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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, June 20, 1888, Image 2

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The Intelligencer. i
I'ubllilied Daily, SemU Weekly ?nd Weekly. [
The Dally lntolll?encor Is Delivered
by Carriers In Wheeling and adjacent
towns at 15 cents per week.
Ily Mnil, 1'nstitKf Fret* in the I'tilted State*.
Dally, One Yoar $8 00
Dally, Six Months ~ 4 OO
Dally, Three Months 2 OO
Dally. Ono Month 05
Semi-Weekly, One Year. 2 SO
Seml-Woekly, Six Months 1 25
Weokly, Ono Year 1.00
Weekly. Six Months - 60
(in at reduction* to Club*. Scud /or Miiuplc
tuple* ntid circular*. Addrewi
>'o*. ami !47 fourteenth MrcH,
(Kntcri'd nt the 1'o'toftlcc at Wheeling, W. Vh.,
hs ixt-ond-clnM mutter.]
Eljf Intdligenon
AV1IKKMNU, W. V.\., .FUNK 20, 1888.
I iim for Clereluiid, Free Trade and
no Custom IIoiwoh.?Henry Qeorge.
Jlepublican virion/, the prospects of which
grow brighter cirri/ day, can be imperiled
only by lark uf unity in council or by acrimonious
content over men. The iuuc oj
protection is incalculably stronyer ami
greater than any man, for it concerns tin
prosperity of the present and of generationt
yet to come. Were it jnssiblc. for every voter
of the lie public to we for himself the condition
and recompense of labor in Europi
the party of free trade in the United State/
volild not receive the support of one wageworker
between the two oceans. Jt may not
be directly in our power as philanthropic < to
elevate the European laborer, but it will be <i
lasting stigma upon our statesmanship if vt
permit the American laborer to be. forced
down ht the European level. And in tlit
end the rewards of labor everywhere will U
advanced if we steadily refuse to lower the
Aandard at home. Yours very sincerely,
JAMES a. 'it LAI si:.
American wages for American workingmen.
American markets for the American
people. Protection for American how*?
Home Market Club, of Boston, banner.
It looks like .
At any rate, the convention wil be
for protection.
Tub Jteijlflcr hIiouUI not l?e hall so
jealous as it seems to be.
It is also hot in Chicago. It will be
hotter before the convention is over.
Tub benefit of the present tariff on
wool is illusory.?Cleveland's Me&nje.
Tub wool growers will receive thai
recognition they were refused at St.
Louis. _
Tub great It-ague baae ball clubs will
begin to think that the Tri-State tongue
tin lis have the material that ball player*
are made of.
Tub minister who opened the Republican
convention yesterday with a prayei
praised the Lord for the "divine protec
tii m which he had afforded the couu
try." It is the devil and his cohort*
who are striving to deprive us of thai
Tub most dramatic incident in tin
proceedings of the convention was tin
. lioofitiir Hint. frtllnu'i'il t)i.> tinmmrmrf
of < i0110nil Fremont, the first ltopublicai
candidate for President. The applaust
wits redoubled when he wits greeted b>
Frederick Douglass on the stage.
TiikHouio Market Club, of Boston
raised a banner in the Chicago convon
tion which is a platform in itself, ami
judging from the manner in which il
was applauded its sentiments meet witi:
t he approval of the convention. It reads;
"American wages for American workingtnon.
American markets for the
American people. Protection for American
Tiib editor of the Stale Journal telegraphs
his paper from Chicago that "the
influcnco of the Wheeling Intkm.hikni'Kit
and Elkius, Mason, Campbell and
others is aggressively at work to down
John tiheruiau." Wo suspect Mr. Whik
takes a prejudiced view of the situation,
The influence of the Intklliqencku i*
not being used to down anybody. Am)
its for Mr. Sherman, if he is the nominct
of the convention, the Intki.lkiknlti
will hail the news with an enthusiasm
that will not bo discounted by Mr. Sherman's
win most friends.
Tiik fl'illin, Ohio Advert iter remark}
that "facta and statistics show that yon
can't grow sheep by act of Congress.'
Tho Cincinnati Time*-Stur replies as follows:
The facte and statistics show thai
under thu act of Congress imposing n
duty on imported wool tho number ol
isJieup in this country increased from L's,
477,Uol in 1870 to 50,020,020 iu 1884. Tin
statistics also show that under the act ??:
Congress reducing the duty on importer
wool the wool product of this countn
has decreased from &J7,<>00,000 pound?
in 1881 to about .'L'O.OOO.OOO this year, li
may bo impossible literally "to grow
sheep by act of Congress," but Congrcst
can clearly so shape legislation as to increase
or diminish the number of sheoj
grown in the country.
Our King lit Still Thuro.
The Cincinnati TimahStar puts the
case so happily that we readily give it
endorsement by reproduction iu these
columns. It says:
"For the llrst time in a quarter of a
century the Republican parly meets in
National Convention with the knowledge
that its history for the last four years hng
not been the history of tho country.
From 1800 to 1884 the Republican party
hod all that was great and good and glorious
in the land as its achievements.
It had saved the country; it had put
American industries on a linn basis; it
had restored the Nation's credit; it had
made a country honored at homo and
respected abroad; it had added new
stars and given a new lustre to the old J
Hag which but for it had not waved so I
proudly from ocean to ocean, from the J
lakes to the gulf. But now it mceto as
the party that has seen the reins of
power go from it. Anil yet has it suffered
in numbers or enthusiasm? The
swelling crowds that throng Chicago,
pouring in from every State in the
Union, answer that question. The party
is to-day as strong as over. It is tilled
with tiie lire of its youth and is prepared
to go forth, conquering and to conquer.
It Iiuh at; its; hack the imperishable
ideas of protection and ity, which
I Jjflvo made it great, and then the misI
takes of its enemy will lie steps on which
it will ascend to victory.
Not only is the party mighty in the
strength of the excellence of its own
foundation, hut it is strong in ?he weakness
of tho Democracy. That is the
party of false pretenses. For four years
it has had'eontrol of the Government,
and these years have been years of
sham. Civil service has been laughed
at and public oflice has been shown to
be a "public trust" by a President who
turned out of oflice a larger proportion
than did ever the immortal Andrew
Jackson himself. That is "public trust"
with a vengeance. The ponderous
ple-lges and promises of the President
have Dccn made only 10 oe liroicen. 'lne
solemn guarantee of the platform of
1&S4 to rcduce the surpiu/i in the Treaaury
has been ignored, the boasted tariff
revision seems to be a farce, and what is
t!i< rp thai Democracy has of which it
can be proud ? Tme, the President hat
v- toed some pension bills, uttered some
iroo trade sentiments and refused to
allow Government buildings to be put
up in Republican cities. This is, so fai
us can be ascertained, the sum of hi*
positive record. Everything else about
I him is negative."
Oliiu n Solid Keinilillniii Statu.
j Kim Ira Ailrtrtiter.
The son of Allen G. Thurmau wiselj
says: "It is foolish to urge that mj
i father can carry Ohio. There is nc
1 Democrat living who can carry Ohio foi
the Democrats in a Presidential year."
Tlio Democrat's .Sneer at III? Fine.
Sjirimj/ithi I'lihni,
A handkerchief with the stare am
stripes displayed on it was hung upoi
the dfsk of Uenrv Cabot 1-odge, in _th<
House, on Wednesday morning. I
Democratic reporter announces that ai
a sensation it "fell flat." The part;
that is trying to pass the Mills bill i
returning to its old time animosity
against the United States Hag. Itisn
English, you know.
CuttliiK I.oono from Monopoly.
.Vrtr York Prtu.
"Let us cut loose from monopoly."Conyrmmnn
lireckinridijc, of Arlutiwu, <1
tht Hefarm Clubbunijnei,
A mummoth Knglish manufacturiu)
concern supplying American market
with the products of pauper labor a
long range would be a monopoly. J
1 dozen protected American factories sup
plying (hem with the same articles ar
the result of competition.
1 Nu<rillj;lou* Demu|;oio'(
Actr rorwrcu.
Why, your clergyman is compelled t
! pay twenty per cent upon his Bible. 1
in true the word of (tod in not permitteto
go free to the people,?Cunoir^mu
t McMillifi'* SjHt'cli <it the lteforhl Club bm
7 int.
Whatsacriligious deinagogism! Ther
. is an American Jiible Society that dii
tributes more Bibles free in a mont
than the Britiuh would have sent t
America to Hell in a year,
1 Ajrw, tVlicro Ih tho I'uuiilv'hliitvrost^
, Exchange.
The Mills bill, in which 1 lmve oik
eighth interest.?Rixjcr (J. Mill* a I the li*
form Club banquet. .
Representatives McMillin, Turnei
" Wilson, Scott, Bynum and the two Brecli
r inridgea, the other seven Democrats o;
. the Ways and Means Cominitte, hav
the other seven-eighths. Where dot
the people's interest come in?
L JflH Only Fault.
Pllttburgh Conttnerdal (jazettt.
Mr. J)epuw is in the Held and workin
hard. M<f can carry New York, ftei
5 Jersey and Connecticut, if he ca
5 prove to the Convention that lie ca
i carry the Granger States the prize is hit
, and it could not go to a better mar
Mr. Depew is intelligent, experienced i
; the wavsof the world and is respectabh
Hit only fault is that his brains and ei:
ergy have been sufliciont to amass a foi
' A Couil Manager.
' I'ltlslmryh Commercial Gazrite.
1 ii Mrs. uonn a. i.ogan cuuui umy u
t put on the Republican ticket she woul
, make a strong candidate. Bclva Lock
wood and other wonian-siiHragists thin I
: they are full-Hedged politicians, hu
Mrs. Logan can give them more pointer
in a minute than they will learn in Lh
, rest of their lives. If her husband Jia<
only lived and been a Presidential can
didate, as he likely would have been
wouldn't she have made his competitor
- hustle, though?
About ItuUriliif; Walls.
I New Yoti Paper.
If you could build such a.wall aroum
1 New* York you would have wheat Held
1 in Broadway.?Roger (J. Mills at the Jit
, form Club banquet.
, Mr. Mills should not have any fonci
or railroad around his garden at Corsi
' cana, Texas. He should not have anj
' lock on his house door. He should b<
philanthropic aud neighborly, and le
| Siis fellow Coreicanians gather his veg
1 etables free and sleep iu his house free
If he has a store building down iu th<
business regions of Coreicana he shouh
open a store on one side aud let a riva
, merchant have the opposite counter ren
Tlio Mill- 11111 U tlie I'rcaldant'* Hill.
The dinner given by the New York
Reform Club (a free trade organizatioi
, presided over by Mr. Anson Pheln<
: .Stokes, a member of the Cobden Club
wiih a verv siuarestive affair. It wiu
among tlio firsi formal ratifications o
, the nomination of Mr. Cleveland for i
second term, ami among the specially
11 honored guests were Chairman Mills am*
the other Democratic members of the
< I Ways ami Means Committee.
I Among the gentlemen present who art
1 members of the Cobden Club wort
.Messrs. David A. Wells, Horace White,
> J. S. Moore, Simon Sterne and the Pres.
ident of the club, Mr. Stokes. It was fitting,
indeed, that gentlemen in such
hearty sympathy with the objects ami
purposes of the 'great Itritish free trade
u'uild should dine and wine the majority
of the Mays and Means Committee
and sin* hosannas to Mr. Cleveland.
The President was an invited guest,
and he sent a letter regretting that lie
could not be present. On reading this
letter there was great enthusiasm, and
the health of the President was drunk.
Chairman Stokes said: "if we (free-traders)
were proHd of the occupant of the
White House at the commencement of
the term wo art* doubly proud now. A
second term will be most favorable for
Speaker Carlisle, another invited
JJUOSl mm a uiniiugmnutw >uuiu>?. ?.
the Colxleu Club, sent his regret# by
telegraph; and Mr. Mills, the facto^m
of the President ami the Speaker of the
House, made a characteristic speech, in
the course of which he frankly admitted
that the bill now before the House and
before the country as a part of the Democratic
platform was not his but the
President's. Ho said: "It was Mr.
| Cleveland wlto J#W these facts and put
(thorn in shape (In it to jncwuitfe), and
' when it lias been called the Mills Jjijl it
is a misnomer. I simply was put up to i
the front with a noble army of lieutenants."
This tells the whole story to American
manufacturers and u'orfcingmen.
The Mills bill is the work of President
Cleveland, and by it tho free traders of
Kupland and the United States expect
to open the way for the elimination of
every feature of the American system of
ICvea a pin la sometimes on mischief
Washington the Heat of the Beat Colored f J*
Horlety. 1 ,
Washington MUr in ihr.Xav i'urk Ilerabl. rj(
Washington is a colored man's para- an
disc. Here ut the Nation's Capital he bu
enjoys social and educational advantages .
that no other city in America affords.
Here he finds his highest intellectual A
and social development. So numerous D[
is the class of cultivated colored people
that they really form a community sufficiently
large to make themselves inde- tli
nendent masses of their race on the one fit
hand and of the white aristocracy on the
other. .
Away from Washington, in tho small- "J
er communities, the condition of the pa
wealthy and cultivated colored man is dii
too often a pitiable one. 11 is natural ]c;
and acquired attainments lift hiin so re
high above the rest of his race that he p|
looks down upon them with ill-conceal- }0
?'l nnntnmnl uml Wllllfl nil ttinrtt ilMAci.
ate with them than could a white per- j?
hon occupying the same relative posi- Ke
tion. Yet the inexorable "color hue"
shuts him oil' an effectually from white ,)C
society as if ho were buried at the hot- {j,
! torn of the sea, and so he stauds almost \
, alone?a melancholy example of the in- n(
jury that sometimes follows too great \u
an ambition to outstrip one's fellows. Cl,
To such colored men Washington holds 0.
i out inducements that are denied every- Hl
; where else.
Under the civil service law he isgiven, t41(
if lie possesses the necessary education,
an equal opportunity with his white
brother to secure a place in the government
employ. That many of his race I'.1
have done so is shown by the fact that ti
r more than fifty colored men hold good bi
. paying positions in the classified service di
, in the executive departments to-day. "
r These people, it should he understood, g<
# are not mere messengers and laborers,
but bona-fide clerks, sitting in the same ti
rooms, doing the same work, and draw- w
ing the same pay that white clerks do in {"<
1 their respective grades. l>
1 The salaries drawn by these fifty clerks d
2 range from $000 to $1,000 a year, lu the ,l
L Third Auditor's office, for example, one "
a young colored man is paid $1,000. two ?
/ are paid $1,400 each, and two more $1,200 ?
h each. Auditor Williams speaks well of v
y their efJicjejjcy and deportment. He ti
t says their work is fully up to the average
of the other clerks, and that in every
way they are worthy of the highest com- ,,
mendation and esteem. Other bureaus
who employ colored clerks speak equally [,
- well of them,
I These clerks form no inoonaiderable
part of the more exclusive Washington
? colored society. Associated with inem ,
? are n number of colored lawyers, physi- .
t cions, college professors, and retired J
^ shopkeepers, lira, J'wrvjs and Shadd, j
the two surgeons in charge oi the Freed*
e mail's Hospital, aud their wives are
among the more prominent members of ^
this social set, which includes also tiie I.
families, of Wormley, the celebrated
hotel proprietor; ex-Congressman Lynch ['
" of Mississippi, ex-6enatorand Register of
j the Treasury Blanche K. Uruce, James
a F. Cook, for many years Tax Collector of J1
" the District, and "others. JJ
l* probably a hundred members of this
little pwterie jjre financially well-to-do.
e Mr. Cook, (or instance, is possessed of a "
j" fortune estimated at $300,000; the Worm- :
11 leys are worth as much more. Fred ;
? Douglass pays taxes on $'JQ0,000 worth of *
good city property, and the others value
thefr possessions at from $05,000 to
$70,000 eiu.U,
'1 he v live in inanyeosepjn fashionable
neighborhoods. Their houses are well
furnished and their children receive at .
. the Howard University and less preten- "
tious institutions of learning educational J
advantages as good as those to be obe
tained by their white brethren. /
,a The ladies entertain (hp|r friends with
a dignity and good breeding that would shame
many of their white neighbors.
Altogether tho rieh trolorod residents at i
Washington enjoy life quite as well, v
g perhaps, as any who live within its pre- JJ
v cincts. t
ii The aggregate wealth of the colored n
U ?? U&llliij(iujiumn m t-ouuuucu ut uut ivoo ||
it than $.">,000,000. Many of these people u
i. bought homes a quarter of a century r
n ago m the northwestern quarter of tjie J
?. city, which was then a dreary waste of ?
i- common. Of late years this lias become i
- the fashionable quarter of Washington, ?
and the advance in property has been o
so great as to make hundreds of the colored
property owners moderately well J
ofr. t
e In most coses, however, their intellect 1
il tual development has not kept pace JJ
- with their material prosperity, and by <]
k their aristocratic fellows t-hev continue
t to be regarded as "niggers in contra- f
s distinction to the more relined "colored" k
e element. Their new-found wealth, }
1 which, if they were whites, would open
- every door in Washington to them, gives T
, them no social advantages among the j*
s more exclusive of their own r;ice.
In this respect the cultivated oolorod u
citizen teaches his white brother a use- ?!
ful lesson in social reform. Hisassodates
must be men of equal moral and tl
1 intellectual cultivation with himself, jj
s and money will not compensate for these c
.. deficiencies, as it seems to in all the |?
more advanced white centres of fashion,
? in
Why In thin True? H
' To the Editor of the Intelligencer: 3
Silt:?-A novel feature in the delibera[
tions of the Board of Regent* of the
. West Virginia University at their late
session in this city was the application of j
1 Levi J. Holland, a young man belonging n
j to the colored race. 31 r. Holland was d?
1 duly prepared as far as educational qual- ?,J
I itieations were concerned to enter the University
as a student, but owing to n
the distinction made against his race he M
was refused the privilege. Why, in these $
days of progress anil civilization, are m
these distinctions of race and color kept M
1 up by legislation? And why is it, that ?!
i race and not qualification is permitted
) to continue as the standard in our so*
^ called free institutions? Justice. ?
f Muryaiitown, 11'. 17/., June 18. ci
? a
I'rlce, 07 per l'lnte.
I Anson Phelps Stokes, of New York,
; Roger Q. Mills, of Texas, Benton Ale- g[
Miliin, of Tennessee, and Clinton Breckt
inridge, of Arknnsas, representing sixty J!
millions of people, went through their j?i
, usual reform exercises Saturday evening w
to a select crowd of about nixty people.
Price, $7 per plate.
i The imun features of the evening were PI
1 champagne, free trade and the toiling [,'J
1 masses. There is something almost pathetic
in the fact that 00,000,000 of peo- &
pie nro almost wholly dependent upon
these disinterested and gifted gentlemen si
to sneak for them.
Tue "toiling masses" were not present JJ
to hear what these gj^ggg^jidvocates si
Advice to Everybody I
who hoa a (Uieuvd Ltrcr If tn nt opco take proper St!
uirann to ctiro It. Tho fUortlcn the Uror ^ uo- St,
Ik'ix-d to perform, anil on the regular eXMUtlon Lc
ni which ai'iH'ndt not only tho remind health of tho
body, hut tho power* or tho Stomach, Bowels, !'
Jtrni?,nn d tho whole nervous system, shows lis I'*
ihottM run tfr# tiik for a Undo day of nefflectlnfc m.
thin Important own, Pift ftoujul promptly get a box H
of I)r. C. McL?n?J? OeI#bru!n<| iJter 1*111*, at
raaJo by 11.KMLNO BROS., I'ltuburgb, Pa., aim ?
u>o according to directions they will euro jrou *T'
promptly and permanently. Around each box U a V
wrapper citing full description of tbo ?jrtuptonu of trI
adliuaseu Liter. Thcycanbohadofdrugglita. ^J|
nfCouxrzurxm made in 6L Louii/C* Lt
FLEMING BROS,, Pittsburgh. Pa. .s
Pskfumeb the Breath. Ask for it. ?
Special Notices. ?:?
FITsT?All Fit..topped freo liy Dr. Kline', hot
Great Nerro neatorer. So Flu after Brat d*y> Wh
u*i IJarvelou* eurea. TreatlM ana 1200 trial
bottle two U> Fit caica. Scntl to Dr. KUne. Ml 12;]
ArcJi itreel, PMladelp&U, P?. ?l
id. Seven dollars per plate is soraeing
of o barrier to a man who. earns $7 :
r week.
Tears for the down-trodden, tariff- :
lden workman meun little when shed (
lid the l>opping of corks, the filling of .
impcrs and the elatterof fresh eourses. BUlNK-HAKKltSoy!
Strong Combination That Hoy Win the I>ay
at Chicago.
rpatch to PitUburgh Commercial liazrttt. 1
The night previous to the opening of
o National Republican Convention
ids no man in control of the situation. <
was days ago accepted as a fact that r
this hour some movement on the
irt of some one of the avowed candiites
would have crystalized into at
Hat a reasonable degree oi certainty 01 |
suit The contrary is true. Matured j
ans have been handicapped, and the !
recasts of the most aatute political
imagers are dependent in every
stance now upon certain continnciea.
The strength of the Harrison ami Deiw
boom has developed rapidly?in
e first instance at the expense of the i
Iger boom, in the latter at the cost of !
) particular movement. Sherman is
jlding his own, and so far as he is con rned
there has been no further doveliment
of strength, lie is fortilied
ronjjly far in the lead, and the only
lestion is, Can he maintain this posian
to the end?
But the Blaine spectre will not be
unshed. Its progress of materiali?ion
was chcv'ked somewhat yesterday,
lit it gathered new elements of life tony
and to-night the air is full of the
tusic of his name. Coupled with it
;>cs the name of the Indiana soldier,
ud Blaine and Harrison as the potenal
eombi nation fur the next campaign
i generally discussed. It is somewhat
jmarkable that no combination has
een talked about with the other canidates
and a second choice. Sherman
ud Alger, or Allison and l'helps are
nheard of. The Sherman men, hardworking
and hopeful, are keeping the
rst place for their favorite sternly in
iew with no regard for the tail of the
Fran Tnule ntwl Luwur Wimen.
The free, trade message of Cleveland,
10 free trade bill of Mills and the free
mle platform adopted ut St. Louis are
le imaginary dangers which the Press
ncounters and form tho burden of its
impnign lies,? The Star.
A message which proposes absolute
ee trade in an important American iuustry
like wool and which advocates
ee trade in at least fifty other impormt
industries is a free trado message,
A bill putting the products which sevral
hundreds of thousands of American
'orkmen aro producing upon the free
ist, and reducing the duty below the
rotective point on other "articles, is a
ee trade bill.
And a platform which endorses the
lessnge and the bill is a free trade plat)rm.
It is useless for the Star to squirm
nd talk about "imaginary dangers."
,'he danger is real, and every wage
arner in New York, Connecticut and
few Jersey is awakened to the fact that
he message, bill and platform of the
)emocrutie party mean free trade in
very important -American industry.
And free trade means lower wages.
DaiNK Mai to.
Inn formers?-Uoiel builders.
In Eminent Physician Reads a Paper
of Great Interest Before the
in^rnsfJopa) MedJpal Congress.
At the Ntmh International Medical Congress
?r.!.. A. toboldt, of the University of I'enusyl*
iinla, read u paper stating that out of thirty
uses trcttM Carlsbad Water and the I'uwcred
CurUbad HprmlulHall ft?r uhroiiit: t-'onntjliaIon,
hypochondria, disease of the liver and kid*
ieyn, Jaundice, adiposis, diabetes, dropsy from
alvular heart disease, dyspepsia, cutarrhai Inanimation
of the stomach, ulcer of the atom*
ell or spleen, cniiurcu wiui uinnumun, r>fih,
licuiiiatisiu of the joints, gravel, etc., twenty*
Ix were entirely cured, three much improved,
ml one not treated long enough. Avenge time
f trwumptif, four wepkg, In &1| <>l these cities
10 particular elicit wiu prcscribod. The doctor
lufins, III conclusion of hiit paper. that the
'arlsbad Mineral Water, a* exported by tho city
f Carlsbad, being the natural product, 1* much
n Ims preferred where the quantity of water In no
bicetiou, particularly in diseases of the Stom*
en. Whenever the quantity of water cannot be
nkcn (as when away from home) the Powder
arlslmd Sprudel Salt (genuine Imported) will
tiswor. lie states that the cU'ecl of the Water
ud Powder Sprudel Salt in to tyj rpljed upon, In*
ependentlyof any adjuncts of treatment, such
s diet and exercise, whether taken hot or cold,
laimlng even au advantage when taken cold, ax
1 iictH fi|ore decidedly purgative, and that he hits
iveu co|d thii prpfprpnup. only using t!?e water
ot when no purgative action 1? desired. The
oso of tlie water employed was two tumblerful*
efore brcakfo.it aud one or two during the day.
he dose of Suit Is a tenspoonful three times a
ay diisolvcd in water. Whenever a stronger
L'tlon is desired the l'owder Sprudel Salt should
e used iu conjunction with the water. The
EN U1SK article is bottled under the supervlon
of Urn city of Carlsbad nud has the seal ot
:ie city and the signature of t'Elsuer it Mendelm
Co.," solo agents for the United States, on
le neck of every bottle. All others are worth*
?s imitations The gcuulnc is never sold in
ulk. one bottle of the genuine imported
arlsbad Salt l'owder will be mailed, postage
nid. upon rpcelpt of one dollar, and nr. ,'1 or?Id
s paper and table of case# mailed to any adreus
upon application to the agents of the Carls*
011 Spring, Kltner ?t Meudelsou Company, t'.
uft'luy fctrt'et. New York. myai-wAH
A. TRAINS?On and after May 1ft, Uftft-Kx*
.anationop UkpkkknckMaukh. Daily. tSunly
excepted. J Monday excepted. ^Saturday
ccepted. ISunday only.?Eastern Standard
h. o. It. It.?East. | Depart. | Arrivo
nlladelpbia Limited .... *8:?am ?iu:*? pm
all ami KxprcM */?:10 pm *11:20 am
jmberlaad A wow 9.06 am 6:60 pm
rafton Accom 6:10 pm 11:3) am
oundsvllle Accom 5:85 am 7::?am
oumlhvlllo Accom - 7:35 am 9:15 am
oumlKvillc Accom 12:01pm 1:40 pm
ouudavillo Accom 0:10 pm 7:40pm
unhridgoAccom ...... 49:00am 47:10pm
cprtMt (Chicago and Col).... 10:25 am *0:10 pm
ifcago Kxprcwi *3:40 pm *9:60 am
iIcmko Limited 9:60 pm 0:25 am
>liimbUH Amim. 12:45 pm f 10:35 am
nclnnati Limited 11:15pm *4:55 am
. Clalravjllo Aocom 48:05 am 47:55 am
. Clalrtivllle Accom p:00am tl0:35 am
. Clairovlllc Accom f2:00pm 41:35 pm
. Clainvillo Accom 5:10 pm fO:10 pm
W., P. Si H. Illr.
aihington and 1'ittnhurgh. *5:00 am *10:15 am
a.*hinKion ami I'itUtburgh. *8:10'am *11:10 pm
ttxburgh <k I'hlia. Ex. 6:20 pm 6:55 pm ,
aahington and Pittiburtb. 41:45 pm tl2:45pm ,
anhington {5:30 pm f8:00am
tuburgh Accom |5:30pm |il:65am
v., C. * St. L. lly.
tfburgh 47:35 am 46:40 pm
tuburxh and New York.... 41:35 pm 43:45pm .
tuburgh and Now York.... f4:20ptn tll:iwaci
cprcM, Cln. and fit. LouIh.. 7:35am 47:T5am
(prow, Cln. and St. LouIh.. 9:0ft pm 46:40 pm
(prow, Stoubcnvillc A Col. 1:35pm f3:45pm
eubcuvllle and Dcnnlson.. 4:20 pm
C. ? IMC. K.
tuburgh ?nd CIovoUhuL.... 15:50 am 48:47 pm
artln'a Femr. 7:45 am 5:15 pm
L>ubcnvlllc Accom... 9:33 am 1:28 pm
ovclandand Wcllnvllk* 2:12pm 8:63 am
tuburgh aud New York 4:39 pm f 1:13 am
tuhurgb 1:17 am f5:47pm
C., L. A W. K. K.
cprcw, Cleveland, E. A W- f 12:36 pm f3:05 pm
uudllon Accom 45:12pm 411:25 am
. Clalrxvllle Accom 47:66 am 49:32 am .
. CUlnrvjllp Accom fl0:25 am f 1:32 pm 1
, CUlrvrilfc Accom f2:10pm f5:34pm
. Clalnvillo Accom 6:25pm 8:00pm
ic*l Freight and Accom 5:30 am f7:30pni
Ohio River liallroiui.
aseugur *7:35 am *11:00 am
Meager. 12:15 pm 3:20 pm .
Monger....... *4:30 pm 8:16 pm -
I!.. Z. St C. llnllrond.
kllalrc A Zanosvlllo Through Pawengor loam i
llalre at 8:40 a. m., arrives at Bellalreat4 p. to. J
VooUfleld I'rnmongcr leaves Bcllalruat 4:'J0p.
, arrive* at Ht'llalre at 8:20 a. in.
luitimprfipld Accommodation loaves Bcllalrc
1:0n p. tn.. arrival at Upllalre at >0:45 a. m.
T Ou and after Mo* day, Arr.iL 90, 1888.
Ins on the Wheeling Jt Elm Grove Railroad
II run as follows:
:? a. ra., 6:10a. m.. 7:00a. m., 8:00a. m., 9:00
m.t 10:00 a.m., 11:00 a. m., 1*2:00 m., 1:00 p.m.,
a p. ra., 8:00 p. ra., 4:00 p. m? 5:00 p. m., 6:10 p
m., 7:00 p. in., 8:00 p. m., 9:30 p. m.
ayu WnsKLixo Park : '
:10a. m., 7:00a.m., 8:00 a.m., 9:00a.m., 10:00 V
n., 11:00 a. m., 12:00 m., 1:00 p. m., 2:00 p. m..
) p. m., 4:00 p. m., &;00 p. m., 6:10 p. m., 7:00
) p. ra., 8:55 p. m., 10:10 p. m.
UKDAY8.?Leave at 7:00 a. m. and run every
ir, extent church train, a( 9:18 p. m. Leave
ecllr.g Park at 8:00 a. m. and run every hour
.11 id ip.m*. except church trains, which will
re tho Park at v:4fi a. m. and Wbpellnf at |t
15 P.m. and 9:15 p.m.
a SIBSCH, BupU *
New Advertisements.
Houses to rent-two six ]
roomed houses, well looted. Possession I
riven July 1. or sooner. Apply to W. R. RAT- I
;UFK, Exchange Bank, Martlu's Ferry, Oblo. '
anted-An experienced
anil reliable man to collect In Wheeling
uid vicinity. Address LOCK BOX 335, city.
board by tbe day or week can be accommodated
nt reasonable rates by applying at lis*
Main street. jelS*
T EKAL Housework in a mall family.
3ood wages will bo paid to a competent girl.
Apply at No. 42 North Front atreet. jea)
Colored Men!
There will l?e a meeting of tbe Colored Republicans
at Squire 1'ctcrman'a office tbla
Wednesday) evening at 8 o'clock. A full attendance
fa de?ired. Business of importance
trill come before tbe mcetiug. By order of
Union District Club I
Tbere will be a meeting of tho Union District
liKjiuuurnu i.iuo iu uiu i umu vourv nuuui uiia
[Wednesday) evening at 7:30 o'clock. All Republicans
of the district are requested to be
HALl'H WHITEHEAD. President.
H. A. AmnioHT, Secretary. JeJO *
There will be a meeting of the Potter*' Protectiro
Club at UHello Hall this (Wednesday)
evening at * o'clock. All Potter* in the city are i
requested to be present.
A. C. PAvm, Sec'y. JCJ*
U. S. Grant Club!
There will be a meeting at LaBelle Hall tbls
(Wednesday) even In* at h o'clock. All members
and Itepuulicauti of Webster district are requested
to be present.
WM. II. TltAVIS, President.
C. II. lUtMutitauT. Hcc'y. Je20
Republican Club
Will meet at Lincoln Club Hall this (Wednesday)
evening at 8 o'clock.
D. H. ALLISON, President.
Wm. Hone, Secretary. jejo
Choice Lemons!
Just received and for sale at low market rates by
Improved Fly Fans!
The best In the market, at the Hardware and
IIouscfurnlshiDg Store of
Jc20-wiH 1312 Market Street.
A special meeting of the toftan Club will be
held at the Seventh Ward Hose House this
(Wednesday) evening at 7:30 o'clock. All lieiiubllcans
of the ward arc invited to be present.
By order of
Mansfleld vs. Wheeling!
Weknesday, Thursday A Friday, Juno 20,21 <k 22.
Game called at r. M. Admission, 25 cent*.
Hoys, 10 trnt*. Gnflnl stand, lu cents. Jc20
The Enterprise, the beat Cherry Stoner in use,
wholesale or retail.
jejq 1210 Main Street.
Don't fail to provide yourself with u bottle of
List's Essence Jamaica Ginger
And Grundy's Cholera Cure.
ron hai.k nv
Join H. It. LIST. 1010 Main Street.
Excelsior Lodge No. 40,1.0. 0. F.,
Will excurt to Hlaney'a Grove, near Honey's
Point, on Thursday, June 21.
Adult*, 40 cents. Children, 20 ccnts.
Train will Icavo It. <k O. Depot at K a. in.
prompt. Pleuty of |K)pular amusements on the
ground. Jela
nio Jiiirht'i au?iicai aiue.
Oliver's Chilled Plows and I'oluta.
lioosle (irnln Drills.
McCormfck Reaper.
Pumim of all kinda.
Climax Cook Stove.
apll-MWMW Landrcth Garden Sceda.
Stone Filter!
"It Is the only Alter that really filters the
wiiter. Sand and charcoal filters are snares and
delusions. and accumulation of filth, and after
considerable use are veritable death dealers, Inasmuch
as the deleterious matter must completely
saturate the filtering medium, and im>1lutes
everythliiK that passes through it."?O.a.
Kvsxxlw, m.D., ImlbtuajHflln, Jnd.
hwlxq iir08.,
Agents lor Wheeling and Viclnily,
Jel'.> l Jlf? Market St.,opp. McLure House.
Adjustable Baby Carriage.
Look before you buy. When buying Baby
Carriages Iks sure you go to 0. C. Gonthcr'a and
nee the Holmuu Adjustable Baby Carriage, the
best thing In tho market. Cost you no more
than any other carriage. Can bo made Into a
house carriage. crib, cradle and sleich. Any
child largo enough to haw charge 0/ aliahy can
mkkc the chauge In a few seconds. Kemcmber,
they can only be bought of O. C. Geuthcr, the
sole agent for Went Virginia.
feStnaw 0. c. GENT HER, 1QW Main St.
Convert and Commencement
Friday Evening, June 22.
Tho climax, North and South Wheeling Car*
iind Klin 0rove Motor Line will run utclosv of
Admission 2.1 cent*: children under 12 years
of ace, 15 cents. Ticket* can l?e purchased at
the Institute, or that night at the box ofllce. No
reserved seat*. Door* open at 7 p. in. Je20
made of
Bunting !
Sizes from 4 Feet to 14 Feel.
In Store and for sale at tho VERY LOWEST PRICES,
Jos. Graves & Son, ^
join aa twki.kth street.
1 Pnlll DnmliAA DA/1 fnfl 017 RA
Fi opill DttlllUUU AUU1U1 1^1 .uu, >
Why not go Ashing?
You can get all jiind* of Tackle at g
Stanton & Davenport's, 5
N. II.?We huve a lot of full Nickel Plated 1
tool* at half umial raton. Jel9
Summer School]
or Tn? v
Beginning June 18. W.
EnglUU Branches, Short-Hand and Typotrrit- =
ig; also a Short Courae In Book-keeping. j
fur ipecjal circular giving lull Information X
lores* itn^ovo. Je*rrh4a Ui
Ceo. E. Stlfel & Co.
cto Oo.
Daily Arrivals
India Linens
And Nainsooks.
Combination Suitings!
In all tbe Latest Styles.
1114 Main Street.
J. S. Rhodes & Co.
In Fine All-Wool Imported
60c. Grade for 35c.
In tlic following Coloring* Miitulilc for
Evening wear ami Tea Gown*.
Cream, Lavender, Light
Blue, Gen 'd Arme, Pink,
Mahogany and Electric
Jewelry, Watches, Etc.
yen Styles in SO anil 28 Inch
Sold and Oxidized Silver Mountings.
Also, some Beautiful Natural Stlcki, Handtome,
Nobby Goond, at
tp21 JKWEI.KRfl.
Boots and Shoes.
For Hen, Bo;*, Ladle* A. Youths.
Also, a flnc selection of
At Lowest Possible Cosh Prices, at
jefi 1123 Rogers' Itlock. Mnln Street.
3hlna, Class and Queensware.
And open for Inspection, j
"ho Carter Patent Stoneware Flltor [
and Cooler Combined,
nd Family Filter. The best and noit reliable _
lltera In the market. No corroding metals. No
e water Impurities. Simple In construction,
erfect In operation. Finished In artistic and |
iKhly ornamental style. JOHN FHIEDEI., I
fig 1119 MalnHtrect and 1I2J UaterM. K
jL Printing neatlr and promptly executed at
* Intelligencer Job fiooma.
Ceo. R. Taylor & Co.?Henrietta Cloths.
Genuine Goods.
40 Inches Wide,
Right Shade at the Eight Prices,
Frew & Bertschy?Furniture and Carpets.
.? i
MiikI bo glvon to people who will not wako up to tho necessity of coming to
Critically Examine Our SPRING STOCK.
It is a beautiful assortment of tho very
Oil Cloths and Linoleum,
Window Shades and Curtain Poles,
Saxony Chlidema Rugs. New,
Smvrna and Moauett Rucrs.
Fancy and PlainChina, Napieraod Cocoa Mattings,
JTYou will And It very profluble to visit u? and lmpect our carefully aclectetl Spring 8tock Aral
1117 Main Street.
Special attention given to Undertaklngand Arterial Embalming
Telephone calls answered at all hours.
Am thn mnit thnrntmhlfl rtllnhlr nnmlm > (l?Tl"? ? ?.? ? ?t--- ? ? ' ---?
Australian wool. ^on can easily illstltiKtilfli them by their HofiucKH aud beauty, and rei?ularlty
of finish. They are always the nmu in quality, wkioht, width ami shake, thus onahling
you to match any piece, and are dyed in two htandnnl shades of black. They arc
rolledon a "Varnished Board, showing tbo grain of the wood, which In the PRIESTLEY
TRADE-MARK, and Is stamped with the manufacturer's name.
Without this none are genuine. For further security the goods
are also stamped, on the outside of the selvedge, at Intervals of five
yards, with the name of B. PRIESTLEY St CO. In gilt letters.
Principal Dealers Throughout the United States.
Centennial Exposition of the Ohio Valley.
nCHTTUUini CvnflPrnninrnnin lriirirv
vLjutjiiiijiL c*ruaiiiuj!iup IJlLLtl
3RAND JUBILEE celebrating the Settlement of the Northwestern Territory.
Stockholders' Meetings.
J^OTK'K To STtK'KHol.|i|;[;s.
Tlic mutual meeting of tho Kl*on Glut Con,
pany (or theolcetion of five <:.) dlrtctorinnd t?i
irntiMK-tlon ol mich other htidm'vi ?? ( ?? .
quln their attention, will 1? hi Ittthi
Hieoompnny, Tue?d?jr luomltur, July jr. ,s..
10 o'clock.
CDAtf. J. OILLgirrvUrr
M a iitin'w KrnBY. <> . Jim.-7 ;
For Rent
Ono Five-roomed Bouse on Twcutlotli
no oo. '
Lodging Rooms In Pvtlly'it
-EI"? ?? sinpoll
New Three-story Business House u? i?,
deep, to bo eroded at lomjlalu >?,, u ' i < J:
now the renter's view, could be w,i?u),JT
gHrdltiB I'lau of building to be crectal.
The "Hotel Windsor,"
I<ntu St. Jbiiii'n Hotel) lti the rltvnf \vi? .uW.V?.
amlalto ration* for tl.c KSf / ' Wr.
hu l*en almost entirely rebuilt ?(*
it will lie rcMily for opening on or i,.w ..
Kt Of July. I'Hrlil'N WiMlillK t? ^
tocnllnmlexiunlno tin-jircmiM .
For further infurinnllutt nee <>r writ.- t.,
of the nuder?lgued. wiltliw
)lK' '
JJiOH SHi:itli*'K
I hereby nmtotiueo mysell , trolMste I?,
Sheriff of Ohio Counly. subject i? u.,. J(tfc|ot
of the Republican Convention.
" *2' 1' 11 I'OBBINf
I resjwtfully unuonnee myself iu ? raMldsit
lor the otllce o( Sheriff ol Ohio t'oumv,;
to the dwelslon ol tho lte|.ubll n I'riim
County Couveutiun, as May be .!? j,|, I msm.
'")< Thomas I-IMS,
To the Editor of the InUUlgenctr:
Siks?I'Icmo announce thnt 1 nin n cnmllilMc
for tlio nomluutlon for SherilV of uliio tvuun
subject to the decision of the litpuMlnm t'ou*
my7 T.J Ml )KKAT.
^ N N O U N C EM E ST.'
I hereby announce myself as a candidate lor
Sheriff of Ohio County, subjoct to the divUiou
of the Democratic Primaries or Conveutiou.
, my8 Mirn.M l. .-iKI?;.
Your rapport In respectfully solicited for the
above nomination, subject to the decision of iLc
Democratic Convention.
hi.:*! CIlAUl I - I: i:t 111 f;
For Sale.
jpOll SALE.'
liukory ami Confocl iinK't-y,
With good oven heated by jpw. Oood cn?b (
torn established.
Terms cash. Kuquireof
Mum. m. r. ??\vi:x.
Jel9 Hanover St., MnrtinV
gxouKs run sale.
40 Shares People's Ihttik.
lb .Shares Ohio Valley Hank.
Ifi Shares Commercial Hunk.
JO Shares Riverside Nail .Mill.
ill Share* JJelmont NaJl .Mill.
60 Bhure* .IctU-rsou Nail Mill.
4.r? Shares .titnu Iron and steel Company.
1. lUWlN.8t.K k Hmker.
Jel.'I No. VI Twelfth Mn< t.^
: j^oli sale uk itent.
A flno Fruit and Harden Farm, poittuitdtic .'t
acres, on which there is a lino apple, tw.. wlnrt
and crab apple orchards. Also ubuut live t.r ?lx
acres In choice varieties of grapes. Ail .-ituntel
In Martin's Kerry, und most of it tan laid out
lu town lots. For terms call on or
it. T. HOW KI.L,
Insurance and ileal K-tate Anent,
my!7 liitii'iii. i ? i lii.oiiio.
jjh>k sale low.
Farm of 257 Acres within two mill* of first*
clans station on 11. A O. Railroad, ltt) acres under
cultivation, ami the residue in utiettlicd timber,
oak, poplar and walnut.
>V. V. HOOK A illtO.,
fc22 1W0_ Market tnet. ^
Seven Roomc<l House, 'Si South York Mrctt,
(!ood 6 Roomed Brfelc Tlouf-e, vonu r Thlrlreighth
aud Wood streets. Will pay tut mi invert*
8|)luii<U(l mnn ncnr .mi. I'lcnmiu, umo. u
of the lnii farms in Jctlen-on county.
Seven iloomed Houmjoii North front tirttl;
lot CO* to.
Six llooomod Uniike on North York Mml
Home of the moot deairyblu building lou ia
the old Fair Ground*.
liulldlng LOt on North Front Mrvet.
Seven Hoorued House ou South Brradnj:
natural pa?, und everything in good rv|?ir
40x120. r.'.000.
Four Jloomctl Cottage for {1,000.
r apll Real Mitntc Agent, i:.S'
(24) Twenty-four Lota in CnM well's Addi?
tlon to the City ??f Wheeling#
Until 1 ntm urfr hnllflill-il mi flu- Imrtll l>\ I i
ninth Direct, on thecubt by I ?iinn.r.- "!>
the mouill by tbi> Handbill Uomuteu'l, ?nu oa
the went by the It. ?v U. it. K.
Their proximity to the above iiami-l rnllrtaJ
renders them excellent sites for
. establishment*. .
1 If not wold in thirty days will lie sold at public
For terms and further information r-i j>!y to
W. V. Hut.) .v iu:??
1;WJ Murkct htrret.
Or William M. Hanoi, an,
milft H. \V. *'or. ciin|iliiif A- ? !vii'i'iithj^t*^
Hoal Estate.
, No. '.'I Fourteenth street, I room-. . ! """
and finished attic
House on .alley in rear of .n ? "
I street. -I rooinsand kitchen
i No. 2900 Main itreet
Nil. 2*17 Alley II
No. JW28 MeColloeh street
No.'.'31H .Market street, new l<rii k I.'
rooms and bntli room, hot aii'lri.i: -v..( r,
natural and lllnminatiiik'pt'
No. 2820 Market Street, SOtnu as abovi
No. 2148 Alley A
No. Alley 11, 'j rooms and kill
No. 1C Twcnty-lifth street,'J roon.>
No. i:?l Virginia St.. b roomed i n >
No. ISO Fourteenth street. :< ro.unv..
No. 2520 Main street, will rent furu Nil'"'
boarding house. 1
Six Roomed Frame ]Ioiim>, y.lui <<:
cxotmiiKu for city property.
No. W2 MtColloeh street; Will exrhatip ' '?
V/,Actet, Edfflngton ljuif; uin <
city property.
No. 2l2i'? Market street, lnrgo
full lot, firt f?ot front.
No. VU37 Market htrcct, Groomed frnrif "
half lot; price S<?V).
0 Acres, \\ inile oast of Trli?f I<! j.l. i i. u-: 'v
change for city property or fur n farm.
100 Acre Karin on Hhort I'nrL
214 Acre farm 1% milesnoutli of '
W. Vs.
Lot corncrlng on Virginia ami ' v' ' '
HulhlltiK *lu* cast cud <>t Sltf
No. w /ane street, corner Zmu m-! '
Ilroadwav, lu roomed Iioum-.
No< 99 /anestreet, I roomed li"
Muny other Mouses, J?ot> and I
Uitnl V?I??a Mm.nl I! H iW.ii.n 1 1
turuoy, Col'kvtor uud Notary j'n'
j'-n i''i. m v1.? " ^
Pictures and Art Materials.
I ItTl.srs'
Supplies for Oil Color, IVntrr <
PaintliiK. Hnmhfn, CttOViis, Kiik'
WitiMor 11 ii < 1 Newton'* Color*.
BtUdics lu Krriit vnrlfty. nl
MCOl.I. s ART - i I
my.-' j
hi filii in I'm-<i.t i ii t iii.- ffl
* 1

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