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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, June 19, 1885, Image 1

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^^LISHED AUGUST 24,1852. WHEEIJIsr^gWEST. VA., FK1DA Y MOl^NiyG, JUyE19,1885. VOLUME XXXIIL -NUMBER 257.
| Mdlqtmx.
"pac*! So*. 96 mad <7 fonrt?nth 8tr?U
I trrtrfni tearing tie dig during the Summer '
??'U r? *?k The Unnuawcaa acted to
I rw* r^-' :ny. ?** ^ fl'Wrrw changtd a often at
fl/ '*< <?/ 65 caUi jwr month,
i Dk.JmvdBuxos Jackmos is wetting
I iii Hampshire broom as a watch-charm.
I B,ivle? Ha.xxa, the Indiana statesman
I *ho wis to have gone to Persia, goes to
tbf Argentine Republic because they
I don't ride camels there.
Mc.Ai.i-E>', who goes as Consul Gener- >
I |ju) Korea, ia thejfanny man of the New 1
I York Timet. II His Royal Nibs, has an J
? station of the h amorous, Alden will 1
I idJhimin fat. *
I The prwpect of a little tariff tinkering
I nezt winter couldn't be more promising.
I This u one of the things that ail the coon*
I irt now. This isn't good Democratic docI
trine, bat it is the best we have at this
I moment.
I Tut train-wrecker who practiced his rilI
iiinr on the Baltimore & Ohio yesterday
I daervea all that the law can give him.
V U ctagit this is what he is likely to get
I la this day when everybody travels juries i
in not tender with mnderers of this variety.
Tut impromptu Democratic caucus has '
foamed. The statesmen are scattered '
10 the four winds. And yet there are 1
harts that are left with no other balm '
than the Nothing solace of a promise. Is
this what we are to accept as the rich, !
f"tit ni a howling victory ? ,
Hx-vnos
the postoffice and yoa tear op
the party hereabouts. If it were sot that
a newspaper must give the news, we
wouldn't have said poetoffice once. Bat
the horrid troth most be told. The
friends at home are not the first to discorer
that the pains of office-holdingbegin
witli the pursuit
0.vly the other day the JitguUr besought
thelxTEtUGESciEto g?t Poatmster Sterling
out Now that we are doing our
best to help all of the candidates in at
once the JbgisUria so unhappy that it
ssjs real unkind things. Is*this gener*003?
Is it just to a co-laborer in the moral
vineyard of Reform with a bulbousheaded
li?
Tiiky wanted the place of Miss Christie,
postmaster at Xyack, New York. She
was a good officer, but that didn't count
So they trumped up the charge that when
3Iioi Christie was assistant to her father
she knew of fraud and didn't tell about it
As Civil Service reform this disgusts the
good people of Xyack. If Miss Christie
had just been thoughtful e&ough to vote
for Blaine it wouldn't have been neces
buj to rake her father's grave. Boll on
sweet chariot of reform 1
Train Wrecking at HartthMburg.
gpteial DUpiich to the InUUloencer.
Mautiwbdbo, W. Vjl, Jane IS.?live
miles west of here an attempt was made
thii morning to wreck passenger train No.
3 east Two cross-ties were placed across
the track. They demolished the pilot
and front of the engine. Several hoars
later at the same place a freight train
was wrecked by the banting of a car
wheel. A boy on the train by the name
of Sloane had an arm broken.
GUu? Manufacturers' Meeting.
8&al Dispatch to iUt JnUUigctcer. (
Efr?t? n.t lam Innaia iftKo Vitinn. .
l jiibJUkitraiA) ? uuc ?? ?u?wi? i
slVllnt anil Lime Glasl ManUMCtnring i
Association of the United States held At '
Congress Hall, Cape May, F. S. Shirley, j
o( S?w Bedford, Hue., was elected Pres- |
ideal Bid Thomas Evans, of Pittsburgh, i
Via President. The subject of stoppage '
*? not taken op. Business of great im. I
porann to all manufacturers was discussed
ud many new feature* adopted.
The Iron Situation. \
Pmsm'Ean, Pa., June 18.?Twenty-five ]
millsin this city have resumed operations I
iiiea the signing of the scale, and cot- <
withstanding the rumors of opposition to |
the Conference Committee's action, it is |
believed that three-fourths of the mills in i
this district will be ruuning before ths
tad of the week. The others will start up
when the papers are completed unless
prevented by a lack of orders.
The Ban Francisco Hint.
W?nwoTOX, Jnpe IS.?Israel Lawton, ,
who succeeds E. F. Burton, ss Snperin- j
undent of the Mint at San Francisco, is a ;
native of Albany, N. Y., and formerly
held the office of snrroiateof Albany 1
Monty. He vent to California about
fourteen vein ago and remained there
emrtinw. Ilia preaent residence ia Oakland,
Cain. lie ?aa not a candidate for
the superintendence.
NEWS IN HIUKF.
The rota.- crop np to Jane 1 amounted
to507,(100 ton.1, againatj 530,000 10118 the
ame date laat ytar.
The American Aaaociation of Nnreerynen,
Kloriataand Seedamen liaa began ita
tenth annnal convention at Chicago.
A notorious burglar, Oeorga Edwards, 1
died in jail at Fort Guinea, Ga. ilia death
*? the result of the jump he mads into 1
u adjoining river.
Cbauncey M. Depew vaa unanimomly '
wed President of the Now York CenwUHmlaoa
River Kallroad, to aucceed ,
"wlateJuneaH. Rutter. 1
Jaige T. W. Hartley, for man* yean ,
prominently identified with the Demo- ,
oatio party at Waahington, ia critically ill ,
at his residence In that city.
IVlUUn Caldwell, living nine miles
notii of Sikeaton, Ma, waa literally shot .
to piecea by a half-witted stepson, nearly ,
pom, whom he had chided. ,
Preaident White, of Cornell Univenlty, i
will go to Europe and write a work of hfe- 1
tan wdaocialadence. Dr. 0, K. Adams, :
" Mithifu), ia mentioned aa hia goccaa- '
acr. 8 i
BUI Williaaaen, Pate Mono and George
*<*jan. milg o( deneradoea from the 1
IttJun Territory, were overuien by?
nsiluee committee new HeaHon Md 1
??l?d to a tree. <
ReiUy Delph drew hie revolver on John
J?vu, near Crawtordaville, Ind., with fatal
effect, the ball paaaing through Jairla'
mart and through hta body, aabolh men
??? do? together.
A miaeial water manufacturer ol Sow
Todr, jiamed Kchulu, la endeavoring to
, -MTtthe Apolllnarii water question roJJwd^byWJ^TMiaary
Department and
Frederic Gretaer. convicted of the mnrWol
Margaret Sibling, and aentenced to
w hanged, attempted tl leave ? revolver
w the nurpoaeot killing Sheriff Heiomil>?i
tt Columbus, 0.
- i - "i|
ANOTHER CLASS
SENT OUT PROM OLD BETHANY.
The Forty-fourth Annual Commencement.
Tba Other Literary Kxerclaee?The
Meet inc* of the Trustees and
Alumni?This Year's Prospects.
Bethany College has added another
jrear to her career of tuefnlnen. Teeterday
her forty-fourth annual commencement
took place and as usual it wae th e event
of the year in the quiet little hamlet whos^
n>mn tka inatitntinn Kasm Tha ilnv
it perfect one and the fair and fertile hilln
mil valleys of Brooke county never appeared
lovelier. The winds, fraught with
the perfume of flowers, blew toft and
balmy over the familiar old campus, the
mo shone warm and bright and all nature
Deemed to amile in approbation on
the auspicious event.
At an early hour the prosperous farmers
ind their families for miles around began
soraing into town, and by 10 o'clock the
streets were full of vehicles, which were of
every kind and description, from the farm
wagon and buckboard to the family carriage
and stylish buggy of the city man.
rhe morning's arrivals added to those ot
two days previous, and the inhabitants
of Bethany formed a crowd that filled
very seat in the commencement hall as
loon as the doors were opened.
rAUIUAH SCENES.
At the hospitable mansion of President
Pendleton on the "Heights," the same old
>1 A -i -- t~ it.
iccueu luat Bin ay a uugci jjiouuuiuj in buo
mind were being enacted. On the lawn
inder the wide spreading branches of the
rees stood the gentlemen of the gradiating
class, resplendent in shiny pings,
Mid nervously awaiting the time to
narch 'to the hall. On the porch
icre the venerable President, ex-Govsrnor
Bishop, of Ohio?Uncle Sick,
is every one calls him, the Faculty and a
lumber of the "old boys" who bad once
nore come 'back to their Alma Mater,
they were joking and laughing among
;hemselves, recalling the experiences of
he days when they were students. In
he parlors thelady graduates were receivng
congratulations, and Mrs. Pendle'on
ind MisaCammie Pendleton were graciousv
extending a cordial welcome -to all
somen. Then the*"Opera House Band arrived
and the party moved off to the hall,
Kbich was rapidly filled as the orchestra
rendered a selection. An earnest prayer
was offered >>y Bcv. Win. Dowllng, of
Marion, Ohio, more music followed and
:he salutatorian was announced.
The English salutatorian of tlie class
was Miss Flon?i?rice, of Ohio. Iter adirfss
was a model of its kind, being brief
- at full of practical and sensible aaggea:ions
to the class about to enter the struggle
of life. Conrage was her main theme,
ind she pointed out how it was that the j
mlnmitjiliie ftinraiM; and will of the la
nented Bishop Campbell hid been the
real foundation on which the {among old
lollfge had been reared. Miss Price wis ,
*tomingiy arrayed in a cream Sarah,
.rimmed with deep lace and btaih: rosea. j
a comraicniiST riATDBX.
Mr. Price was followed by Mr. W*. L. .
tlcEIroy, of Ohio, who de%ered in Greek,
in appeal for Greek. It wax one of those
eatures that custom has ordained shall be
>art of a college commencement pro- ;
gramme, daring the delivery of which,
iveryone looks wise and applauds vigor- !
msly at its conclusion, nine ont of ten
.hat applaud not having the slightest idea ,
vhether the tune is deserved or not. It
ay be said for Mr. McEIroy, however,
hathe was deserving of all the favorshown
lim by the large audience. He was generlily
spoken oi as ono of the best Greek
icbolan ever 6ent oat of Bethany. "The
Jreativo Power of the Mind" was the 1
;opic chosen by Jir. il. u. Baxter, ol i
3hio, who, alter another selection ol
nusic, was introduced to the audience.
Sit subject was a fruitful one, and he hod
lrawn up many good points, the force of
rbich were almost entirely lost, however, i
>wing to the embarrassment he lalwred
inder in delivering the same. Mr. F. S.
firown, of New York, argued well 1
iiat ''Justice Sleeps but Never Dies," :
Inding in events of ancient and modern i
imes notable Illustrations. He was folowed
by another selection-from the orchestra.
TWO MISSING ONES.
Mr. A. D. Dowling, of Ohio, was the
lext name on the programme, but there
KtLB a blank opposite his name. President
Pendleton announced in a feeling manner
;he reason for this; Mr. Dowlingwasablent
st the sida of the death-bed of his sisier,
Miss If. A. Dowling, wbo wss also*
member of the class, bnt who wti obliged
a leave the college she loved so well early
in the Spring, having succumbed to tbat
I read dueats, consumption. The entire
Faculty spoke of h?r ?s one of the brightest
students tbat ever graced the college.
Her brother was also a favorite one. There
aras a general feeling of sympathy tor ths
Ibsent ones.
"jfapolson," an old bnt ever interesting
and entertaining subject, when
liandiedas It was by 1lr. 0. W. Smith, of
Missouri, who waanext on the programme,
Mr. Smith made a splendid impression
in'l was warmly applaued.
Mies Uusrio Mce, of Ohio, in a spirited
manner told of "Tb? Advantage of Biing
in Unit." Mias fries loofcod extremely
well in a handaoms cream ayr^b oottppie,
trimmed with cream duchess lace and '
natural flowers. ''Liberty" was tbe theme
that Mr. J. u. Mertx, of Ohio, chooaefor
his oration. He delivered it well and
ihOTed evidence of deep (bought and
itudy.
Mr. J. B. Wilson, the only graduate
this year from this State, delivered a very
ible and entertaining address on "Education
in America" that commanded close
mention and ni handsomely anpiaqded.
"The Heir of the Age*" was the title of .
the scholarly effort"of Mr. 1). 8. Oay. of !
Kentucky. If was replete with flno rhetorleal
pMBsgee*
The orchestra played a sparkling operitic
number and the marshals were again
<)?1ivArlfw nntas uiH Hovers.
rbe sending and receiving of notes is a
ietlded feature at Bethany commencemuni*,
in wWcii nwl; overjbody inis!ge*'
"our alma ha*?#."
Mr. F. Arthur was next on the pee
mnue. Mr. Arthur made one of the
moat earnest, tender appeal* for tha old
college that wu ?W made (or a good
cause. Bo deeply did ba tmpMH his
hearer* that ohm Oftjipe tpe jrw inferropted
by applause. His *?? one ot the
best efforts ol the day. It contained ma.lerial
lor thought on the part of those to
ahaiH be Specially addressed himself
and should result in u>od.
Miae Laura Westiafa, of Oaio, a hindsome
brunette, in an aleniit jqjtgme of
nre?rn cms-grain silk, with crystsi bekd
1/uui cn?l aUUnonu ornamenu, uou aim
Rubicon* >( Ult" tor her topic and
handled it admirably. Jfr, Wli.WoU
aUo of Ohio, iru downfor 'TU 8nblimity
of Aatronora i" wd made JUnwefl in,
tercatins. Mr. G. Ghtricb, ot Alabama, a
nephew of J)r. C- JJlrlch, ot thii city, delivered
a learned oration Cn "The Y '*
the Freehmaa cixw only two ye?r? am
end advanced ee rapidly t'n*t bp wee able
^?&^w?Mr.y.M.D,rt,
inz, o( Ohio. He waa Uatcnai t? with
brcatbleee attention and when be m
rinded there few dry eyes. His valedictory
wan one that will long remain memorable
in the annala of the college.
TO! DECISIS COXnBKSD.
The degrees were then conferred ss follows:
Bachelors of Art?Miles G. Baxter,
A. D. Cowling, Frank M. Dowling,
William L. McElroy and Cyrus Ohlrich.
Bachelors of Science?D. 8. Gay, J. H.
Mertz, G. W. Smith, J. B. Wilson and W.
H. Wolf.
Bachelors of Letters?F. P. Arthur and
F. S. Brown.
Bachelors of Philosophy?Miss Flora
Price, Miss Augusta Price and Miss Laura
Weetiakc.
The first honor in the classical course
was divided between W. L. McElroy and
F. M. Dowling. To attain this honor it
VA
nou ucvcwu; w uuuuuirt |kiwui> i'v
second honor was given. In the scientific
course Mr. John B. Wilson was awarded
firathonor. There was no second honor. In
the ministerial and ladies' conrse no honors
were given. The honorary degree of
A. M. was conferred by the Board on A.
McLean, Esq., of Cincinnati.
All the graduates received flowers; several
were the recipients of elegant baskets
filled with choice blossoms. A number
received books and other valuable presents.
The Misses Price eaeh received a
$1,000 check from their father.
The exercises were over at 1-o'clock and
the crowd dispersed for dinner. The
Bethany people, noted for their hospitality,
threw their doors wide open and made
alt welcome at their bountifully spread
tables. As usual there was a large nnmber
entertained at the President's mansion.
rrT.AS? TIAY irvERnsics
And the Performance* or (he Literary Socle*
tie*?Other Kvcut*.
The commencement exercises began on
last Sunday when the baccalaureate sermon
was delivered by President Pendleton,
wbo has bat recently returned from
an extended trip in the South. His text
was, "Fear not." The sermon was a surprise
to friends who had known the President
all his life time; it was a vigorous,
thoughtful, keen, analytical discourse, and
made a lasting-impression on all who
heard it
Monday evening Miss Cammie Pendleton,
who has charge of the musical department,
and her amateur opera troupe, composed
of the students,repeated the operetta
of "The Duenna," given a few weeks ago.
It was a very gratifyituumccees. Tuesday
evening Mist Pendleton gave a Chopin
concert, in which sbe.was assisted by Mrs.
W. H. Woolery and Mre. A. K. Erb.
mere was a Jarge auenoance. jiisj rradleton
mil nn elaborate essay on tbe
times of Chopin and his music that shoved
her thorough knowledge of the French
and German composers. Mrs. Woolery
was heard -with pleasure and was warmly
encored. She U a musician of no mean
ability.
TDK Jt'SIOB CLASS,
Wednesday morning the Junior Class
gave its performance, which was a very
creditable one. The first oration was delivered
by A, L. White, of Ohio, "The
Acme of Statesmanship," being his topic.
The poem wss by Miss Irene I. llalbert,
of Kentucky. The second oration was on
"Modern Drifts," by W. J. McG'lure, of
Ohio. The clan paper The BricBal, edited
by A. W. Mayers, M Ohio, assisted by
Miss Liasis J. Williamson, of Idaho, and
H. L. WiUett, of Michigan, was a very
breezy and spicy edition. President G.
W. Muckley deiiveretUkgood address.
The class day exercises took place Wednewlay
afternoon. The orator was Mr. F.
M. DowIioe. Every one who heard bia oration
spoke highly of it, characterising it as
the verv best effort of his life. Miss Laura
Westlakc was the faithful historian, and
the prophecy of Miss Flora Price was a
pleasing one, while the grumbling of Mr.
J. B Wilson caused many Hearty laughs.
Mr. Wolf was a very acceptable poet.
TBI UTXBABT SOCIETIES.
Wednesday evening the American Literary
Society gave its performance. The
jaloiatory was by F. S. Brown, of New
York, and the valedictory by W. L. McElror,
of Ohio. The orators were J. It.
Wilson and W. H. Wolf. Their topics
were, 'Trepare for the Future" and "Time
and Eternity," respectively.
Last evening the performance of the
Neotropliian Literary Society, which, by
the way, was an unusually fine one, closed
the Commencement of 1SS3. The salutatory
wis by D. S. Gay, the valedictory by
K Si. Dowling and the orations by H. W.
Smith, of Missouri, and 0. Schmeidel, of
West Virginia. Their subjects were "A.
Wcphcrv" and "The Breath ol Idle," respectively.
tt*i. . , TT \ 1 1
int* upcra uuuao wwu uuu uiuucob??,
of this dtv, arrived in Bethanv Wednesday
morning and formshed the best of made
/or all subsequent events.
TIIE TEU8TEE8AND ALUtfXT,
What It la Proposed that Koch Shall Do.
This Year's Prospect*.
The Board of Trustees met Tuesday
afternoon, and remained in session that
evening and nearly all of Wednesday.
There was a Uuger attendance of members
than over before, twenty-three ont of the
thirty being present Then was on exhaustive
disenssion of ways and means
necessary to carry on the- college. It is
now about oat of debt bat has little to go
forward os, and money is badly needed.
It was proposed to raise $10,000 in the
Board and a committee was appointed for
that purpose, and President Fendleton
given authority to aid in the work. It is
proposed to give the alumni more power
and voice in the future management of
Institution by allowing it tp nominate men
to ail vacancies in the Board, sod by other
measures induce the Alumni to contribute
more liberally and send more students to
the college. A resolution of regret was
panned over tbe recent death of Mr*. Tubmann,
of Qeorrii, ? libera) benefactress
of the college.
A imr CHAIBXAX.
Prof. W. H. Woolenr was chosen,
galjut bis protest, to be Chairman of the
Faculty for the ensuing year. J'roi. 11. G.
Hagennan was chairman last year and
(erred very acceptably, but it is propoeed
to change the chairman every year. Prof.
Woolery is extremely popular and will
make a successful chairman beyond a
doubt, He will make a strong effort during
vacation Mieniira nigra students.
The Faculty was empowered to 51! |t
once the vacancy caused by the resignslion
of Professor Eutwood, who goes to
Ann lifcor, Michigan; his chair ia that of
Natural Sclent**. Pre?i(jcpf Pendleton
will continue nominally as such ofiiela).
L * -?t ? ./ Lt. tl?.
Dot win Bpenu lirntu ui wis " ^
For 44 ytan, 43 of nhich he *u actively
engutf in tcaphfnft ho hu been connectod
wUh tfi^ foJlfg*. poring t))? put
meat of Preridont rendieton, ?n4 the departure
of Prafeasor Kemper, who wn a
favorite. Profefflor Etb, who took the
latter'! place, baa riven great aatiafactlon
uul is retained. The proepecta for the
jOomlSK yrar Irs nod. iij nnnsual number
o! inquiries abqtjt the colleuo iUM
already been made and the outlook la
(poch brighter than It waa a year ajo.
7!P Mtnau
Thu TMr'ii citn nikM nlu aradnetM
that have been turned o*t Bethany.
The Alumni has become famous in manr
yam Thereia ecareelyal^pta church
{$ vhfi has tor. top"tor iBrthm
gr*rfni?e. Jflr?m CollMe-fiMfleld a
?#d S^^to'pWversity, at InSIuuipolK
piste a register of the Almnni; the ad- 1
dresses of about 400 hare been secured. J
The idea of this is, tc secnre the more 1
active co-operation of the Alumni in main- 1
taining the college. It ia also proposed to \
raise an Alumni fund of $100,000 for the
college's use, and the prospect for this c
amount being raised is said to be good. t
The attendance of the Alumni this year y
was very large, over Bfty from a distance u
being present in addition to those resid- ?
ing near by. The Alumni exercises were
held yesterday afternoon. Mr. Robert
Moffat, of Cleveland, presided over the T
weeuug. rfmjvr w*b uuercu u/ xvc?.
Mr. Thompson, ol Detroit; formerly of $
this city. The lecture was delivered by
Mr. George Daraie. of Frankfort, Ky.; the
poem by Dr. Charles F. Ulricb. of this ~
city, and the oration by A. McLean, li
Esq., of Cincinnati. These efforts were i,
very entertaining, and were mnoh en- t|
joyed by the large audience that listened
to tbem. u
sous others who wins psxsest. S
In addition to those whose names have *
been mentioned in this report the follow- ~
ing were present at yesterday's exercises: "
Dr. Williams and wife, of Cincinnati; Mr. f
Keid, of Kentucky, brother of the late '
Judge Keid, whose tragic ending waa re- J
ported by the press a lew months since; ~
Judge iiarria, of Kentucky; Mrs. Gale
afwt her daughter Miss Addie, a farmer "
pupil at Bethany, of Memptfh; Mr. and
Mrs. Wood, of Steubenvillej4fr. and Mrs. J
Price, of Ohio; Hon. A. J. Colburn, of *
Somerset, Pa., and son, A. J. Colburn, {
Jr., valedictorian of the class of '81; fMr.
Gantz, of Indianapolis, Mr. Howe, of J'
Akron, Col. C. H. BusII and daughter,
Misses Mina Applegate and Sadie Logan, f
Belle McCabe, Emily and Mary Campbell fi
And .Tmma R?>m nf fhia pitv Kil R-vtin7. *
jr., Dr. A. C. Myers, J. Wiley MalhoUand.
Hon. J. Campbell Palmer. Broolc Adams, * "'
Will Irwin, Hon. J. B. Soroerville, A. A. ?
Franzheini and many others. ?
MOUNT J)K CilASTAL. V
Ihe Annual DUtrftmtion of Premium* At q
that Eminent Institution. q
The exercises at ML de Chantal yester- T
day *ere of a very interesting character, K
being the commencement of the inititu- "
tion enjoying the thirty-wren th year of j.
its existence. The age of the school tells re
1V1 IWCUa UVOkUCa iW SUIUIGUk |IWlU*WOf
who are scattered over the land from Shrine H
toTexas,the local interest in tbe chief edos };
rational institution of the State waskept in
lively remembrance by the attendance of ?]
the prominent people of this city. Add 5.'
to this s number of distinguished men,in- J?
eluding such gentlemen as Hon. D. If. i!
Leonard, of rarkersbnn;, ex-Judge C. P. 7"
T. Moore, Consul to Nagasaki John M.
Birch. Collector Mctiraw, Sheriff Hand- i,'
lan, Col. Thomas O'Brien, Hon. II. 3. i!
White, Mai. Ran. Stainaker, and Prof. I. J*
C. White, of the West Virginia University. 44
and you hare an almost complete photograph
of the audience, excepting those
whom the reporter did not know. ti
THE ASDUKCI.
The audience was made up of the
best elements of the society of'Wheeling,
composed as it was of members 111
nf tkn liMiltnit famllt'aa rtf (tin mtu sif ment* 6C
ui Uie leauuig wuuuvs i uiu vi umuj
denominations. Without regard to the '
religious affiliations ot the people the as- ai<
semblage was one that the Siatera of Mt. r;
de Chantal may veil be prood to have oc
entertained. Among the people who cl
filled Music Hall there were noticed U
strict sectarians, and all were
unanimous in . their approval of ol
the various exercises. The audience ca
was entirely good-humored and showed ol
excellent taste in approving the perform- m
auces of the young ladies and dispbvini: hi
good judgment in the hearty approval o! W
the moat worthy. It wa.*, altogether the iu
inort appreciative' and attentive audience w<
that has gathered at the school for many of
vears. the Quantity not depreciating the
quality. It is well worth quoting what a ga
prominent ami cultured lady of this city
said regarding the audier.ee. She re- ar
marked: "I never saw a finer,or more T1
appreciative and thoroughly pleased audi- C!
ence than that gathered here to-day." w
THE COUMEXCEUEXT. ?
The spectacle ol rosy-cheeked maidens
arrayed in white dresses and adorned with m
ribbons ia enough to confuse the most unimpassionable
soul, and to describe each I*
and particularize the most radiant ones re
would no doubt place the reporter in an m
unenviable position. Where there was so ?f
much to commend it would be in bad taate ,
to single out any feature Jfor particular "a
mention. The young ladies in tueir light
ana becoming cosiumcg wereuie pictures q,
of hoalth, the rosy tint of their cheeks,
heightened by the exuitement of the hour,
due almost entirely to the health-giving
surroundings of the school, which are un- l''
surpassed iu the State.
The platform of the Music Hall was
tastefully decorated with ferns and flowers, m
making a neat sitting to a harmonious fo
background. The performers were applauded
without distinction, the moet gen- K
crous being bestowed on Miss Agnes re
Kane, of Pittsburgh, who certainly show- w.
ed remarkable talent In her recitation of
"Sualberto's Vow," and the solo of Miss as
Clementina Uoeveler, of Pennsylvania, a
sprightly miss who captured the audience 01
by her aweet vocalisation. Miss Fannie pi
Bobinson, of Wheeling, sang a waltx book
with peculiar grace and finish, giving evi- tx
dence of ber training at this school, which to
BUmia pre-eminent as an institution 01 <
muaical instruction, and as having had at el
its head the late Sister Mary Agnes, of in
wide renown. Tho thoroughness of the M
musical instraotiou in this iehoot was evi- B
deneed in the piano daett by IIUses Jen- as
sie Qaion and Jnlia Ooran. et
OTHIH FKATBIUa. J
It mait not be inferred that the sole Tj
mission oI the school ia to lit vountr ladlea >
to grace the parlor alone; they are like- M
w!m instructed in the enlinary art, and
ore taught the atralgbt road to a man's m
heart, which, while not always through
his throat, a palatable dinner makea hi*
pulse beat with greater regularity and n
his tamper more even.
The literary performaaees always suffer fo
in sosje measure. The quality maybe re
good bat the enunciation bad, and the ik
audience inattentive and impatient The
esorpisesofthia character yesterday were ni
of more than ordinary merit, and deserved m
a more thoughtful attention than they re- M
ceived. Ul
rixAtn. w
The premiums were announced by Bef
Father Oonuer, of Clarksburg, and Bishop 0[
$ain dewed the interesting exercises by sti
some j,appr T??ar|p, complimentary to
kue uuuuuwis ui wo ijwwcw' ?uu (is/u? p
mendatorr ot the scholars under their it
charge. The graduates were Uiaa Maggie n<
jirennan, of jjo* York Citv, anJ M|?? m
m* - 3B s
Alter tbeenrciaaa in the Hulo Hall til
there ma a wild ecene ot lanwella among
the yonng laliee ol. the Isatitution which th
la better leit to imagination than deaerip- a
ion. Thna.ended the Thiity-eeventh year th
of thli8chool,andamo6taacceaefnlone it d<
among thofe ^ho revived Apademlc ?
nonors, consisting 01 a crown ami goiu
modal in the antrc]ass waa Mia HsmSe it
EmL ^nlSLwT^opoli''* Wmber^of young
Odin, ninosg them Mia Tillie
ileilly, olthis city.
^JlissArnelU ^ol(,o( Wheeling, w? one hi
rhornton, Tillie Iteilly, Helen Devries,
tiny Savsge, Ann* Keyinann, Mamie
ienuedy, Amelia Rolf. Anna Long, Maty
lealy, and Minnie Armstrong, all of ,
Vbeeling.
The Art Department ol this school is
ne ot the admirable features ofthe inati- 1
ution. The work ot the pupila displayed
esterday testified to the efficiency oi the
astructora, many of the canvasses being
rortby of skilled artists.
STKUUK'SVILLKT
'h? High School Goiunj >Qc*m?nt--Tb? Grad* J
a?tM and SabjMU*
ptrial DUpeich to th* ItUdUoactr. C
Stkcuenvillk, 0., Jane 18.?The City 1
Ipera House was thronged with a bril- 8
ant nelli^.in.. In nii.1.. tin. lUMMnn I... C
lg the twenty-sixth commencement of 1
be Steobenvillo High School. Including 1
tie class ol to-night the total number of
raduatea from thfl High School have been f
03, of whom 272 were girls. The present "
lass numbers 41. On account of the great a
ngthoftho programme, part of the ex- n
rciaia were ikferred until to-morrow even- b
ig, when they will conclude with the 8
ddrcss to the graduating class by Prof, ti
f. K. Andrews, of Marietta College, and v
be presenting of diplomas by Dr. Black- ti
urn, FreaidentoftheBoarJof Education, tl
The graduating class, witli their sub cte,
are as follows: Salutatory, Time a
Hex, Thomas McCanalen; The Boyn of tl
300, Jacob Thompson; Jack Frost, Olive fi
ogan Ferret; Ghostf, Gertie Curn; Ob- d
sits of Education, Edwin S. Anderson;
men ?iy snip uomes id, itacnei acta- <ay;
Winds, Mind Dunbar; The Change h
i our Country, John Feijuson; Know e
hy Opportunities, Emma Fickes; Impor- o
ince of Trifles, Blanche Hanlin; Kavi- ii
ttion, Hervev G. Mooney; Value of Dis- *
jnlcnted People, Gertie Uittlngs; Our *
ortunateMisfortunes, HattieKing;Power h
I Character, Thomas Walker; lions in the tl
>'ay, Ella Fisher; Life's Copy-book, Cora h
onlter; A JournoyThrough Space,Daisy h
able; Through a Glass Darkly, Nellie <;
opeland; Earth, Nettie Browning; cl
be Power of Electricity, - Charles B. Si
[ells: For Thyself Decide, Mary it. Bar- ei
itt; Huts, Agnes Fisher; What Girls Can w
o, Jessie Morrison; Tired Out, Lizzie a
rovintv: Nature's Ever Chansine Pano- tl
ima, Carrie Forbes; The Opening of the ct
oar, Ada Halderman; Five Minntcs at 6
it- Fustollice. Hattie Burke; Bachelor's
all, Bertlia May; The Poetry Mill, Jessie la
idgley; What of the Sea, Nannie Schell- to
V, Mother Go se, Jessie L. Envin; ai
analog With Kelactant Feet, Katie L. N
ilmore; The Use and Fall of Words, n
ilna Black; Taxe>, James F. Sarratt; *\
arth Grfatens, Mary Perkins; Water, h:
M8ie B. Pearce; Two Silhouettes, Nannie vi
>|yuon; No Subject, Mary Raiston; The ai
reasDres of the tiills, Laura GHee; Light, vi
nimaMoncrieff; Valedictory, Unwritten, ai
illie J. Holroyd. bi
te
NAIL MENMMKETINO. tc
lie Manufacturer* to Seuloa In Tills Clly u
Yesterday.
The nail manufacturers of the Wheeling e!
strict met in this city yesterday, all the G
ills ot tow vicinity Being represent- "
I. Nothing was said about resumption, fj
being taken for granted that the suspen- tj'
an would continue (or an indefinite pe- D
J unless there should be an oneipect- a!
1 turn (or the bettor.in the market, or a
lange iu the attitude of the Nailers'
nion. Xi
A nail mannfactnrer said to a reporter
the IHTiiiLiuENCER yestenlay: "How.
a we resume operations? How can we
tapeto with.th?Jiaat..which isinvading *
ore and more our Western market, and la
19 an advantage over ns o( 50 percent? oi
'e would as soon pay the present wages
not. could .uW tod, it-iiut P
e must t-iuier meet compeuuon or go om
the buiincsi." ca
"Suppose there is a break in vonr or- j.
iniiauon?" .
"There won't be any. I suppose you
e thinking abont the Bellaire milL
aere will bo no break there. Clifton? A,
lilton is running on some contracts, I]
bich it will soon finish, and then it will ,<
>ot down. So with Greencastle. No '
til mills will run that we tare anything Kl
wnt. Men are not so: fond of losing oi
oney." "
"Do you look for an all summer sus- "
insionT!' jJ
"I would be glad to think that we could
aume within a month. II Wheeling
akes nails again tht^ year I shall be ea
;reeably surprised." $ $5
Tk. D .11.1.. > .. i ,i.?t :i Hi
mo UTiwre oicei pi?ut> awinc, u mcio ?
any now feature In it at all, Beems to be
rthcr from an amical'Ie adjustment "
ian before President Weihe'8 visit to *
sliaire on Wednesday. Mj
THE .STARVATION BKPORTS a!
runoaoetd Overdrawn?TU? Chamber or w
Commerce. v(
A meeting of the Chamber of Comerce
was bold yesterday afternoon. The pi
ilowing dispatch from the representative "
nt to Jackson county to investigate the J,
ports of distress among the people there, p|
,-s laid before the meeting: p;
"Reports are exaggerated; so, help is fe
iked for from ontside of Jackson county."
In view of the numerou publications g,
1 the subject this report excited no sur- 3
rise. e,
A letter was also laid before the Chain- in
ir from Mr. A. B. Paul, managing direc- ?
r of the Ml V., C. i W. railroad, the ct
Jaanon Ball" line, lie inclosed a tl
ipping from a Cincinnati paper,concern- 0|
ig the project for.aroad from Bellaire to tb
nrtin's l-'crry, under the auspices of the p,
. A 0. company. This struck blm to
i inimical in design and b<
feet to any scheme to i0
core entrance to Wheeling for the
bio railroads by a bridge at thia point. f?
he letter was referred to a committee hi
lpointed for the purpose, of which
esars. Joseph S. Speidei, C. B. Hart and te
B. Taney are the members. These gen- 8i:
emeh will also constitute a special com- u
ittee on railroads in generaL 0
"Put Up or KhQl t'p."
IUc BiHornfthc InUUigeKcr.
Bin:?In voir issue of to-dav the fol
wing challenge was iasue.l to me aa the
prescntative of ltobert Miller, the Boy
:gters J j i * 1 ;
"Mr. Blakeney called at thia office hut
ghtand aathorvtod tbe. following Btate- sp
enti Mr. Bora, who is backing young \y
iller, bin Aid that Miller will akate
lakeney for 110U a side, Blakeney to give
m one Up atari In each mile. Mr. Blake- K
iydepgaita $100with the cityeditor o| fa
e j.v-ru.uqtVL'iiB, and wfll akate MUler m
io or three milts, giving him one lap ,
Art is each mile, for from $100 to SoQO a
le. If Mr. Bero means business, he can
1
; repatriates the statement quoted,Blake- tl:
sv challernny? Millar for one or throo
ilea m the (eri^a staled, tad if ao- w
iptod, the uioaey out be covered at any di
ne." ? . i . i . tl
I met Mr. Blakeney tn accordance with th
ie above propoaition, and oilered to make F
race at the Alhambra Palace Itiak {or d
ireemilea for from one to five hundred ei
is
Mil f '! 1 -i'f tt
sii
rang Miller ^rnatWm at ifce Alham- Ui
rtt liint, i say? either put up or shot tip. tl
' .TT.7 r\ ukmsk m
Whedina. Juw \7. " i ,
nu^o^r al^^two-uirila ukmc aim
ithe Alhambr* Hint} * (i
GROWING WEAKER.
CHS OLD COMMADDER SINKING.
lialiilBf Hi* Condition?The Hero of Msny
Until.. Sete His Teetb nod Confront# Ihe
Common Enemy with that fMrlwneu
b? hin often UlipUjedMt.
McGregor, X. Y., June IS.?Seven
loan refreshing sleep, tlie usual taking
if liquid food, absence of unusual pain,
iniet of body, and no unusual mental
train constitute the record for General
irant from 9 o'clock Wednesday night
a 5 o'clock this afternoon. The Aligns
that followed his unwise exertion
eaterday was a warning which so good a
latient as General Grant will not let go
inbeeded. Mindful of this, be has passed
. quiet day physically. To what degree his
aind has been active is knowledge held only
lad to share such knowledge, as bis mensi
and physical condition last evening
rere'running nearly level, so feeble and
rambling was the General's body then
hat eves his pluck seemed to weaken,
lie was distraught in mind, discouraged
t heart and weak in body, and because of
his wrote letters to his phjeilian and
unity, wnicn no wouia giaaiy rti-aii ioay.'
But while un usual temporary
reakness may hare occasioned the
ieneral'a despondency on Wednesday
e knows and has within a week
xpres6ed to a near friend his
wn assurance that be is constantly growlg
weaker and more exhausted, and he
as not deceived in this, and no effort
as made to lead the Ueneral to a false
ope. He was last week frequently told
1st he was fading out and that in the end
e wonld probably pass away peacefully of
eart failure, when the mainspring of vitalir
bad uncoiled and when the physical maWnerv
had run down it would stop.
ru?h in th? Rnnpral's imtiri nation r>f thp
id, which he calmly realizes isnot a long
ay distant anil impossible to avoid. Bis
rarage annk to low ebb, sod realizing
e powerful influence cf mind on physid
conditions such as obtained now is
encral Grant's case.
l)r. Douglas summoned Dr. Sands. The
tter came, but found no alarming svmpims,
saw the General in better spirits
id at 5:33 this ev?nipg started back to
ew York. Temporary influences may
mder the Genera] sgain at any time
nprehensive, and a following day may see
is spirits restored, but ali the while the
icious sore upon his tongue is deepening,
id as it progresses so does the General's
italitywave. Hehasfullknowledgeofthis,
id th it knowledge will at all times be a
ickground against which may appear
imporary changes for tlie better or worst
i arouse public interest; but such changes
ranotatany time deceive the sick man
or obscurethe certainty thatdissolutioa is
ich day nearer.
While on the piazza this afternoon Gen. i
rant abook bands with Dr. M. Bibcock,
rother of the late Gen. 0. ?. Babcock,
id with a wave of the hand presented
im to Dre. Douglas and Sands, to whom
le visitor further introduced himself. i
r. Newman and Jesse Grant arrived tins
ternoon.
A LO.NU Till I*
> Ue Started On bj Cup:. A, II. Slilpmao '
and Party.
The pleasure steam yacht "Laura May,"
bijhluH attracted so much notice of
te at the wharf, will leave this morsiog
1 her trip down the Ohio river to the
oath, then np the Mississippi and II- i
lois river to LaSalle, and through the
,ual to Lake Michigan, at Chicago, nn- \
ir command of Capt. A. H. Ebipmas,
? owner.
The rest of the party will consist of Mrs.
. II. Sbipman and two children, Miss
elena Strohm, Mr. and Mrs. John Carry,
e Misses Sarah and Nellie Crouch, all of :
Dchesfcr, N. Y.; Mr^Chauncey Welsher,
FaSrport, X. V.; Mr. Mitchell Watson
id wife, ot SanghornfPi.: Professor A. B.
'ens and wife, of Philadelphia, and Ilen'
Rogers, engineer, John Hilhert general 1
ilper.
After making the river trip^lowly and
ily they propMe (pending some months
i the lakes, Michigan, Huron, Georgian
iy, lake Superior and many of the inli!
leading into the great lakes. Messrs.
arson, suipnian, i.arey ana weianer
III attend to the piscatorial and other
iort. Mr. Carey, the artist, will furnish
sotographic views of prominent places
id picturesque scenery.
Mrs. Sliipmau and the Misses Crouch
ill entertain the company with their
>cal and instrumental music.
Prof. Ivens .has been for forty years
ist engaged in educational pursuits
nong the Society of Friends, and is now
le su perinteudent of their schools in Phillelpbia,
but is off for a three months
easure trip of tbis sort. Altogether the
irty is a merry one, looking forward to a
nson of rare enjoyment.
The yacht, boilt by A. J. Sweeney &
>n, is 60 feet in length, 11 feet breadth,
feet hold, stern wheel; the boiler and
igines mostly under the deck; complete
i all respects, having every appliance of
:ean steamers, including water-tight
impartmenls, salt water condensers, 4c.
he ladies' cabin is forward, with plenty
1 t .11 a. -I i il. J i!
room tor au to vci iu uw uaj ume
ie visitor will wonder where any ot the
irty can find a place to do else than
ungf, as the cabin has the appearance ot
>ing fornfehed with elegant upholstered
nnges.
The gentleman's cabin ait ia similarly
irniahed. In the ioniford part ol the
all ie the larder.
After spending the summer as indicad
the party will proceed down the Misusippi
river, running up her lower tribariesj
thence to Florida and probably to
aba, as well as other points. The yacht
fitted oat in strict compliance with
ie United States laws.
WIlKELiyg PAIIK
iken PommsUd of bjr th* Humlay Schools
Watcrday.
One ot tlio mot enjoyable days ever
lent by hundreds of children waa spent at
'heeling Park yesterday. The superia*
ndenfcj and teachers ol the city Sunday
hoola are to be congratulated upon the
ct that they have found tlft moat beau* \
fal and healthful place within a radius
many miles for. holding picnica.
Thereiano place that pouesaea theadtntagee
of Wheeling Park for picnic purine*.
Within thirty minutes ride from
ie city, with trains going and coming
rery hour, it la certainly surprising it
aa not long since made the grand Sunly
School picnic grounds. Yesterday
tree Sunday Schools took posieaaion ot
ie Park, tiic largest being that of the
? t> .1., m. 7L _I
irai iwpusi v/uurey, wuuao juum.-e i-xer*
Ma were thus ended. The atUnlioi
m every detail that coiild cciinbnte
i their comfort by the Part SuperintendiL
Mr. WiUlam j, K*>jgW, aditedipeatly
Maithe officials
id employee of the Elm Grove road for
lelr treatment of the children, ereryitog
in their power being doae 10 accomodate
them with ccyaJort,
v ??
ouontieaon wild animals to the extent
[ $15,000 have been paid b* New Hamplire
daring tbt ygal year.
The Dncheae ot Montrose llshtaher
wninj atablea with electric light*
THROUGH CTHK STAT*. /
AceldanU nod Iacldiau In Wut Ylrjlnl*
and Vicinity.
Tbo fruit prospect is reported good A
throughout tile State.
The Bedford Salt Furnace, at Clifton, ia x
being repaired preparatory to putting it in
operation.
Hon. L. B. Chambers, Delegate from
McDowell county, is dangerously ill at his
home at North Springs.
Frank A. Carn&ban, of Cadiz, 0., who
was expelled from West Foint some ,,
months ago, was, when last heard of, a ..
full-Hedged colonel in the Guatemalan ''
army. h
The BarnesviUeberHea are now shipped bi
to Chicago daily on a special fut train, n
Barneavwi has a greater acreage devoted t,
to the culture of raspberries than straw- '
berries. "
A Jackson connty cat has given birth to v
a rabbit and two animals a cross between d<
a cat and a rabbit. This settles it Joo th
Mulhatton is among the Jacksonians in
disguise. ^
William Kinsey, a carpenter, livjng at m
Pasco, over the river, has invented an au- *'
ger which will bore a square bole fnd sii
needs no mortising. It works on the prin- th
ciple of a chain belt, eadi link being a ,
knife which removes a shaving.
THE PBOHIBUTOX COX VBSTI02J d
????? ari
At Ucllalr* Ycitarday-OUicr llollatre Xaw? >
m
Miss Maggie Morrison is at St. ClairsviUe.
Mrs. W. J. Ferren is heme froia a visit si<
to Barsesville. th
Miss Eva Hyatt is home from a visit to m'
Cumberland, Md.
The crossing over Thirty-seventh street
at Belmont, has be n widened.
The City Council has ordered a crossing
put over Belmont street at Twenty-third
street. ve
The strawberry crop, as far as Bellaire re,
growers are concerned, is just about ex- jV
Frank Craft is homo for theauinmer vacation
at the Deaf and Dumb Institute,
Columbus. 0[
The B., Z. 4 C. narrow gauge iias leased Mi
some new passenger curs and will change pr;
the time tables next week. we
As one result of last Saturday's meeting by
on Union street, the carpenters have toformed
a regular carpenters union. ?t
The water has washed out several deep *1
gutters down Thirty-sixth street to the ?.
C. A P. tracks. The Street Commissioner Jj*
lias been instructed to have these filled op. "
The Bellaire bays interested would like 0 '
to know what baa become of Burkett, lor
whom a hundred dollars hardcajh was ]
pat np here, expecting him to be eager ?
tor a race with Tid Shnttleworth. He is ?
not showing up. rri
The trees on the Sqnare, all growing Po:
nicely, are in danger of being injured sec- ed
;aly by. the robbing of the boxes. As an
boxes seem unnecessary when the whole
Snare is fenced, .the Council hasappoint- J
a committee to remove them if advisa- ' 7
ble. 01
The three railroad companies with tracks J";
in town have not complied with the oidinance
providing for.lamps at many of the
street crossings. Bids made to the city
for putting up theaAlamps tffre rejected. * ,
Now the Committee fn Ua? recommends
that lamps be pat only when necessary,
which very reasonable recommendation giv
the Council refused to listen to. the
Theadvice of Mr. Weihe to the Amalga- th<
mated Aseodation here is to remain firm
in insisting on the Bellaire Xail Works re- ;?
taining the four men that were to be dis- y
TK<1 atar.1 <-'*
LllOigVVU BHWI DUIkVIS OCCIU6U UIUI
already and thia advice will mako them ',
still more united in supporting their companiocs.
Mr. Weihe felt yesterday morningcm
the 5o'clock Cleveland & Pittsburgh
train. He was the gaest over night of Mr.
McElroy. .
The Prohibitionists in attendance on ,
the Connty Convention yesterday were '"
numerous, but nearly all from thia and tor
Pease townships. Eev. J. C. Hench was tjVi
present from Smith. Kev. J. M. Monroe t'?e
stated the object of the meeting and nom- Th,
inated Itev. William Weir, ot Martin's an<
Ferry, for Chairman. Mr. Weir was ap- sss
pointed, and Kelson Theaker, of Martin s jjj,
Kerry, made secretary. Mr. Weir made a fcg
speech on taking the chair and then various
committees were appointed. After
dinner there were more of the ladies of j
town present, and after the resolutions .
usual to the occasion were reported from "'
the committee a number of speeches were toe
made. From the numerous attacks on tor
the Republican nominee for Governor, ha:
the Republicans who strayed into the ball me
thought they had jot into a Democratic ult
hot bed. Tho resolutions started a de- coi
bate that took upjiearly all the afternoon, un
the proceedings only being enlivened by of I
the raising of a fund to support the news- fac
paper of Rev. W. T. Mills, the Hiring Tide, sol
of Wooster. Mr. Mills also made a speech ba<
in the evening, on Union street The
nominationsfor Representative were diaerent
from those predicted. Thoy are Joel
1'iiuw .?>] it- v..i,i.??u iil:i
UIUVM *UU OU> m,U WMW, VUWVI lUBIUUO ? ?
Ferry. C. C. Kelly was nominated for 80*
County Treasurer. ter
Jai
The Poor Little Ootr. nn.
We often see children with red erup- ovi
lions on face and band*, rough, scaly akin, stii
and often sores on the head. These things ter
indicate a depraved condition ol the Th
Mood. In the growing period children tie
have need ol pure blood by which to build or
up strong and healthy bodies. II Dr. bol
Pierce's "Golden Medical Discovery" is
given the blood is purged of ila bid elements,
and the child's development will '
be healthy, and as it should be. Scrota- I
lous affections, rickets, fever sores, hipjoint
disease or other grave maladies and 8"
suffering are sure to result from neglect
and lock of proper attention to snch cases, *>
Are yon distorted at night and broken fu
of yoor rest by a sick child Buffering and Th
crying with pain of catting teeth? XI m, tor
Bend at once and get a bottle of Mil. Win- a b
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teething.
Its value is incalculable. It will relieve
the poor little sufferer immediately. I
Depend upon it mothers, there is no mis- Pi
take about it It cares dysentery and ant
diarrh<ea,-TeguIatea the stomach and bow- ph;
pin. rnrps wind mllr. flnftan* Dm imnuL nv w&
duces inflammations, and giTea tone and pre
energy to Ui? whole systtm. Mrs. Win- on
?lowr? Soothing Syrnp for Children Teeth- anc
lng is pleasant to the taste, and la the pre- ahc
KiipUon of one ol the oldest and beat fe- Oi
male nonee and physicians in the United I
States, and is for sale by all druggists all
throughout the world. Price 26 cents a Co.
home. MWWW ?
^ipolUnatis
Tf MMJ. Avpffil
? 4
that the bottles which
have the WELL-KNi
LABELS, without w>
imitation. Unless you t
is:mixedwith yourligt
to get A POLLINGARi
JOLLIER Y DISASTER.
L* TEIUCIIILE MINE EXPLOSION
ear Hucbeitcr. Eofflaud-A Number of
Miliar* Xiopcleulj Iwp:l?otie<l ? On*
Hnudrml and Twenty.aevrn Pomona
I?#*t at Sea? African Cannibal*.
London, June IS.?A terrible explosion
?k place to-day in the Pendlebarry colery,
near Manchester. Sixty persons
ave been rescued alive. Seven dead
odiea have been recovered. A hundred
tiners are still below, and there is on'
a faint bona that inv nf
lese can be saved. The cages la
hich the volunteer* were proceeding
>wn to the bottom of the pit got stack la
le shaft, and it was two hoars before tho
irty could get to work exploring tho
ine for the missing men. Those who .
ere rescued state that when the eiplo>n
occurred they tied to the bottom of
>e shaft and that they are ignorant ol the
te of their companions.
There is great excitement in the viuity
of the colliery where the miners'
Ives and relatives are congregated,
rery effort is being made to rescue the
en imprisoned.
Another account of the collier} exploit
near Manchester says it occurred in
e CUft-n colliery; that thero were 360
en at work at the time; that 130 were
ken out, but 230 are mill imprisoned,
d that it is feared most, if not all, will
rish.
GUditoue Warned.
Tnvnnv Jnnn 18 ?A n nn?*niuii?i A*.
lopment to-day in tbe much of events
id era it quite pjpaible in the opin- ,
1 ot many Literal* that Mr.
adstone, however iffijch ho may be
.inclined, will be coSnelled to retain
office. It is reported' (hat the Marquis
Salisbury demanded from the retiring
nistry a more comprehensive
juiise of support than they
re inclined to give. It is believed
many Liberal*, also, that the visit
day of Mr. Gladstone to the Queen
Windsor had some connection
th this subject of return to
ice. The Conservatives on the other
nil, however, have no donbt but that
?Maiquis of Salisbury will accept the
ice. '
137 Person* Loit at 3ea.
?aris, Jane IS?Official information has
it been received to the effect that the
snch dispatch boat Benord, recently retted
lost in the Indian Ocean, founderin
a cyclone and the wholo of the crew,
mbering 127, were drowned.
Due Minister of Marine haa official disiches
confirming the news of the loss
the French gunhoat Renard. The lieni
laundered in a terrible cyclone which
:ently swept the Gulf of A rden. Everyt
on board?127 persons?perished.
Kleklrj; Against thf Chut.ro.
Hinaio, June 18.?A meeting of tradesn
was held to-day for the purpoio of
ing expression to the indignation of
> merchants at the conise of
; Government in making a pubproclamation
that the cholera had
:isared in Madrid. The meeting adopta
resolution that the deputation be
it to King Alfonso to explain to liini
i very serious injury, done to the trade
the capital by official declaration that
)lera existed there.
Cannibalism la Africa.
JOXDOS. June 18?The native African
nee Oliagagha, of the Ban river terriy,
Upper Guinea, while trading at a nat
village, 111 shot at and wounded in
i shonlder by a native, who etcaped.
b Prince took nine villagers as hostages,
1, tailing- to produce the would-be again,
he had them cooked and eaten,
nionaries say the Prince professed to
a Christian.
Serious Labor lUotf.
iRl-N.v.JnnelS.?The strike of workmen
iompel a decrease in tho number of
ir hours of labor is spreading. Facies
are closing dally owing to tbo
ids -joining the strikers. The
n say they will insist upon tho
imatnm that ton hours shall
istitutesa day's work. The military ant
der arms and will prevent a renewal
;he rioting of the other night, when
tories were wrecked and several of the
diers and numbers of the people were
lly injured.
Tb??? art Solid Fact*.
rho best blood purifier and system reg,tor
ever placed within tho reach uf
fering hnmanity, truly is Electric Bits.
Inactivity of the Liver, Biliousness,
indice. Constipation, Weak Kidneys, or
f disease of the urinary organf, or who r
requires an appetiser, tonic or mild
anient, will always find Electric Bit
s tfce beat and only certain cure known,
ey act sorely anil quickly; every hotiiuaranteed
to five entire satisfaction
money refunded. Sold at fifty cento a
ttle by Logan & Co. ami
Thiiu*.nnd? Say So.
tfr. T. W. Atkins, Uirard, Kan, writes:
never hesitate to recommend yoar
jctric Bitters to my customer*, tliey
e entire satisfaction and are rapid wllElectric
Uluers are the purest anil
?l medicine Known ana will positively
re Kidney and Liver complaints. I'nrify
> blood and regnlato the bowels. Mo
oily can afford to be without them,
ey will uve hundreds of dollars in doc's
bills every year. Sold at fifty cenl?
ottle by Losin & Co. uw??r
A B?mark?bl?i K?ca|nv
ifn. Mary A. Pailey, ot Tunbhannock,
was afflicted for six yarswith Aethm*
1 Bronchitis, daring which time the best
rslciins conld give no relief. Her lifn
* despaired ot until last October sho
icnred a bottle of Dr. King's New l)i*cry,
when immediate relief was felt,
1 by continuing its nse lor a short limn
i waa completely cured, gaining in Oeali
pounds in a few months.
! ree Trial Bottles of this certain core of
Throat and Lung diseases at Logan &
drag store, liiye BoUIps $1 no.
iw??r
gaatte.
f
boilinaris
t are placed lefore youOWN
ORANGE
\ich the water is an
'ake care what water
tor, you. are sure not
rs<

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