy,
rustlo benches under" "Ihe* shade of forest
trees, all inanimate thing* seen? almost to
feel their importance in lending tfieijr
decoration and ornamentation Jo Monument
Place. Shepherd Halt Is substantially
constructed of solid stone, and stands
on a' level of tho bill sloping down or the
beatifullawn. In Its ornamentation tt.ls
of the Corinthian style of architecture,
though the old stones are almost covered
by the creeping vipes, A flight of
stone steps leads to the entrance hall. Here
wealth is not guided by a spirit of gaudiuess,
buiit jsrather the hand of refinement
that has directed Its dfrporatlofl. flip
frescoes^are handsome.and curious patterns,
and the wainscoting along the high stairway
is hravy anil elegant, \ hrlUlapt
newel light ailds a darling effect to the
tiSCfll', jWUi iia lusiru uuuui uie
rooms on either '.sWft Tfi ^hp Pjjht of the
hall is tie narrow room with itsnigh veiling,
which ever since til? construction of
Shepherd Hall lias been designated as the
family library. Hero a literary taste is
finely displayed in the handsomely boi^nil
worlts of the standard authors and poets.
The booki rest ypon abony pabipets, am}
though some are dim with age they are
valuable Still for their antiquity The high
mantelpiece, go beautifullv and delicately
carved, and the high-backed easy chairs
take one back through several generations
!a the early days of shepherd llall. vrben
its young mistress reigned royally-in the
circles of the gay. The centre piece in the
brightiloorcoveringwas woven from the
finest texture of the J?ersian loom into the
red roses and blue forget-jue-nots, -while
tqe variegated bordering is in perfect harmony
of taste. Opening from tne library
is the chamber that was once opcppled by
onewhoge history has been long sought as
that of a heroine in the early records of
Wheeling. Here the high carved mantel,
with ' its curious antique ornament,
and the long, narrow cupboard, aie
interesting feautures. A handsome screen,
inlaid with peari, obscures the dreary firefront.
From the west window of this room
a lovely scene is presented. Steps lead
irom the wide veranda into the garden,
li ere a fine view of the surrounding country
can be obtained. Far down the streanf
familiarly termed Wheeling creek, the
silvery moon-beams glisten in the distance,
imparting their unspeakable magic to the
pictures of the shadowy past The old
trees on either bank reflect brightly their
images in the rippling stream. In front of
the veranda the thick ivy is growing wild
over a massive rockerv, while the Virginia
creepers are chambering about tho olu locust
trees, as they listen to the whispering
xephere stirring slightly theirdelicateleaves.
Hack once again into the Louso, we next
retrace our steps through the library,
across the main hall into the reception
room. Hero a rich Wilton carpet mutlles
the sound of foot-steps as they sink into its
depths. The high, white mantel is beantifully
carved in mythological designs, and
upon it rest antique pitchers of burnished
gold. Over the center of it hangs a handsome
oil painting of the north view of
Shepherd Ilall. In the small recess in the
! south corner of the room isan ebony cabinet
ornamented with handsome statuary.
Here the scene of the reception room is
brightly reflected in the thick plato glass
mirrors which adorn the cabinet. The
fire-side decorations of brass seem almost
as glittering as tho lovely little table of
burnished gold which rests between.
the long windows almost
hidden beneath the luxurious curtains.
West of the reception parlor Is tho neat
little music room, with everything in appropriate
keeping, nnd leaving this we
wonder up the long stair-war to the grand
ball room. What a crowd of faucies confuse
us here! What scenes of gayety.
what unknown events has it not witnessed!
Since the early days of Shepherd Hall; the
days when Madison, Clay and scores of
distinguished personages g'raced its rooms,
this particular retreat has been the one
where vouth and beauty have mingled in
joyous festivities, when the lovers of Terpsichore
tripped away thehoursand tojk no
note of time. How many eyes hive brightened,
and drooping hearts "been revived by
the sweet whisperings of love sometimes
true, but often false, inspired in the rapturous
strains of music that have tloated
around its walls so many years, until the
gentU Euterpe seems still to haunt the
familiar nooks, and breathe her spirit there.
The ball room is a long narrow one with
high' mantel-pieces at either end, delicately
carved iti Corinthian style by a skillful
band. Upon them refit large and elegant
candelabra of antique design. The high
open fire-places with their old time handirons
seem to speak to us of the times when
our grandmothers in their youthful days
gathered .about the same fire-sides in
all the hopes, the aims, the anticipations
of youth. The long narrow door,
with its carved top, the beautiful _ wainscoting,
the bordering above the thick gilt
paper, all are delicately carved in the
Corinthian architectural style, and would
be a credit to the skillful architects of the
ancients, could they have lived to see their
designs perpetuated as they are at Shepherd
Hull to-day. Just out from the scene
ofgayety is the room still familiarly
termed Henry Clay's, the room occupied
by the illustrious patriot, during his brief
visits to Monument Place. Many other
apartments of Shepherd Hall might still be
visited, without one becoming wearied in
the monotony of sameness, for each bears
its own particular history in point of interest.
Uut this description however, is
amply sufficient for an introduction to the
sumptuous home which Colonel Moses
Shepherd erected for his young wife, early
in the present century. What a world of
events has been chronicled in the one
hundred years, which in their closing
scenes are casting about the thriving inanufflrtnrint'
flilvnf Wliwilino JKo uliuilAiro/.f
Fort Henry."
It was near tbe days, which the last
siege of the Revolution have rendered,
and will serve t? render Fort Henry ever
famous in the history of our country that
one beautiful, haughty, sprightly girl was
a sensation at tbe Fort, and by her during,
reckless courage and indomitable will,
together with tier perfect consciousness
of superior beauty and rare personal
charms made heroes of the weakest men
and spnrred their eirorts in the unflinching
duty td defend bravely Fort
Henry against Indian attacks At
this " time, when the celebration
in honor of these gallant ones
who so courageously defended the old fort,
awakens something of the early patriotism
in each human heart, it is just and fitting
that the memory ofLvdia JJ^srga shouidbe
reverently receioed,and that the noble force
of character which stimulated all her actions
should live again to-day in the hearts
of her fellow-sisters. It is not to speak of
her historical life, her life along tbe border,
her brave, cunning feats, and where
all else bad failed, her daring rescues from |
u?n> a uuuu, iuui una iiiue narrative is |
written. No, these are hut fireside tales,
oft repeated in West Virginia homes. But
in social rank she comes before us a brilliant,
sprightly beauty, bloomiug like the
sweet wild roiSe among the luxuriant foliage
and bright canopied hills of West Vir-1
ginia. Scarcely a century in the Nation's
history has rolled away since then, but the
busy streets with their jostling throne?,
'the"dingy buildings with the marks of decay
upon their walls, tho barren bills whose
ornaments have long been felled by the
woodman's axe, all make difficult
picture in which to imagine Fort
Henry in the last siege of the Revolution.
Lydia Boms hada email,
lithe figure, but a haughty
grace of carriage marked every movement
of it. At sixteen veara of age she a
perfect blond. H"er golden lialr hung in
graceful ringlets about a brow white as polished
marble, while beneath it Hashed
in varied expression those Jewels which
were her pride; large, liquid blue eyes that
spoke so frankly the true heroism of a soul
that jiye4 for Rohje purposes. There was
always an unspeakable something In the
pert,"innocent girl that claimed the love of
her companions and the admiration of
strwwers. so, was it any wonder ttiat -Moses
?j)cpherd, **ifo.,?l &s J-ydja dpliuhtej} tq
abreviute the name, a shyf'awfew&ru schoolboy,
loved those stolen glances behind
their books in the days when they atndied
toge^ljer in {he little foe cabin near Boejjs'
faring * Y&; lliusii-fbiVa jiGefrii^sf h^ve
I drawn his lancy from a similar picture,
when he wrote those lines ?o fiill of pathos,
"I'm sorry lhat I sptlt the word,
jLaiefo fcJitqmjau
lttcau$e tne Wue'livyfcr fell.
Because. voa tee. I love vqu." i
I And she did love biiji. Thoso happy
day* flpefit in the f|^int'p|d^hoQl-hoose
H'ere sunbeams in focr life, tjer chocks
j would glow with the radiant animation of
! youth wnen Mr. Shepherd sought her after
I the day's st|ic}v was done, andtbev would
roam loyothep oyer tlje wfld Mlty l^pleaa,
with their constant companion the rilie to
aidtljem in attacks against their Indian foe?,
1'bey drove j}Oipe the co>ys froirj th$ natures}
they would paddle their bircnen
canoe surrounded sometimes by savages,
but often peacefully they would sail over
tbe witfe happily g?4 oilypcy
laugh rippled kcrdas the blue wayea i\n<|
stjrred the gloomy stillness of tl}e forests,
wj|en in" be? aFtfql, teaclwtf maud* *ba
would ridicule the professions of her lover,
and cruelly torment him by her pert refusal
to recognire his soul-felt sinceritv.
P*j?p|te jiH Fiipy.ftelamnr6 him, in
contradiction to all ajrec^ed njaijner of act,
Young Shepherd leagued from the bright
blue eye the knowledge scarcely guessed
by thp BPfflawjon; whooUjr^ Ru| n
brave young lad wga this Aiose$ Shenhpj.
wi(b a|l the daring chivalry of old, and be
(oroea bji ? !)} info UvdjA jjljnj
The blue eyes grew qrignter,- Jpp aojt
tint deepened in the sweet maiden's
blush, and tho animated jo/ la
his presence tsugbt the youthful
lover every hope. But tho*? happy days
rtew quickly| mono days mftfo bright ftid
sunny by the dream of early love. To this
little rustic beauty it was bliss supreme.
The homespun ffockqnd the little rough
mocpasins, with her woodland love, \yere
far sweeter to this little violet blooming on
the western bfjajrlers than all the gorgeous
display cf oriental magnificance. Yes, she
loved young Shepherd as her own "divinity
in clay," and a world of romance sue
rounded the memory of her first loye. Que
day, it was a bright, lovely morning In the
early wctober, and the red and yellow
leavesof Autumn were scattering their yengated
coverings oyer the forests. The grand
old trees were almost leafless. Here and
there remnants of their rich gaudy atti
hung in fragments from a drooping boug
fighting hard with the rcckless zephira tl
little leaf cluug fast, and the wind swept (
its way. The glistening sun tinted with I
S)ldcn hue the earth's rich carpet, whi
le merry birds sang their chorus to tl
murmuring music of the broolc. At tl
base of the gay pamorama warbled the ri
pling waters of the silvery Ohio; and dri:
Ing picturesquely along with tho gent
tide, her young heart beating time to tl
riplets which played innocently about h
little cauoo sailed Lydla Boggs, the flow
of ItiQ border. It was jubt the morning f
a charming sail, and Lydia having ste|>p<
into her boat, loosened itfromthomoorini
and it moved down the stream. Her ke<
eyo penetrated each recess in the dem
forests as she floated anxiously by. No
and tlien sho would placo her littlo liar
on tho rifle by her side as If in as8Urani
of its faithful trust in times such us tliefl
At last, drawing towards tho Ohio-blior
she pulled up her canoe and -fastened
securely to a huge log; then falling on tli
ground a short distance from it she drean
ed the hours awav; the only living soul I
all that vast wilderness, her meditatioi
were undisturbed. It might not be fi
amiss to suspect young Shepherd's claii
on those captive thoughts during that lot)
reverie in tuo woods. Tho day wore o
and Lvdia heeded not the anxious watcl
ers sighing for her return. Tho sun Wf
setting in a blaze of splendor, aud ha
lowed in gorgeous shapes the glittcrin
peaks, towering high above the river
edge. For into the dim mist of futui
veais the girl's fancy was weaving Strang
images from those sunlit realms. Whe
tho twilight shades were faintly beginnin
| to steal aoout her, and heralded the sombi
hues of night, Lydia arose reluctantly an
walked towards the boat that was to cantier
Sudd eel/ sliest >pped inbrcathlessanxi*
ty. Surely/she was not mistaken. There ws
a fumbling sound among tho. leaves, an
ere she had time to reach her canoe anug
Indian stood before her. His dark fori
wore au expression so mean and terribl
that even to the brave heart of a borde
girl it struck unconcealed terror. Herrifl
lay a short distance from tier in the boat
and she had no earthly means of helj
Trembling in everv nerve, with thoeeirrea
magnificent eyes filled with tears, the tei
rifiedg irl fell uponjier knees before thi
grim savage., Words were useless, einpt,
trities. pleading was unnecessary to hiaur
relenting heart; it was shut anil sealed t
whisperings of humanity. Yes, shesa\
the ropes that were to bind her, the letter
which were to drag her a captive intoai
Indian band, but the undaunted courage
peculiar through all her life, was an incenl
ive to hope. ^Another sound ainon,
the trees and she shrank back froc
the clutches of her savage adversary ii
fear that the whole band had come upoi
her. But her drooping spirits revived a
her name was mentioned in plain Englisl:
spoken froto soma indistinct somewhere
In an instant a straight shot whirled pas
her with lightning rapiditv and ouicke
than thought the Indian fell at her feet;
corpse. A man's rough voice broke into
coarse laugh, "Ila! ha! ha!" he said, point
ing to the bleeding form upon th
grass, "A little sport for this houi
but is your name Lyddy Hogg?
and the tender-hearted girl turn
ed a pitiful look from the nannies
ueau iu we uunv ngure oeside her, wiios
harsh heart softened as the tearful eves me
hid own. "Are you not ashamed," ah
said, 'Mo speak so lightly of the dead? Yes
my name is Lvdia Boggs, and from you
costume I presume you are an India;
scout. But who am 1 to thank for tills de
livery ?"
"Bless yer heart, child, its Lew Wetzel
It's a long day since I first heerd of purt;
Lyddy Boggs, the daringest and darlinges
gal on the border, and pon my word it i
your very self I've sought them two month
As these compliments were shower*
upon her the color deepened in.Lydia'
cheeks, and the haughty spirit maniteste*
displeasure at the impertinence expressei
in this outburst of enthusiasm. But he
preserver was forgiven, and hesafely rowe
her up the Ohio to the site of Bogga' farn
It wa3 a very pleasant meal'thatevenin
in the unpretending country house, am
when it was ended Moses Shepherd cam
in almost breathless from his protractei
search over hill and dale for his lostLvdii
But it was easy to forgive his truant awee
heart when,he .was once more greeted b
the merry girlish laugh. And so the plea*
ant days and the charming weeks wore 01
the winter passed swiftly, and the earl
spring wa3^Welcomed * once again b
the gladdening sunbeams. It was nigh
and the moon shed a pale, opal lusti
through the same old trees, sending i
those gentle rays secret blessings to the ga
Lint youth who was pledging hi3 troth t
j the fairgirl of his choice. "Lydia, it woul
be but an oft repeated tale with which i
boyhood and in manhood I have wearie
you in repe'ition. It is the same old stor
o( a pleading love. Why need I force
upon you agilin/ Those eyes are sweet whi
peringa of hope. They have led me ste
by step, and gently, too, since the days *
walked as children hand in hand to 01
poor pretension of a school la all tl
confuted and conflicting images with whic
my fancies paint the future those blue orl
are the loadstar, always incentive to ellbi
and to hope. Tell me, Lvdia is it long 01
union must bo delaved?5' And as the la*
words were uttered tfie tall, noble torm i
.Moses Shepherd bent slightly to the blusl
ing girl. After all, silence issometimes tl
Bweetest lanjiua^e, and in that Rtrajige cod
munlcatlon l.ydia's lover moulded in h
heart the sentences her trembling li|
scarce could frame. Captin Bogga arniU
with approbation and pleasure on the ham
gome young suitor when he requested h
daughter, in marriage, and placed h
bauds in n father's blessing c
MOjiea' hcftd when lie gave up to him h
eldeBt child. "Take her, Shepherd; you'j
a noble lad. Be kind, be true, to n:
Lydia. But I need not tell you this, I
secure confidence { res\gn rqy child. It
qeefi a iong uay since I guesse
which way her heart went." It was a. fa
bride thesun shone on that bright spring da
long long ago. Sjhe wag lovely briijo, i
hi|i4b|ng^s a, ruae anu as*Mir as a lily,
was in the farm house near Boggs' Ru
that Lydia promised the solemn wort
which made her. Moseg fcftpnherd'ii \yifi
ner which would have ahocl
pa many" a'"superstitious maiden of tl:
present time, but silk was a rare fabric i
our country in those early days, when
gjrl Kqew |ittlo ambition auove her horn
pun attire, and a black silk was not in ti
least an objection to a bridal array. It
related of Lydia Boggs, and truthfully, tOi
that gjjg stenC-q twelve uitlea on foot I
I pqTcnase ner wedding plippew. flow h<
happy little heart must have beaten who
she was retunupfc wUh those treasure
$QtU0 yean alter bia marriage, Jloses, the
CJo1. Shepherd, erected the beuutifi
home previously described, at ^oni^ec
place, where his nfop4 yoitng wije (jueei
fcd It fa,wo^Iy circles. Ah.how happily fle
pie years in that dear olu home 1 whei
thev \yove iflore clcsely the uhaia of afie
tiou under the magic wand of Lov
T> was
?"V l UUOC Jjlttl]
occasions which serve . rend<
Monument Plage cq famous $n the'socii
^ia;opv of Wheeling, that Shepherd Ha
was ablaze with light and life. The spj
ciouB ball pom was gayly thronge4 wit
honored guests, \yho mi^ed (on??r>l '
tVtI' Jfcpir jpjjuepta to their charmin
Lostpssl Pfbuu and stately as was ev<
Lydia Boggs, ^rg, (jol, Shepherd appeare
utt t'nip evening. The girlish Jbrightne
had settled into a matured dignity, and h<
youthful beauty, [ready wit, and marke
Influence in social rank, only aerved I
render her more attractive in exalted ci
cies. >Vhen everything was m readme
for \\\P opening ?oeue uf the ball, wh?
sweetest strain^ of music floated throne
the vast apartment," and echoed in U
bright joyous heart of youth, U\e$e
rustling bound in the dense crowd, and s
eyes were turned in expectation. 0nlv
foment of eager curiosity, and the amllii
hostess was led. forward by Henry Clay
all his gallantry." Thori the opening dam
Ik gin, and then were "-chased the foou
with flying ieet." fhu3 life wore on
Shepherd Hall. Colonel Shepherd becan
a large contractor and after the building
the National pike the damages to his va
estate were very great. Accordingly 1
carried his claims to Washington, whe
re he and his devoted wifespent winter after
h; winter. At the National capital Mrs.
le Shepherd reigned rear after vear in courtljr
>n splendor. Always one of the most magla
niflcently attired at the President's levees,
le always a sensation and always a favorite.
10 Resolute, ambitious and Droud, of remark10
able stability of character, she was truly
p. regarded ai one of the wonderful women
ft- of her day. But 'midst all the dissipation
le of an Eastern life, surrounded by all the
io distractions of Washington society, she
cr was ever a faithful and dutiful wife,
er Though forty years of her married life had
or almost gone, she still retained the cherished
*1 affection of her youth, and claimed her
gs husband's heart as in those days of yore.
>n At last there came a day of sadnesa to
mj Shepherd Hall, a time which cast a gloom
w over the gav life of its mistress. Colonel
id 8hepherd died, and over tho gaudy scene
jo of his home the sable folds of mourning
e. wero drawn. But his affairs remained une,
settled long years after his mortal remains
it had been laid to rest in the old church*
ie yard in sight of his beautiful home, and
a- his widow in her business energy kept up
n her annual visits to tho capital. During
is one of these visits she met
ir General Cruger, a representative in
tn Congress from New-York, and a widower,
g He was not one of the least who manifested
u admiration for the fashionable and wealthy
i. widow of Col. Shepherd, and in time must
ib have pressed his suit in a manner that
1- awakened a congenial sympathy in the
g widowed heart, when she consented to bo's
come bis wife. She used laughingly to re e
mark to hor gay acquaintances that she
;i* had caught Gen. Cruger with a silver hook,
n for he was in very moderate circumstances
ig at the time of their marriage. Tis true
o that the admiration she felt for Gen.
d Crujjer was not that strange intangible
y sentiment which still clung about the
memory of ber girlhood's love, but we have
^ reason to suppose she led a bapnv existence
" the few years of their married life. About
j seven years after her second wedding she
,e again became a widow, and lived the ren
maining years of a remarkable life at
e Monument Place, eudeared to her by a thouT
sand memories. The friends of her girl hood
c the gav companions of her youth had all
t passed ont of her life, and yet she linger'
ed. A whole century bad rolled away and
tlie Angel of Death seemed to have for1.
gotten her, or remembered not that she
2 wan mortal. But no, God had called her
y in His own good time, and there dawned a
' day at last when the lamp of a long life
^ "flickered and went out forever" in the
v home she had loved so well. The sun of
g old age was setting in a beautiful tranquila
ity as if heralding the peace beyond the
, grave. All nature about the place seemed
? _L:i- .? - n 1
,m uiuu|<iii(i UU UIUI, UUY, MUUU UiC, UUWCTD
' were weeping under "the morning's dew.
[j Even the restless moaning of the waters
. beneath her window echoed the sad song
j of Death.
s In the midst of all that is sublime and i
r lovely,, in the silence -which shrouds a
death bed. the voice of the dying woman
1 penetrated the little circle about her. It
r was a beautiful resignation that went with
a her, soul in that prayer of child-like con- ,
a fidence, when the "trembling lips were
.. parted and the last breath of life wafted ,
J away with'her words, "Lord Jesus receive
.. my soul." And the noble spirit of Lydia
.? Cruger has passed into eternity. President
after president has passed away, statesmen ,
~ and warriors have heeu honored in their
e time, but the name and fame of Lydia
t Boggs live to-day, and around her memory
e still are thrown Bome shadows of the past.
'' Bright's Disease of the Kidneys, Diabetes
and other Diseases of the Kidneys and Liver,
n which you are being so frightened about,
?* Hop Bitters is the only thing that will surely
anil permanently prevent and cure. All
other pretended cures only relieve for a time
y and then make you miny times worse.
g Popnlnr Everywhere.
a "Burdane," the French name of Burdock,
is as popular in France as in America. As
* an anti-scorbutic, apperient and diurctio it
, cannot be too highly extolled. Burdock
? Blood Bitters combine ''in a condensed form"
\ all its good properties. For gout, cutaned
ous disorders and kidney troubles they are
ir unequaled. Price $1 00.
?. Fob lame Back, Sid* or Cheat use Shiloh's
c Porous Plaster. Price 25 cents.
i Seiiou'a Cough and Consumption Cure is
e sold by us on a guarantee. It cures consumpd
Suilou's Vitalizer is what you need for
Constipation, Loss of Appetite, Dizzinessand
** all symptoms of Dyanepeia. Price 10 and 75
> cents per bottle.
Caocr, Whooping Cooeh and Bronchitis
i, immediately relieved by Sbiloh's Cure,
y Bold by E. Bockipg, agent, under Odd Fely
Iowa' Hall, and by R. H. List, 1010 Main
t, street. _ rowiuw
P overworked mothers will find in Brown's
l* Iron Bitters a complete tonic, which gives
o strength and tone to the whole system.
d That hacking cooeh can be quickly cured
y by Sbiloh's Cure. We guarantee it
ft Will you suffer with Dyspepsia and Liver
Complaint? 8hiloh'a Vitalizer is guaranteed
to cure you.
P Sleepless nights, made miserable by that
'e terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is the remedy
ir for you.
le Catarrh cured, health and sweet breath se:h
cured by Bbiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50
ja cents. Nasal Injector free.
t 8old by E. Booking, agent, under Odd Felir
lows' Hall, and by R. H. List, 1010 Main
Jt street. eowdaw
Go to your druggist /or Mrs. Freeman'i
New National Dyes. For brightness and durie
ability of color are unequaled. Color from
q- two to five pounds. Directions in English
ia and German. Price 15 cents. daw
ij Year* of Suffer!off.
i- Mrs. Barnhart, corner Pratt and Broadway,
l3 Buffalo, was for twelve years a sufferer from
rheumatism, and after trying every known
in remedy without avail, was entirely cured by
Thomas' Eclectric Oil. *
r? Parents, give S. 8. S. to your children?
l>' take it yourself?ft eradicate every taint.
? Barosma is the name of a medicine thAiha*
. cured more cases of inflammation of tbe kidir
neys, bladder and gwvel, than any known
L)' preparation extant. We have a great num*
is ber of certi ficates from both males and females
It who have been cured, experiencing almost
n instant relief, in cases of hack ache, strain or
Jg cold. It has no equal. It is prepared by E.
St K. 'fborapson, Titusville. Ask any respectl1
able druggist who will get it for you if he hw
not got it in his stock.
Price $1 00 per bottU,
a A sure, positive curt for costiveness, Ma*
>e ALXS.
is Pink pirns and mouth ami dialing teeth
a Au<( breath of Lai in ind lira of rr*c
,' Are found not In this world beneath
,u . With young or old. utc only thoeo
it Who ever wUely,while they may.
q Use SOZODONT by night and day.
g TthSAW
n Personal J TQ U*1/I
J Valuta belt Co., Marshall, Mich., will
" send Dr. I)ye'a Celebrated Electro-Voltaic
a* Belts and Electric Appliances on trial for
*1 thirty days to wen (young or old) who are
re a Hi ic ted with Nervous Debility v X<oit Vitality
c- and Man&ood, and kiiKU?4 troubles, guarane.
teeing speedy complete restoration 'of
d bcaliu and manly vigor. Address as above.
?r N. B.?No risk is incurred, as thirty days'
trial is allowed ttsaw
j. "Boncti on Balm"
k Clears out rats, roioe, roachea, flies, ants
iQ ue?V.buaa, ?kunka,cUipraunks, Rophers. 13c
|g Druggists,
fo ' A Cocgh, Cold or Sore Throat should be
IQ stopped. Neglect frequently results in an
w incurable Lung disease or Consumption.
^ Brown's Bronchial Troches t^o not disorder
*1 the stomach like cough *wt*ps and balsams,
to but acts directly on toe Inflamed parts, allayr
ingirriU$on, gives relief in. Asthma, Brona
chltls. Couch*. Catarrh, and the Thronttmnh.
Q lea which singers and public Qpc&'?*M are
-h subject to. For thiny Brown's Bron'
cbiftl Troche* have been recommended by
J physicians, and bave always given Ijetfaet
,, satisfaction. Having b^eq tested Uy wide and
l" constant use (or ne*xiy an entire generation
a they have attained well-merited rank among
}ff the few staple remedies of th? as*. Sold at
in 25 cents a bo^ every wh??. TihaAW
:e --- . ?
Doctor bills *re ahominahle and not need,
ed in kidney and liver affections, as Pexana
ie %nd Manalin will cure them,
of .
jj Oxx htjktjrid MLUti reward for a better
ie remedy. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment ii
re aiure cure for Pilea. nfiou
New York Jlourj andfltoeka. I
NnrYoar, September 15.?Hone? 6al0 percent, II
closed at 6 perceut. Prime mercantile paper 6a 7 per n
cent sterling Exchange bankers' bill! ateady At a EC
NM: demand MM*
QoTiaN*?NTS-Strong and}i per cent higher, except
forextcndel fie. which declined K per cent.
U.B. a*, ex tended. ^.101^ St. P. 4 8. C. Unti?HIK J11
D. B. 4S?, couponi.~lU (J. P. bouda, firstly. 116
U. 8. 4a, coupotu?.l'JU', U. P. Lana Granu...ll3j> n
Padflc 6a of 3) U. P.linking fund_l]6H fori
Central Pacific finta-lUliTexaaPac land pu~. 6SJ$ Slatl
Erie sncond*. ^_10? do. Rio Grande ul??. to TKl
Lehigh & Wllkea.^.lOL Offered Pi
Raii.road bOKM?Uoderately actlre, but gcner* ,Tt
alljr hUher. 'In
oTATK Bkci'ritim?Without feature, except for tho
Tvuneasee mixed, which were a fraction higher. <?,|{
Louisiana couaol*-.- TO Virginia 68^.^^.^., 33 IJn
Missouri 64^...,^.!] 1 Virginia consols, ex- ffSJ
HL Jowph 112 tra mat. coupons- M vir*,
Tennevea 6a MS Virginia deferred? 12.S
Tennessee 6a. new? MS
SToexs-Share speculation opened generally
strong mu price* In the mala wery Jal'i per cent J f,
niRiJcr mau ni yeawniAj- close, mo l?ttct being
Kock hland. In Uio early trade there was a Tj^
general advance of IW/i per cent led by Keadlnf, JC
after which a reaction ot Kajf \>er cent waa ic- m
corded, In which He. 1'aul, Union Pacific, anil
Northern raclUe preferred were tnoit coiuplcuou*.
Subsequently the market again became strong anil Mi
prlc?aiold up kalH per cent, We* tern Union aud 8cho
Northern Padflc preferred bdng prominent In the ami
upward movement, but about midday the llat re- WW
ceded KU per cent, Louliivllle A New Albany lead* at pi
lute tho downward turn. In the early part of the on r
afternoon there w?? a rally of per cent, after m*1*
which the market became weak aud . fell oil facll
iteadily to the dose, the decline ranplng from K to claft
IV? per cent, tho latter for tit. Paul. Minneapolis A coin
Manitoba, which ?old down to 1MJ4. Canada Th
Southern, Northern I'acltlc preferred and common, featt
New Jersvr Central, Weitcru Union, and Allegheny tha 1
Central alM participated in the decline. New apte
York Central, near tho cloae, void, extra dividend 2 TTTr
per cent, to 133>C while 8L Paul common rold. et- yU L
tra dividend aud extra privilege, from 127 to 1lHf, 11 i
and preferred from 142 to 12U. The market qn.
cloaed weak at & decline from ywterday'a doaing T_y
Rrlce* of y*\% per cent, while St. 1'aul, Mlnncapo* y,rZ
1 A Manitooa clo*e?i Gtf j?r cent lower. ^
Transaction* 4l5.000*luires. . KL?Adams
?xpreaa......JW (Naah. AChatU...^? CO
American kxpresa... WkjNew Jenwr CenU....
Canada Southern.? MJuNorthera Padflc...... 52 ,",1
aa*L& da preferred ?9?S [ft,
Central Padflc.?.. MVf Northwestero.....?l48
CheaapeakeA Ohla 25*1 do. preferred...?.167
do. 1st preferred? 40 1 New York Central-! I3t&
da 2d preferred? SsJyOhlo Central 11& -iH;
C..C., a A I. ?.83 OhloA MU?....? J39H III
Denver A R. Gda preferred .Jftf n
Xrle i.% Pacific MalL. <(?/. "
do. preferred 87,^ a 4 P 138^ . W
Fort Wayne Reading ^.H6S ATC
Han. A St. JoteplL... 49 St. L. A 8. F.?. 42W P*n?
do. preferred.?^. 8s|^ da preferred .....? 62% liber
Sanaa* A Pacific, 47jySt. Paul ttlCAj 7. Uii
Lake Erie A W?. 39;J do. preferred J;2jfc Wcat
LaieShore. 115 Texas Padflc? 50^ JJuuj
uuuuiiiic i* .-1pjiu.... io;'?iuu10u ruullc. -in*4 TJOUI
L. N. A. A 75 United Htatca El... _ 70 V
M.4G.l*tprer<J 115 W..8LL.4P WW the,
do. 2d pref d-.,....-10C do. preferred C'J^ lnvrv
Mem. 4 Chai......^... G0& Well*,Vargo Ex?.....J2i ,
Michigan Central.....lQj}? Western Unlon...^... 92 I
Ma Padflc. 109*^ -Offered. tHx-Dlr. v
Chicago, Hcplembor 15.-Flour quiet butsteadr. An 1
Wheat, irreguW and unsettled but generally flrati
higher regular 9S><^9$5# 8eptemt>er, Vic Octo- pen*
ben VVt'MXc November, 93c rear No. 2 red vrln- hunt
tcr 9S&: cash and September 97ay7V<c October Na iexei
2 Chicago spring WXccnsh; 9?Xa9*&c Septeralier, nttt
Wc October No. 3 Chicago spring h5c. Corn unset- pjepi
tied but generally lowcr?tG3'>C3j$ cash: 61}?a61*4c Engl!
October 5??a5SKc November 63%cycar Alike tlirtt
January; i>7kc May: rejected fiO^c. Oats, fairly are*
active and a shade higher at 30J?c caab; 30%a31c ??
September 3U)?a30^c October snd November "\T!
!?&a30}fc year. ?c Msy; rejected 27He. Bye X\
steady and unchanged. Barley moiorately active
and higher at 83c. Flaxseed easier at$120al21.
Butter steady with a Islrdemand: creamery,choice
to fancy 23a30c; fair to good 24a2Cc;dairy, good to
choice 19a2lc; packing 13al3)4c: good to choice ladle Thi
picked HJ^ilta. Htgt In good demand at full Slngl
prictaat )9al9Xc. l'ork. active. Arm and higher tlonl
at 119'.>5a20 00 ca&n and October. 519 32><al9 35 No- ment
vember lift 55al85*J^year |18fl0al852>; January. _
Lard, strong and higher at $11 47%all 05 cash and jV/1
October 111 H2Kall? November. 811 35all 37J4 -"J
year. 111 25all 27% January. Bulk meat* Irregular, Ml
nhoulders 110,00: thcrt rib 51375: short clear 114 25. Clas
WhiskT steady and unchanged at 1113. Call-Wheat, rjA>
Irregular, not much, changed. Com, stronger ana C(, m
advancedj^aj^c. Oat*, irregular at 30Jia31c Sep- J
temoer. sic octooer; 30%a3^^c November. DOJ^c or at
year. 32!<a33c May. Pork, active, firm and higher ?el
?t 1^0 05 September, IVO 19a2Q12& October. $19 43ft
19 47J4 November. SIS 8754 year, $18 75 January. OT
Lard. easier at 811 Uall 47K October; 111 47* No- 0 i
vember; 111 30all year; 811 27January Men,
Snr Toax, September 15,-Cotten quiet but prept
steady at 12 lH6al2j?c: futures steady. Flour weak; new.
receipts 13,800 barrels; exports 11,000 barrel*; super- Prtnc
One fctate and western 13 50a4 00; common to good
extra H aoaSfO; good to choice 85 lOaJ 00: white
wheat extra 17 01*8 25; Kxtra Ohio 84 2Qu7 50: BtLouii
|4 40uS 00; [Minnesota patent proewo* 17 25c
S 85. Wheat, caah. XajJJc, higher; options V??Uc a
lower, receipts 24J.0CW bushels; erporta3.000'busn- Aels;
No. 2 spring nominal: ungraded red Wcajl OSfc;
So.3do III*; Meaner No.. J ml II 07)j?l 0%: KaT'
Ko. 2 red 81 CSal certificates; $1 OQUa. T
1 10 delivered: No. 1 red 81 15; ungraded
white II OCal 04; steamer No. 1 white 11 11
all2: No. 1 do, sales 2.0Q0 buthels, at H15; ""J*
No. 2 red September. sales 16n.000 bushels at $1 C8K?
1 08;?, closing at |L Qs& October, uUes 360,000 bush- Y?!w
els ai 51 OS&al W, cJoalng at Jl Od: November,
sales 33G.CCQ bushel* at |1 lOKallO^. closing at JJV'
$1 10W; December.tales 136.000 bushels at 81 llJi*
I lllj, dosing at 11 UK: January, sales 40,CW, at w-v
II 13>iall3^, closing at 81 13}?. Corn, cash and -m
September 2J4a3c litgher, later options declined
but recovered and advanced Kalj^c. cloiloc ?* * *
firm; receipts 100.COO bushels; exports 21,000 bush* Ur
els; ungraded 72a7SJ4c; No. 2, 78%aS8c; steamer
76c; No. 2 white TtJaScc; No. 2 mixed 75}$: un- Attei
graded twhite 77c No. 2 Sontomh** ?t
-.iWiy, .k?l=c?i TSJin October tjj
closing at 74J<c; November CD^aTO^c, closing at p
TOKc- ?4tJ? higher and fairly active; re- ^
celpta 125300 bushel*: exportsOtObushels; white -ri
western 3^at0c do mixed western 40a50c. J x
Chicago. September 15.?The Drover'i Journal repona:
Hogs? Receipts 75C0 head; shipments 5,5O0 head; of I
damand weak and quality poor: general market o?
unchanged: common to good ml ted tT'i^iS 15; \tr >
heavy 'is 25aS 90;light 17 '.Dab 20; skips and culb jito?7
00.: m
Cattle?Receipts 6,000 head; shipments 4,400 head; I
value# Drm ana active; exporta.17 00a" G^tgood to -* '
choice shipping 03a6 70; common to fair $4 00* I*.
5 60; general tradea shade stronger than yesterday; v
mixed butchers firm at 52 50at 10; stocken and Ar?
feeders fairly active and unchanged V iXto3 90; ?*P?
range active and 10c higher; T?*ns 13 50at 50; *?;
half-breeds and Araerip^ni *? 25a5 00. ^
Bheep?KccelpUl,20d head; abipmenU.eOOhead;
values strong ami active %ud well cleared: poor to I -*
fair $3'Ai3 i5; medium togcqflfa ?5ft4 25; choice M
to extra $t35a4 So,
baltijiore, September H.?Flour quiet; white p
quiet. Wheat, w<?tern lower for spot: optlouJ
steady; No. 2 wittier red spot II ooj-jal 0^i; September
f 1 V)%al (BK: October f 107K*108; Novem- _5H
ber$10^ialQ% <.orn, western firm but quiet; -p*
mixed November G7J^ca?ked; November or Decern- K*
berJ<50j^a60J4c: Uec<mber fl2c. Oats steady; we*tern
wblto -liatte; mixed 4Qa41c: Pennsylvania
40a43c. Rye quiet at 70a75c. Hay. steady,at 117 00a J")?1!
1H 00. Provisions steady, with fair jobbing trade Cf>1
and good demand: men pork 324 tO: bulk meat*, ^ "
shoulders and clear lib tide, packed, Sll 25a!4 75; 2S??
bacon ?houlders?12 25: clear rlb?lde*|lG25;hama
15 75al6 75. Lard,refined at S14 CO. Butter flnn;wcstern
packed lC*22c; creamery 2Ca32cL _EgR* Arm
?cituieuia iirmer; renneu bJfcVT^c. UolTee U'J
firmer. Rto, cargoes, ordinary to lair haDJ^c." Sugar
teadj; A Whisky steady at $1 20al22.
cihcismati. September l5.-Cotton dull and nomInalatl2%c.
. flour quiet and unctwiced. Wheat .Jr,
firm: No. 2 red winter 'JoaWc spot: UTcbld SeptembenO^c
bid October B^cblaNovember.KJvc
year, receiuta lT.tGO Uriels: ihlpmeni* 16,000 b4r- ritl
re Is. Com scarce, firm and higher; No. 2 mixed ??.<
"^c ritai; 6Tc lud September, COKc bid October;
533/5tc November; 5l*<n5l?{c year, 0*u icaicc .jV
and rirm; No. 2rulaed 36cspot; <Uo bid September, ^7,
32}$c bid year. Ry? quiet ?? ?uc. Barley easlor {?>n
but not quotably Pork steady at %ri 6a Shot
Lard stronger ftt 111 60. -Balk meati scarce and ?
firm; *hqu\dcrt i# 75: dear rib 5U CO. B*oon iteady -r-r
wjih a hvlr demand; shoulder* |10 75; clear rib \\
au 87#; dear 115 50. Whuky active and firm at w,
fl 17; combination talcs oi flnlancd goods 820 bar- bolI.
rcla on abaa<j o} H1?.. Butter iirm and unchanged. gjjUl
Toi^no. September 15.?Wheat firm: Na 2 red Deal
spot. September WKc: October <r, No- appl
vember tfJ%c; December |1 0C%.vear 'Jtffa, Cora
quiet: high mixed GGc; No.'^tpoUiiSc: October 63c; Te
year5K?c. Oats dull; No. "J spot asj^c; September rew
S3Kc; October, November and year 32c bid. Closed ~~~~
?Wheat dull; No. 2 icd spot or September W&c |i
bid; October &>}?c bid: November vOVScbld: lie- A-J
cember tl 00j<: J6ar.u0j<c- Corn dull; high mixed
65c bid; No. 2 *pot or Sentenber Ol^c bid; October J
63c bid; year Silfa- Oats dull and nominal.
PrmaUHrtu, Seplomber 15?The wildest excitement
prevailed it the Oil Exchange to-day, and
the sale* were the lamest evtir made, aggregating M]
5,i5 ',000 baneli. The market opened strong at He; at.
advanced to and then became weaker, clofr l
Ing with es^cbid. j T
OilCitt, September 15.?Prtrolcut* acttTe and I ^ *
excited: opened at 67%c ami adduced eiuily to
-CiV.n- <.1a*w4 ??/? I.M tf.W ... <- - 1 --
""JV1*" iu,v?Aj uuirem; ?vcr*sc uh
run* for Septg^He} iu^oui; average shipment* (or
^^" YCrtgc charters for September
' Trmnijj; Tk, September 1&.?Oil owned it .
&3c; highest TOKc lowest Gfcc; closed tt%c. Stolp
menu 67.1G.I barrels: ehartcn 17.033 barrels; tide
water run* 10,053 lanels. ?
Cincxkjuti. September li.?LIto hog* doll: ?m* c^
raou and light So SOaa 23; packing and butcbeii IT
$7 bCas 70; mxlpu 500 head; -?hlpment?32S head,
II?r*ford'? Acid Phonpbnte for Over Ad
worked FrofennlonAl Hen. Mom
Dr. Charles T. Mitchell, Canandaigna, >'. TT
Y? says: ,lI think it a grand restorer of brain \\
force or nervous energy." Oi
' Pros
-Ipvrtwrwlfif^fniniifhlmnnivoil. N(
I Vfl-l'V t h* l.? trr-r-w' ..m??1!.? I ' TV
- roanr, tho tnlddto-uro. tho old. th? tube - ??
ami tbi mother-. (ZSSSKESKZXEDKB T1
- l'CBUN'V agrees ktin iho*i>aiMir - I J
Ttcleanscftha ayrtem, C( ?U Its Imparities. tf,
" tones trio itumacU, regulate tho heart, on- " ??
_ loct* UujiecretUa*of tbo liter, f^eaAeni ??.
th4librtcl.andlatlsorcte3lh? grata." ?
- l'*5C?f JSlhe prci?4l ?Pi^tUer. fflSES a.nl
,?l{,0.T'arir *n<* Urc<A iroaihe
- nTKc^aasanoflHRKK " T*
TXUtNX- -Lfor?
each meal, when wclLV? prertnfilclc"
ne?sj vhenBlct locum, tiuoq will t^paid .
te'afl^ltwmtalcnrQerlel^lSlHHBjHa . ?_
PtntJSAlacompaxilottilrcRcUbkJInirc- An
. rtlcnuj eafh oco ? mzt irmrtylnluelL . fi_,
u LlXH a"
iU>!nachUjai/j?t*ayar:icVsoffooiL IBtKM For
?boo< which wtU rrubla tou Ctr?jw - ~
rourrif, ?wrc? a. i?. HAimrA.s* jt to., \
- UdnotiN, otilo. AIwajn rctfulalo U>o bowels - -L~
1 nndpelTlcorransnlth J.
Sold by ali md dealers in niedicioea c
ie thirty-fourth year of thUvrcl! known ichoo
ttrla, under the charce of ihe outers of the Ylj?
on, opens on the FIRdT MONDAY OF
IBER next, and continue* ten months.
iplls rccvlved at aujr time iu the Minion.
ioao whodeslrv to place their datiRhteni in an In*
itlon affordlni? exceptionally Rood ad Vanuatu lu
way of healthful and delightful location, txtot
board, thorough dUclplino and luntructlon,
10 hands of llfe-lon* teachers, lu ctery depart*
t of female education, Including tho modern
uagui and music, at tery reasonable rule*,
lid send forawUlngue of thla school. Address
Mr. DxCkaktal
H-daw . Near Wheeling, vv. Vs.
lio National Capital
an J Mil Wm. D.CABKLL will open a Fetalis
ol at the National Capital, a Selcct Hoarding
Day School for Young Ladle*, on tho TIU&D
JNESDAY In BEITKMBKR, In the bulldln*
vsont occupied by Mrs. M. R. Archer'a School
ourteenth atreet. Mr. and Ma Cabell wll bo
ted by a complete corpa of Mantera, and cterf
Ity will be afforded to atudeuti In advanced
ea, while the preparatory department will r*>
i moat thorough attention.
t modem lauroages will form a prominent
ire of the sehnoL For full particular* addreai
Principal WILLIAM D. CABKLl*
snawaw 1114 M. Pt. N. W,. Waahlnyt/m. D. C.
e next ?e*?lon U-rici 6K1TEMBEK 6th, 388*.
flarAfcarsScMoou. Including school o( Ilia- '
and School of JtoRlUh. Full coiir** In Law
Medicine exWudtOK throughout tho Melon,
rgtd fadlltlea for study of Physical Sclaiifca
Scientific 'Agriculture; completely equipped
ileal lahmtory. Thorough couras in ancient
Modem languages and literature. Text bcoka
?U Keoeaan exnuuiM not over $175. For
oguta and other information add rem
.W. L. BILBOS, President. / '
> Monwntown. W. \a.
NE depArtmenta of ?tmlr; text books furuWied
IOST;calendar arranged to rait I earlier*: exen
(or one year from 1175 to MO; nou-aectarinn,
al, thorough. Fall term W-glnt bKPTKMBKK
IL Attendance laat year from 2SoamiU*a ol
Virginia and from 8 SiaU* and TVrrilorlt*.
bcr of atudenU larger than for ten yeant pre*
For catalogue? and other Information apply lo
Actios Prwldent, D. B. l'URUJTO.f, Motrin*
. Veat Va. rnVrj
nstltutlon of the highen grade; anions? the rollegea
Ea*t or Wat, Nect?ary annual ex>
excepting for clothing, aa riven by *eveial
Irul young men, under &I60. Open to both
i Ladles under special nupervUlon at Hon*
Hall. Conservatory of MuMc.'Art department,
uatory department, Normal, hnsnnow and
lah and other ipecial courses, together with
i regular college courtcs. For catalogue ?d?
C. ri. PAYNE, President. jjYJ
. 88 Twelfth 8treet; Corner of EofT.
irough theoretical and practical Instruction lit .
ng, Piano and Harmony. TheToml Jnstruo
.ndudea Sight Singing Exercl>c* and an ele?
arv course of the Itallitu language, toll
ra. W. 8. Hutcltina will: resume her
?es in Piano and Vocal Lessons on MO>fSeptember
4tc, at her residence, No.
welfth street, at which place j.leaie call
ldresa for information ? * ?
Boarding School for Boys and Young
Relatertown, Baltimore county, Maryland,
ire* for the Universities and Colleges: or Bunt1275
a year. Prof. J. C. K1KEAK, A. M.,
JpaL Circulars with reference* sent.
ma negotiated, utocka bought and Bold, merit'and
Josed. EiUtes settled, notes, book accounts,
rentt collected. Houses rented and leaaed.
ctioni promptly remitted. Advancei made,
urinesi correspondence confidentially attended
Send for circular to references. 1318 Market
t, (Craagle'i Block,) over City Bank, Wheeling,
a. * jiC
irveyor and Civil Engineer,
idi to all work In Engineering and Surveying
tsonable rates.
Office, 35 Twelfth Sram,
ddcnce. Pleasant Valley. National KoaA. ?eC
Til Engineer, Surveyer and Esaminer
and Titles. _
r?-?.??- iwemn street, Wheeling,
I'a. Telephone, No. 59. anl".
b. camden, m. d.,
hysician and Surjpeon.
dde^cc and office No. 105 Fourteen ill street.
i *lso at 1133 Chapllne street.
lephone No. C-Cl and So. 14.
Ila promptly answered. my23
0. smith,
il Estate, Bond & Stock Broker.
xrfal attention gtren to collecting rent! and the
ral management of Real Estate.
d 1220 Main street. Wheeling. W.Va.
I HULLIIIEN ban returned to the citr *nd reid
the practlcd of medicine and HUrgery. He
>e found at tne
the City Bank. Market street. myg
:ephen mccollodgh,
Carpenter and BnUJer.
Ick Building* ewcled complete In all modern
rovemenUL Also wooden buildings fitted up
[>lete on lot Wooden bundlnei framed ana
d up In yard at work ahop and taken to any
and completed. ?n reasonable terms. All alllonamade
on old building*, roofs ralloyi and
Jghta particularly attended to. De*kj,countera,
abelring fitted up on abort notice; store fronu
tn and. atorea altered. Rc*ldence No. 89 8lx?
tb street, formerly occupied by Mr. Ben Exley,
> in rear of Capitol, on Alley 13. myll
7heeling boiler works.
innlai?tnK?r?. nf. ? *?
? iuiiiuuui , miinao
:ra, breeching. chimnets, tanks, itllla, door*,
ten and all kinds of heavy sheet Iron work,
era la second-hand boilers. For Informal Ion
y to COX <fc MORRISON,
No. 1C0G Market street.
lcphoneC-2L Repairs special attention. Terma
intthle. my!9
, a LIST, J R.,
pore: packer
carer of the celebrated CHESTER MEAT&,
which are now readr and lor sale at
8,0. VMti ire all branded. "List's Cheater."
in, Ground Feed, Baled Haj, Straw it,
South Street, Near Market 8treet Bridge,
pay the hl*he?rt market price lor wheat, corn,
and oats. la!3
Offlcc with Taylor <6 Earr,
No. 42 Twelfth Street
Imlralty and Maritime Law a specially. Collcoi
promptly made. an34
T T VJ mumrv
f law.
flee. No. 1222 Chip line St., Whoelinj, w. V*.
ipt attention lo all bturlne* ]e?iuw
w 1222 Choline Bt.. Wheeling, W. Vl. nytl
Boe. Crutom Home, Wheeling, w. 7a. jaU
i. 1207 Chapline Bt, oppoilte the Oonrt Hon*.
allng, W. Va. fcJO
x 1SH Market itreet, (otct City Baal,) WhttV
w. va.
pictures and art materials.
elegant assortment. Tliree for twenty>
cents, at KIRK'S ART STORE, 1005
In street. Call and see them. an23.
riicWa, Socratoi Initroetlng. rornelUu' Replr.
rrlm Exile*, Return nl the May Flower, Midnight
aienie. Tolling Bell. Bj*re the Wtedi, Deer
*. JeiMy. VlUaf? Hna, Ta?o at theConrtof
Tara, hhaVcap?*re Btlore Elizabeth: and many
er desliaUe subject*. Call and ?ee than.
JL L. N1COLL, A tent,
xy^ McLure House Ait Hlort,

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