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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 20, 1888, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1888-09-20/ed-1/seq-4/

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Ceo. M. Snook &, Co.
GEO. M. SNOOK!
<Sc CO.
9 8 8 I $ f 8 8
? * J t 3 1 I
H '
I NEW FALL ;
AM.
WINTER STOCK
NOW OPEN.
_ I
Dress Goods
AND
WRAPS
AT
Special Prices
This Week.
Geo. M. Snook & Co,
1110 MAIN STREET.
mr.-.t
Wanted.
U/AVTFn men toht'l] our Good* In Ohio
flflii I ul/?nju! luljoliiiut; couiitlvM. Will pay
good Malar}' ami all exitcnwf. Write for term*
uixl state fUilory minted. SLOAN At CO., Manufacturer*.
2UI (icuiku street, (.'iurimiati, Ohio.
Mffrrrh** v
WANTED-MAN?TO TAKb THIS
AgCttcyof our >afcn; alze a<xl8xlM inchcM;
weight friO pound*; retail prieu other aizc*
in proportion. A ruru chance turn permauent
hiisIiiuMt. Thcie wife# meet u demand never bofore
supplied by other wife companies an wo
uro not governed by the Hafe Tool. Al.I'lNK
H.UT, CO,, Cim-tnnutt, Ohio, sc^TTlus
Cheeso.
I>\VAIM) WAGNKli^
Wholesale I killer ill
Sweilzer and Limberger Cheese,
Nil. ttioo MAIN ST.. Wheeling, W. Wa.
Onion by mull receive prompt attention.
nr.".'
Millinery.
A. L. RICE & CO.
During this week we will
be in daily receipt of the
Latest Millinery Novelties.
A. L. RICE & CO.
Mi;
sri,*
OSitcHi ,No?. ?s iukI iS7 VourtMiith fiiraflt*
Sow Adrartilttniuiite.
romid-Ijuliw' Wrap.
lor Sak'- Household 1'iiriiittirc*.
WilUltMl \ Ulrl.
The Wlu'elju^ hrnit Jar-Hiving IIioh.
Try UntVC.uiKii syrup.
A Saw .Sunday 1'njier? flu? l'itlnl?ur?h l'tu#*.
Ned Flu-- Voimtt .V Smu'WWvt.
Attention. SiiorlmiH'ii-- 1.18. i'illon ?V: Co.
I'en Dir.- tt.aMJimv--lloiiM.-il: llertittinn^ CiinIi
aii'l Credit House?Fourth page.
1011l'AI.1, ami wi.vnsi:.
.hist received u completa mid nilistir
assortment of Suitings, Paiitalouiiings
ami Overcoatings, wliieli ne warrant to
lllltfci* (l|? Ml ilrSf-clllSH atjlty 1111(1 Jit reasonable
prices. Kit guaranteed.
Also a full line or (ti nts' iiirnisliiiig
( oods on display. Kxumiiic our Celebrated
Woolen .Jackets.
( '. IIKSS & SONS,
13-1 & V.Mi Market Street.
W K have the mil) successful luuchiiio
and mettiod ol demagnetizing Hatches
in West Virginia
JACU11 W.UKCIM. Jeweler,
Cor. Twelfth Ac Market Sts.
TUortuuiuelor Itocunl.
The thermometer at Schnepf'8 drug
store, Opera House corner, yesterday,
registered as follows:
7 a. m - r-o I :i p. in .. 79
. a. 7 i?. hi 7:*
12 ui 7.'i | \\ wither?Kill r.
Washington, I). C.; .September is).?
For West Virginia, slightly warmer, fair
southerly winds.
For Western Pennsylvania, fair stationary
temperature, southwesterly
winds.*
.Irclrii'iiti* to tlx? Klvctriu Cunt.
One of the electric ears ("C") hroko
an axle at the north end of the Market
street hridge bust evening, and blockaded
the road and stopped travel for
over an hour. In the forenoon ears "H"
and "K" collided at the McLure House
switch. The current was not entirely
KhutotV of one motor when the operator
dismounted, and the ear started again.
The roofs of both ears were somewhat
damaged.
(Jot OtTuitll PIVO
The only matter of interest in tlic Circuit
Court yesterday was theense of the
two voung men, Frank Falstickand Kdward
ScUafzinger. who were brought
into Court, and by arrangement with
the Prosecuting Attorney, permitted to
plead guilty ol petty larceny only, and
were sentenced to five days in the countv
inil. The leniencv of tlie penalty was
in consideration of the youth of the accused,
and of the fact that they have
already been in jail a longtime.
Tl?i? "Dovcnor Camion."
The Wellsburg /.?* ?/ has the following
about the subscriptions to the fund
to purchase a campaign cannon for the
Kepuhlicaiis of that town:
The Republican cannon fund is now
being collected by Chester Windsor,
and those indebted will greatly oblige
by walking up to the captain's ollice
and settling. The cannon arrived this
tuoruiiig, and is a regular daisy, and no
inistako. It will be called the "Dovener
cannon," in compliment to the gallant
Captain, wUo has many warm friends
among the Kepuhlicaiis of Wellsburg,
and for whom lie has promised at least
one campaign speech this fall, whenever
called upon.
Tlui Miu?tr?*l* 'r<fult;lit.
lonnsou ana aiaviu n miiimrcin win
at)pear at tho Opera House this evening.
'Hiere are upwards of fifty peopl? connected
with the company, and the mannger
gives the assurance that tho entertainment
will l>e unquestionably the
finest ever given by any minstrel show.
The company has a special baggage car
for scenery and luggage and their new
scenery and elegant costumes are not the ;
least of the attractions. The stars have :
a national reputation and the programme
is one that cannot fail to please. Tonight
will be the only opportunity for
W heeling people to witness the wonderfill
performance of the Selhini family,
and hear the inimitable discussion on
I'Yee Trade and Protection by the great !
humorists, Dougherty and Quigley. Rehei
veil .-.cats ure ou sale at House's.
IA)CAIt BKKVITIES.
InltifrH or Minor Moment In nnd About
llio Cltjr.
One deed of trust was admitted to u
ecord yesterday. H1
Oi'kha House tliin evening?Johnson
: Slavin's rxiinntr?*Ifl.
A ueoular monthly meeting of the
Joard of Education will be held thin f]
ivening.
The weather yesterday was the finest
ipeciuien of au'tuum weather that Iuih Tl
M!On seen here for a long time.
J. C. McAndkkivh and Komi Lietner,
>oth of this city, were married on the
Kith hint, by theltev. Father McElligott. .
TiiEKepublicans of Fulton will meet
[hits evening at 7:1{0 o'clock at Kress'
Hall. There ought to l>e a full attend- .
ance.
Tiie Steubenville Uasttlr of last even- "
ingsaj'a: Johnson k Slavin's minstrel w
Imnd is one of the best ever heard on our wi
streets. m
The cast! of the State vs. James Mur- c|
my, Edward I'ox, Iheouoro .Miner unci (jf
George Spvidel, indicted for cruelty to
animal*, in Met for to-day in the Circuit
Court. M1
I n the police court yesterday morning
Thomas .McDowell, for his abuse oi w
Oilieer Carney, was taxed $5 and costts. Hi
Joseph Campbell, charged with disor- vt
der, was dismissed. ri
Tub Junior IMuined Knights will have er
an important meeting at the Lincoln hi
Club rooms thin eyenlug. All young in
Kcpuhlicana are invited. tli
Nearly all outdoors was in darkness
last night, ?ome repairs which were ]'
made at the *jas works making it neces- ?
sary to economize on gas, and the wtreet
lan.nu U'.IP.. not l H?n?Tlll I V Hl'llU'd.
f --? 0
Wii.i.i am Mi; why, the milk dealer on
Zano street, Island, has removed into a ^
more commodious Mtore room adjoin- j{
ing hits old stand, and added a general .
grocery business to his growing trade. ^
Gkouok Hunukm.vx, who resides up
Caldwell's ttun, while walking across
the Baltimore ?t Ohio railroad bridge
near Twenty-ninth street, missed his 1'
footing and fell to the ground below, t!
fracturing his arm. P
A lawn festival will be given on the "
old fair ground this evening for the ?
benefit of the A. M. K. Church, Rev. .
Mr. Springer, pastor. Mrs. Kate Light- .
foot and Miss Annie Whiting will ..
serve refreshments. *
Vkstkkday afternoon an engine that ?
was being repaired at the Baltimore <fc j,
Ohio machine shops tipped over, by the
jatrkn giving away, and struck one of the fj
workmen, breaking his collar bone and ?
i?: ? i.: i??nv '
UIUI3UIK IIIUi i>nv?.j . V|
Mb. J. A. Faun, the Island artist, has w
in response to u general request, eon- o
seated to take a number ol pupils in fi
drawing and painting in all its various d
branches, lie will onen u studio at it
Kirk's art store, 1005 Main street, and
give instructions in the delineation of a
form, color and light aud shade, with li
all the various materials used to make t<
pictures. Lessons are given from ii to 11 I
a. in. daily. t
ABOUT l'ttOPLti. li
t
StritiiK** in tli? City ii hi) WliffUii^ Veuple j
Abroad. u
Miss May Prince is visiting friends in
Louisville, Ky.
W. J. McMillan, formerly of this citv, ?
noW of Kansas, is visiting Captain Toui j
Prince, of the Uarden Spot. v
Air. II. CJ, Suydam, the representative ji
on mi" rouu ui i.iiu ?? ui???i* i jj
yesterday on a business tour of about c
two months. r
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Isettaud their li
eucht, Miss Kincaid, of luincaster, Ohio, 1
have returned from un extended trip to I'
Eastern points. 1
Mrs. Charles Golden, nee Lizzie Jiurt, t
who has been visiting her parents on
tho Island, will return to hci hoinc in
Kansas City to-day.
Capt. D. K. llilpirtner, the popular li.
(). conductor, was aceompanied on his s
laht trip by Mr*, llilgnrtner, who was j.
with him at the MeLuro House yes- .
terday. ()
Mr. utul Sirs, Nathan llolloway, of v
I Canton, 0., J. M. Steward and wife, II. e
13. Steward and wife, and Mrs. I). Salade, ti
of Wisconsin; were lit the McLure House 1(
yesterday. ii
J)r. W. K. Pendleton, of Bethany, was b
in the city yesterday for the purpose ol
attending the funeral of the Hon. ?
Sobieski Brody. Dr. Pendleton was si
State Superintendent of Free Schools ft
at the timo Mr. Brody was Secretary of
State.
tjll.KHKllKli'ti-JACOltf. j,
A 1'lviMnnt Wedding in Jowlnh Soiirly l4M?t tl
KvuiiIiik, 8
Miss Fannie Jacobs, one of the favorites
of Wheeling Jewish society, was 8
married to Mr. Lou Silberberg, of Stis- I
pension Bridge, X. Y., at the residence 1
of the bride's parents, corner of Kofi* and ^
Twelfth streets, at 8 o'clock last eveuing j.,
by Rev. B. A. Bondheiui. The newly tl
married couple were the recipients of jl
numorous. nnnnsomennd costly presents, .
among which were u cheek "for $2,000 1
from Mr. II. Jacobs, another for $4oQ
from Mr. M. Silberberg, one for $.'{00
from Mr. M. Jacobs, one for $200 from
Mr. I. Iseuberg, and another for Sft) froui 1
Mr. I). Silberberg. Among those who were H
here from distant points were Mrs. M. 11
Silberberg, of Suspension Bridge, X. Y.: "
Miss B. Silberberg, of Suspension Bridge, ,
N. V.; Mr. P. Brophy, of KuspeiiHion .
v v ??,l Viv? U fiil. 11
berberg, of Greonsburg, Ind. The bride
ami groom left on the 11:15 p. in. train
on the Baltimore & Ohio for Cincinnati,
from when* they continue eastward on ti
an extended tour, after which they will \
take up tl'ieir residence at Suspension u
Bridge, X. Y. Mrs. Zeigcnfelder attend- n,
cd iiH caterer. ui
A (>r?nt Witlcr Filter. w
.Mr. Townsend, representing the Pas- ti
teur-Chambcrlaiii Water Filter Company,
of Springfield? Ohio, wan in the a
city yesterday explaining the workings o
of his lllter to the City Water Board, n
which was deeply impressed by its ei
evident superiority. It may be in- ti
troduced In;re. It is warranted to re- h
move all disease germs from water with- k
out the use of chemicals, and is the in- h
vention of tho famous French savant, M. tl
Pasteur. It is applied to tho hydrant, n
ami varies in capacity from 15 gallon* a n
day to 1*0 gallons an hour. tl
? u
A Comforting; Straw. t;
.Mr. S. 31. Childs, representing the b
Connecticut Pin Company, of Water- a
bury, was in the city recently, and he n
says lie recently canvassed the com* jr
pany's works to see how tiie employes, o
over 290in number, intend to vote this fc
fall. Four years ago a majority of the y
hands employed in the works voted for w
Cleveland, while this year he found tl
just three voters who will vote for fr
Cleveland, the others s)l declaring for hi
Harrison una rromaioii. u
;? i'(
Wanted nt Ntoubruvllh*, #1
The police bavo received won! from *'
Steubcnvillo that George l'yles, aged 11
about 20, tall and slim, with light hair, )M
and both eyes blackcd from fighting, et
wanted there for assault with intent to
kill, and Mike Foley, aged 20, short and
heavy-set, wanted for criminal assault
on a "girl, are believed to be in this city. re
Both worked at Alikanna. It is said (0
Foley worked at the Top mill here once, in
? * a*
Hyrujt ot nt
is nature's own true laxative. It la the Ik
iuouL easilv taken, and the most effective co
remedy known to cleans? the system so
when bilious or costive; to dispel head- w?
aches, colds ajul fevers; to cure habitual qt:
constipation, indigestion, pilea, etr. pr
Manufactured only by the California ni
Fig Syrup Company, San Francisco. Cal. Ai
Sold l?y Logan A Co., Anton P. Hess, th
K. B. Burt and C. Menkemiller. At
Bellairo by M. N, Mercer, Ai
BAILEY'S DEMAGOGY.
o Talks to a Good Sized Crowd
at the Capitol Rink.
HOUGHTFULMENSEE NAUGHT
iat Would Mnki* Anybody tint a
Wind Partisan Vot?? the Democratic
Ticket?-Col. Aruett Follow*
with a Little Talk.
Hon. C. W. Dai ley, of Key nor, spoke
a lair-sized crowd in the Capitol rink
?t night, many of hit* hearers being
ipuhlicaus attracted hy curiosity. lie
iw escorted to the rink by the Young
en's Democratic Club and the Kenna
nb, the Opera House brass band and a
mil corps, and red lire was burned in
mnduuee. For its size the escort was
lite creditable.
The rink was at no time half full. The
alls were very tastefully decorated with
igs, and the speaker's platform was
;ry sensibly put in the middle of the
nk at the Mouth side, so that the speak'?
voice could reach every part of the
ill. Hearers squatted around sociably
i the edges of the liafl and chatted as
le speaker progressed.
.Mr. A. G. lladlick called the meeting
i order and named J. A. Miller as chair*
an and a long list of Vice-Presidents,
[r. I)ailey was applauded when he
mw? iinon the stain?, as was also Johnny
'Pendleton, who appeared a little
iter. There were also on the platform
lajor Alderson, Capt. A. Rolf, John
oring, 31. Reilly, Postmaster Simpson.
:>lin j)owns, sr., G. G. llannan nud
olonel Arnett.
MU. PAlLBV's SPEECH.
31 r. Dailoy began, after the hand had
layed "111 but my money on the bobliIt'll
nag," by Haying this was a earnaign
of economic issues, and his speech
iust necessarily be a little dry. He
lid the busmen affairs of this countrv
ad not been rightly administered,which
;d a Republican iu the audience to
iwjnire how long it would take
lie Democratic administration to get a
nod reudv to be^in to administer them
right. The dire predictions mads by
iepubliean orators four years ago, eon,titled
Mr. Dailey, have not been fullled.
[A voice?"Thanks to the Reublicnn
Senate."] The industries of
,ie country have not lagged more than
as necessary from the burdensome
perations of the tariir laws, and the
ict that new concerns are tjoing up toay
shows the confidence ot the people
i the Democratic administration. The
iritl laws under which new concerns
re springing up to employ additional
ibor did not seem to some of the audi jrn
to be so very burdensome,1 but Mr.
)ui!ey did not allude to this phase ol
lie matter. He said under a Demoratio
administration all factionalism
ad disappeared from the country, and
here is now no North, no South, lio
tost, no West; State lines have been
bliterated in this respect. [Applause.]
A TKl.I.tXG ARGUMENT.
The Kepubliean platform, to which he
lext invited attention, was, he said, an
ndictment, every nlank b count, and
k'hen tried upon it before the jury of the
icople the verdict would be guilty. Tliie
irovokcd slight applause, which beome
terrific when he took from hit
looketu red handkerchief and wiping
lis brow with it, laid it upon the table,
'his was evidently his most effective
ioint; at any rate it aroused the most enhusiasin.
The Republicans accused the Demo*
racy of being in favor of England, which
he speaker denied. He denied also
hat reducing thctarilfau average of live
er cent was I'ree Trade, There was
irobably; not an intelligent man within
ound of Mr. Daley's voice who did no't
;now the fallacy of this argument, and
hat the real reduction is much greater
it the average than live per cent; that
irhile the "average" duty left is 42 per
ent, it jfl still 33 per cent and more less
uan the nycrage jmpon uuuch 01 r.ugind,
which, with tui ''uyeruge" tax on
uiports of (ill per cent. i.s vet admitted
y everybody to be a Free Trade nation.
If the Mills bill purees, continued the
peaker, the Republicans Bay we will
efl again the had times which prevailed
row 185Q to 1800.
UK (jorh into 1ii8tory.
He tiien proceeded by statistics to
how that tliis country was more pros*
crous in the decade from 1850 to IMC
luiu in that from 1870 to 1880, using the
tatistics in a way which illustrated that
,'liile "figures never lie," liars someiuies
tigure, He figured out a
tute of alfaifH pext to that in
'aradiflc for the year? preceding
BCQ, and an ira of depression ''seldom
quailed and never excelled" for the
eriod from 70 to '80; but a man in the
far of the hall wanted to know why il
liis were true the Iftjt Democratic Prurient
before Cleveland hud hard jyork to
orrow money at a big premium, while
i '80 the Democrats were kicking he*
ause there was too nijich money in the
reasury.
He quoted from Allison, Sherman,
rrant, Arthur ami Arthur's TaritrComlission
to show that Republicans some*
mes favor tariir revision, and these
len's utterances, as well as that of
" ?!../?
iJilUlU, niiu who uiau WUUM.U u nn.it
iter, were cheered with a spirit that
idicated unsuspected admiration for
ic statesmen named.
as to tm7sts.
Mr. Dailev maid trusts and combinaons
of capital could not exist under the
tills bill, nut he did not exnlnln whv
iking all the duty oil* wool, which is
ot controlled by a trust, and only, on
i) average, one-fourth of the duty off
igar, winch is controlled by a trust,
ould be such a deadly blow at the
usts. '
lie said the manufacturers must be in
wholesome fear of foreign competition,
r they would reduce wages. Thisargulenfc
seemed to daze even the mostradiil
partisan of the Mills bill adininistraon,
and many an admirer of the orator
imself was seen to scratch his head ond
nit his brows ill the effort to figure out
ow it was that placing tlio duty so low
liat to increase wages would be to adiit
foreign competition, could operato to
revent a reduction of wages. He said
luit the Jloniiblicans claim that wages
re higher because of tho Protective
irill', but the tariff does not directly
enellt labor. True, it does enabfe
manufacturer to get more
loncy f*?r his goods, hut the added price
oes directly into his pocket, and the
ply way that wages can be increased is
>r the mun U) gu into his pocket and
oluntarily share 1m profjU with his
oi k men. The speajtty" u)d not in^ke
le further point, a natural deduction
viii his own argument, that if the duty
c so reduced as to place the manufac*
irer in "wholesome fear of foreign
nnpetition," as Mr. Dailcy thinks he
iould be, he could not iucrease the
ages even ij he djd want to, because
int would be to increase the coat of
reduction and so let iu the foreign
jiupetjtaon.
WHY W40KS A UK IIJOH.
Wages are higher in thin uo?i>iry than
Knglaml, Mr. Dai ley said, for several
jmoiik. One reason is that there are
wer Jaborere here, and less competition
the labor market. If America were
density populated a* Belgium and.
herEuroi>ean countries, wages would
w low hero as there, and Protection
uid not keep them up. Another rean
is that American laborers are better
Drkmen than those of Kurope, and Jiu
mteil Mr Hlnine in minnnrt of iiii.i
onosition, adding that to the employer,
laljty of workmanship considered,
morgan Jol/or in the cheapest labor in
e world.
The Republicans do not know the
uerican laborer when they talk ol re
during him to the level of foreign pauper
lal>or. I tell you, inv friends, you can't
do it, while there arebroAd acres of land
for him to go upon and earn his living
by tilling'!In* .soil. Then he claimed for ?
his administration the reclaiming of '
thousands of acres of the public domain
really restored to the people by Kepul>liean
legislation.
lie said wagea were higher in England <
than in protected continental countries;
if not, why is pauper labor brought here
from the continent rather than from .
England ?
tllK TARIFF A TAX.
He said it waa not neceaaary to tell hi*
hearers that the duty on an article waa
added to the coat of that article; they
knew it waa. Clothing was increased
in cost 60 to 70 per cent by the tarill' on
it. Mr. Dailey did not aay, and probably
does not know, that a fair alNwool auit
of clothes can be l>ought in Wheeling
for $9 which cannot be duplicated in
England for leaa. than $11; but thia is
true. Neither did he aay that calico am
Ik; bought in Wheeling for one-fifth
its cost before there waa a duty
placed on it, but thia ia true.
Neither did he say that nails, now
quoted at $2 for one hundred pounds
and sold at leaa, saying nothing of the
discount, are dutiable at a cent and a
quarter a pound, or $1 25 per hundred
pounds, which, if the duty is added to
the cost of manufacture, leaves about 65
centsforiabor, raw material and packing.
There are few boys in Wheeling who do
not see the fallacy of such an argument
as Mr. Dailey's.
Wool, he said, was nut ou the free list
hv the Mills bill in the interest of the .
wool grower, the manufacturer anil the
consumer; salt gees on the free list because
it is a necessity, ami is controlled
by a monopoly up in New York. The '
Mills UUl gives you free tin plate because
there is no tin plate made in this country,
ami there is no necessity of protecting
it; because we want to make the
dinner buckets you workinguien carry
cheap. [A voice?"I paid lo cents for a
dinner bucket to-day; bow much cheaper
will you make it?"] Wo want to reduce
thccostof the baby's bath tub and
the bouse wife's dish pan. Why should
there be a tax on lumber? Why should
the cost of a house be increased in the
interest of a few lumber kings up along
the Can at la border?
The speaker concluded with some remarks
about the candidates, beginning
with Thurman, "the sage of the Jieii
IJandann," and not mentioning Cleveland's
name, though he referred to his
career. His speech was generally rather
free from unworthy flings, but he hud-to
wind up by a remark about pig-tails and
a demagogic allusion to Morton as a
banker.
I'ENDLETO.V AND AilNBTT.
There were cries for Arnett, but these
were drowned out by cries for Pendleton,
and John 0. appeared, thanked
them for their hearty greeting, and in
i trounced Col. Aruett, utter promising to
speak here later.
Colonel Arnett made his usual speech,
except shorter* He said something about
demagogic references to men of wealth,
which, though he doubtless did not intend
it, was taken bv many of his hearers
as a deliberate rebuke of Mr. Dailey's
i remark about Morton and the bank
note as a Republican emblem. Colouel
| Arnett's speech was well received, as
Mr. Daileys had been, and the crowd
dispersed in good humor, the Democrats
! apparently as well satisfied with the net
results as the Hepublicans,
An amusing thing occurred during
1 Col.-Arnett's talk. lie referred to the
1 days when, as he said, many of those
who are now liepublieans belonged to a
1 party which wanted none but Americans"
to rule America. That venerable
Democrat, Pat Weir, remarked, "That
was the Know Nothing party."
"What did that uian say V asked the
speaker. *'J)i4)ip attack me?" There
was 110 answer, aud the Colonel waved
his hand and remarked, "See, I've got
1 them like the fretted porcupine!" Even
Mr. Weir joined in the general laugh
which this provoked.
COL IjU 11IIA ill)'8 FUNERAL
The UttuiiiliM are fo the firuve by
11 Inrgtt Coiu'ourno.
The funeral of the late Col. Henry B.
1 Hubbard took place yesterday afternoon
from his late residence on Edgington
Lane, and was largely attended, the G.
A. K., Sons of Veterans and I. 0. 0. F.
attending in a liojly iu large numbers,
they and ot hers from the city gojng out
on the 2 oVlock Elm drove train. The
lloral offerings at the house were numerous
and unusually beautiful. The
services were conducted by Rev. Mr.
UiheKlairer, pastor of the Chapline
' Street M. E. church, of which Col.
1 Hubbard was a member, and liev. S.
Jones, the Presiding JSlder pf this district,
and were simple hut impressive.
The altar flag of Iloltidav Poet, li. A. It..
' was draped over the casket. The pall
| bearers were Messrs. J. A. Faris, C. K.
' Irwin, John McAdams and Judge .Melvin.
on behalf of the G. A. It., and
! Messrs. S. F. Faris and B. F. Caldwell,
! on behalf of the Odd Fellows. 'J'iie interment
was in Greenwood, and tlieeon'
course which followed the remains to the
1 grave was one of the largest seen there
; for a longtime.
3lr. llrud>'M l'unen?l,
The funenil of the lion. Sobleski
Brady, which took place from St. Matthew
s i'. K. church yesterday afternoon
was quite largely attended, and the
number of older residents that were present
W"s noticeable. The services, which
were sfpiple but impressive, were con,
ducted by the reptor, Kev. ft. Hush
Swope, assisted by the Kev. J. 0. Cfantt,
recto/ of St Luke's. The latter read
the lesson, while the Kev. Mr.
Swope ottered prayers and made a short
address that was in admirable keeping
with the character of the departed and
lamented one. The choir sang "Asleep
in Jesus'* "and "Jesus, Savior of my '
, Soul." The nail bearers were Major A.
luring and Messrs. L. S. Delaplaine, i
J. D. DuBois, Spaulding K. Wallace.
John p, Culbertson, Allen Brock ana i
ljobert IJro^ne. ^embers of the vestry,
of which the deceased was one of the i
original members. The interment took i
place at Greenwood, and tJ'je remains
were followed to their resting place by i
many sorrowing friends in addition to i
the family.
Tim Itlver. i
The levee wiarfcs at dusk last evening
indicated a depth in thp phannel at this t
point of 7 feet 2 inches and the river w*l9 i
stationary. The Scotia is due up in the j
Cincinnati-Pittsburgh trade and the j
Fashion is due down in the same trade, )
at early hours this morning. The W.
(Jhancellor passed up at miumgiu |
Tuesday j 0^0 yvill pass down early tomorrow
morning enrouto /or Charleston,
on the Kanawha. The daijy packets
were ajl on time in their arrivals and
departures yesterday.
P11TOBPKG11 EXCLUSION'
To t|i? I'aiuontilifl of .illeslieny Count)*
September 'J4, 2u and 2(j the Baltimore
<k Onio will Hell excursion tickets to
Pittsburgh on ail regular trains. Tickets
good to return until September 27, inelusive^
Fare for the round trip, $1 'So.
A Luxury ami XcceMlty
lor rich and poor who wish to enjoy
good heaUh, and who dQ not wish to resort
to bitter, nauseous liver medicines
and cathartics, is the concentrated California
liuuid fruit remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Sold by Logan & Co., Anton P. Hess, K.
B. Burt and C. Menkemeller. At Bellaire
by M. N. Mercer.
Mjw. C. Bonnkk tells fortunes, post, v
present and future. Residence: No. 1221 ?
AjcColloch street. Charges: ladies 50 fc
1 cents, gentlemen $1 00. t
Sunday Kxcuralon*.
On and after Sunday. May 6, the Ohio f
River Railroad will sell excursion ticketa
every Sunday until further notice: T
Wheeling to Sistersville and return
$1 50, Wheeling to P&rkersburg and re- b
turn (2 #>. ficketa good one Jay only. ?
J10GRACY DISGUISED.
'eoplc Called to a Third PartyProhibition
Rally
TO HEAR SAM SMALL SPEAK,
\nd lire* Treated by that Perflotmge
to WIioIcnuIr Abuse ofthe Kepub>
limit l'wty-Tlie liitellljceiiper
Kccclvex Attention.
There waa an entertainment given at
the Albambra rink, in the Eighth ward,
last evening^ at which the star performer
was the "Rev." 8am Small, the self-confessed
Deuioeratie ballot box stutter, of
' ieorgia. Small litis performed before in
this vicinity, but this trip he had moro
jf the rear-up-on-his-hind-heels stylo,
more of a reckless John OTeudletomsni
ibouthiin than ever before. The supposition
is that this was produced by a
lose of ginger administered by the Istki.ijoenckk
yesterday morning iu the shape
A the following editorial paragraph:
"Brother Sam Small 'blew in' yester3ay,
smoking his cigarette. As between
tvl'iiskv drinking and the vile Death
Dealing Cigarette Brother .Small has made
his choice."
The way in which that made him snort
und prance was a caution to evangelists
ind camp meeting "workers."
WHAT THE MKET1NO KKA1.LY WAS.
The entertainment was billed as a
Third Party-Prohibition rally, but that
was merely a disguise. What it was in
reality, was an adjunct to the out-andout
Democratic meeting at the Capitol
rink, differing in this?that at the Small1
meeting fully two-thirds of the audience
was composed of the gentler sex, and
that instead of having to listen to a dignified
speech from a gentleman, -they
had served ut> to them unstinted abuse
of the iteimblicair party by
a cauip meeting attraction, who is
just now presumably elated over being
nominated this week for a seat in the
Georgia State Senate, to which position
he knows he cannot be elected without
the aid of his former ballot box stuffing
.in.I ? i. ?;.i i,?
iiaBULiMitB, 1HIU null" UJU "I- I'iistsauij
expects to, and knows lie will, receive.
This nomination possibly accounts for
the abuse he showered on the Republican
party and the manner in which he
attempted to hoodwink his hearers as
to the imnortance of the great issue of
the day?tue Taritl'.
THE CROWD THAT ATTENDED,
During the day a band, which had
been brought in from Siierrard, was
sent about the city to drum up a crowd,
and early in the evening escorted Small
and those having him in charge from
his hotel to the rink. A platform was
built along the west side of the rink,
backed by bunting and pictures of General
Fisk and his running mate, the
Third Party candidates for the rresi
ueuuai oiuces. ihocks 01 *cuuj wuru uxcullently
arranged on the surface, radiating
from the stand, sullieient to accommodate
1500 or so, including the
stationary seats, but not over eight hundred
were present, and, us before Htated,
fully two-thirds of this number were women
and children. A careful scrutiny
oi the gathering reminded one forcibly
of a Moundsviliu camp meeting audience,
where for the past two or three
seasons the J ones-Small combination has
played for a considerable portion of the
gate receipts, and where the people have
gathered more to listen to the grotesque
remarks and funny stories of Uie Georgia
pair. Last night he told the same
stones he told at the campground hist
month, interspersing them liberally with
rank abuse of the Kepublican party, de^
nying in the next breath that ho was
abusing any party, and then declaring
Protection us preached by the Republican
party to bo a false issue, lie
was red hot. and had Johnuic O'Pendleton,
the "She" of thiH campaign, been
present, lie would have gotten points of
misrepresentation that would have rejoiceu
his heart.
. t1ie 1' i ie limin a 111 em
The meeting was called to order by
George E. Fuller, who introduced Jauies
W. Bod ley, the Third party candidate
for Auditor of this State ana who is understood
to provide the boodle that has
to be forthcoming before cither member
of the 8mall*Jo|ics combine can be
induced to venture out. Mr. Bodloy
made a few general remarks about the
Third Party and the Prohibition amendment
and then the "Reverend" Small
was presented.
Small started out by giving the 117
saloons in this city one of his warmest
blasts. T))e estjfnnte with which [ic had
been provided, placed tho amount spent
per annum over the barsof these saloons
at $750,000. Out of this amount the city
receives, according to his figures, $40,000
per annum. He told what might be
done with the $750,000 and then what
it brought about. He did not linger
long at this point, however; he was
loaded for the Intelligence!: and he
had to have a go at it or he would
not be in good trim for the ba)ance of {
his harangue.
uk evens up on 111 at oiuanettb
He go# at what ho was after by charg- j
ing Democratic and Republican papers!
with misrepresenting tho 'Third Party'?particularly
tho latter. "The state-:
inents in this morning's Intelligencer!
arc simpiy umruu anu mine; loiu i>v
any one else except by the immaculate
editpr of the Jstbuioknckr they vould
bo bald-headed, vicious lies, but in him
it is as near an attempt to get at the truth
us it is possible for him to make."
This savage break had reference to the
following from the report in yesterday's
issue of his speeches at Mouudsville
Tuesday.
"Jlis speeches were largely Democratic
stump argument*, though ostensibly
made for the Third Party. He abused
and misrepresented the Republican
party and its principles, but said nothing
against the Democratic party, except
Against individuals, whom he abused
Wthsuph wa?mth as tq cause the inference
tliat his remarks were born of personal
feeling."
He had not yet reached the "DeathDealing
Cigarette," but it was gnawing
xt his vitals all the time. He continued :
"I said nothing against either party
that was in the nature of Nullification or
ibuse: I'm not responsible for facts, even
if they arc disreputable fucts, nor am I to
blame if the parties abuse and villify
themselves.
"Hut you could expect nothing better
from n man who would sneak up against
I... .. I (r.~
.UV WIIUIVI Ul II IIUH'I IUI UIU I'UIIIUDC Ul
observing another's personal fiabits, and
svhicli were known to tho world, and
raako 'em the subject of editorial comment."
(In an injured tone of voice): "If I
couldn't be a gentleman, I wouldn't
ihow even the shadow of a dog."
11(With gall and vehemence): "But
ill I've cot to say to hiiu is 'Goodbye,
iwe'eMfart, Goodbye," .
tiie audiences i'roes him on,
All of his sentences about the Intelligencer
and its editor were received
with great enthusiasm. The audience
vas there to see him perform and how
ould they expect to see him at his best
f they did not applaud him. They encouraged
him to that extent that he let
;o this:
"I'll tell him (the editor) one thing
noro before I leave him, however and
hat is while he is trying to get the Third
'any not to nominate a man lor Uonrress
in this district that ho is going
ibout it in the wrong way. He can't
ml I doze me nor the men who brine me
lere?I'mtothemannprborn in the Di|lllozing
business and we'll nominate
omel>ody. But let's'get back ?to some*
hing that's got something in it."
he intelligencer that "something."
And he at once proceeded to get that
omethmg out of the Intelligence!!.
Ie read from this paper: "The political
Prohibitionist* are now squarely in the
Held. *They have staked the success of
the amendment on the success of their
party."
That he termed a falsehood and continued
to read:
"Those who. like tlie Intkuiobncbk,
do not desire the passage of the amendment,
will not regret this movement."
Then he said, "We were opposed before
we had our candidates in the field,
and now the effort* against us are redoubled,
and why? Because the Third
Parly in in the field, and it has come tc
stay; it's going to have a candidate in thif
Congressional district, and it will knife
that Republican party at the polls for iti
opposition to the amendment. I *a\
the Republican party because the utter
ances I have iust read are from thai
partv's leading journal?an honor I an
willing to grant it. They're might)
smart for a partv, ain't they, for a part)
that never did elect much m this StaU
nohow and has a'poorersbow of electing
anything now than they ever had. Bui
to hear some of 'em talk you'd tbinV
they held a mortgage on the State?but
they don't and are not likely to in tin
future."
IT.Ol'LH GOT TII1BD BAHI.Y.
At this juncture about tilty who hat
had enough got up and went out. ant
from that time on to the close of tin
show the departures were numerous
He took up the Republican Nations
platform, and attempted to ridicule tin
Boutelle amendment. While he wa
wanning up to his abuse some oni
shouted out the question, "What's tin
matter with the Democratic platform'."
"You're drunk," shouted Small ii
reply.
Thinking probably that pcrlia])s In
had gone too far,Small made a short plei
for votps for the amendment Irrespective
of party?in other words,' he whip
sawed.
A II l.n unwl in flw. ? o.. nt nt..lD? nt ? Iw
Democratic party was that it smelt U
high Heaven of liquor; one could sniel
it when within u thousand miles of it
the only excuse for its existence wai
that it was pickled in alcohol; it alwayi
fell hack in its conventions and else
where on old Anti-Sumptuary and Per
sonal Liberty. He reiterated that h(
did not abuse either party; that it wai
not abuse to pull off the sheets and show
what was underneath.
TUB TAUIKF A KAWE ISSUE.
He said that four weeks ago he migh
have believed that this campaign wouk
be fought out on the "so-called tarif
issue." That had been cast aside, how
ever, and it was now a fight for the Pres
idencv between High License and Fre<
Whisky. To prove it he said the elec
tion of a President depended on Xev
York, New Jersey and Connecticut. Ii
New York the fight was between War
ner Miller, the IIigh License candidate
and D. II. If ill. the Frew Whtakv-hrewe
candidate forGovernor. As that ques
tion was decided so would be the Presi
dencv.
Previous to this the Republican part]
hud been abused generally by the speak
er. Ho now reached the Protectivi
Turin* principle of the party, and closet
with a half hour's misrepresentation o
it that was equal to that of the mos
demagogic Democratic stuinpe* in th<
country. He said that it was a falsi
issue; that it built up trusts; that ever;
bit of paujfcr labor here hud come inU
this country under Republican law
nnd rules; rune the changes oi
Andrew Carnegie and his coach
ing tour with Mr. liluine; rante<
about the Vanderbilts nnd Goulds, an<
in other ways disported himself us ;
Democratic worker with all disguis
thrown oir. To conclude with he rent
an extract from one of Mr. Powderly'i
letters that read by itself is against Pro
tec tion, but he failed to read wliatM^
Powderly has written to the effect tlia
the life and prosperity of the laborinj
men of thin countrv rcKts on the Protec
|ion policy of the Kepublican party.
ANOTHER CKUSHLNti DEFJ5AT
Adiulnlntori'il by lli? Ciiiilou Twitn?Otlio
Hall New*.
The Wheeling bull team made anothe;
reappearance at the Island Park yester
day afternoon, before an audience o
about two hundred, in a game with tin
Cantons in whiclUhe home team barelj
escaped a fate such as befell them at Can
ton last Sunday when they were shu
out. The score of yesterday's game wai
(i to 1. The one run was made by Worn
in the fourth inning, Swift, firwt at but
had knocked a tly to left which wai
caught. West then stepped to the plait
and sent a lino drive whizzing ovei
Sharp's head and down over the hill.
Sharp was playing far out and had nol
the ball fallen in some high grass where
he had to hunt for it, West would nol
have been able to havegpttcn further than
third, Aside from that one hit the bub
mice oi uic buck wont uoue uy ?> neei
ing was so weak oh to be disgusting, and
there was nothing specially worthy ol
note in the fielding. The three erron
made were all costly.
The poorest work <lono by any one
member of the home team was that o:
Flanagan, who was in the bqx. Wild if
a mild ierin for his performance. He
gave four men their bases on balls, made
t>vo exnensivo wild pitches, and was sc
unreliable that Htenxel is to be pardoned
in part for the four passed balls that an
charged up to him. The visitors playec
an easy game, not being called on tc
specially exert themselves at any tiinc
during the progress of the one-si dec
contest.
Friends of the deceased will bo giver
another opportunity to step up ami take
another view ot the remains at Jsliuu
Park this afternoon, when another effor
will be made, with Canton's assistance
to inateriulixe a departed spirit.
The diagram of yesterday's "sport" it
as follows: *
WIIKKLINU- K. II. I'. a. K. " anton. It.111. I*. A K
Nieliol, in.. 0 o 0 H 0 Ilelmiey, 3. 2 1 -t -I 1
Ynlk. r- 0 1 0 ? 0 1'nj'i 2 -J I 1 2 <
HwUi.2 0 0 13 1 virtue. I... I '2 U 2 (
Went, 1 1 1 16 0 1 Don'ue, m. 0 0 2 0 (
CroRttii, 1... o 1 l o o O'Brien, r uhi o ( i
Stenxel, e... o u 6 :i 1 Zecher, ... ?ii l la:
VanSatit,:?. o 0 o 2 0 Sluirp. 1 01 0 2 0 <
i OtUMvon.H.. o (i 1 7 (i F'uttu's, c. o i 2 o i
KlniiHL' ti. t) ii 0 (i * (1 Miiiirn?> n ll 1 1 :t
Tout l|Ttl<iUai|"a[ Total
Wheeling oooioooqo-:
Canton a I 0 Q * 2 0 0
Karne?l runs?Wheeling 1; fun ton Two
bimc hit?Virtue. Home ruifc?Went. Hlrucl
out?lly FInnnagan J; by Monroe 2. Iiomi oi
ball*-off Monroo 1: off Flanagan 4. Wild
pltchf*?Flauagnn L I'krhciI bnllit?Stenzel I
'Jiouble playn-Stcniel to West:!>ay to Virtue k
Zecker; Zerlter to Virtue to Delaney: Day t<
Virtue. Lew on ba*e*?Wheeling 4, Canton ft
Stolen Irtwojf?Whaling % t anion a. Time 1:43
Umpire?Young.
Tlint IlAcknt Among the I'lnyAM.
In the Police Court yesterday morning
Milt West aud Walter Brodie,
Wheeling's first baseman and leltfielder,
were each fined $5 and costs, amounting
to something over $12, for their scran*
pine match Tuesday evening. Brodie
Hirl nnt nlflv vnniitnlnv nn?l nnn nf I.in
throw-ins to homo waa badly missed at
one juncture in the game. It is reported
that he has not yet been released |
that there is a suspicion that he was not
the only one to l>lame. \Yeit played
yesterday and made a rank ertorthal
cost two runs.
Stenzel says that the report that he
was fined last Friday for threatening tc
whip Van Zant is a mistake. He and
the Professor were merely having some
fun together to while away the time
while waiting for a train that was live
hours late. _______________
Other Trl-SUte Onnic? Plqjred \>?t?rdny.
At Columbus?Mansfield was shutout
by Columbus in a splendid game, the
most interesting feature of which was
the pitching of John ilandiboe; hfc
struck out fifteen men. The score:
T. B.H. E,
Columhuft o o ? u o u i ? iv- l 2 c
Manaflchl?. OOOOOUOOO-O 1 ,1
Earned?None. Ilatterlca?J. Handlboe and
Hcunettjr and Pillon. t'mpire?Bauer.
At Toledo?Morrison and Duck both
pitched good games. An error and a
passed ball by Legg gave Lima two runa
in the second' inning. A base on balls,
a hit and two outs, earned another in
the tliiri^. For Toledo a sacrifice, two
House & Herrmann's l
Pennies tl
A penny?or any numbc
1 grow when they represent sc
. value to show for them. A hi
! that's the payment we want ev
. ten dollars' worth of househol
1 day. Can't you allow seven c
! it becomes a half dollar ?
YOU CAN.
Now, suppose you want 1
t Then we want you to pay us
' That's only about fifteen eel
hour. Fifteen cents-a day m
erage; maybe three poor ciga
! car. But fifteen cents a day
s TWENTY DOLLARS' won
j house to use.
That's what it means her
I rapidly with honest people.
' propose to ma
i chases to Bellaire, Benwood,
,, Fulton.
: uni toit Sr u
1 1V/UUJU UO 11
CASH AND CI
1300 2&JLI.J:
Between Twelfth and Foi
M?20
errors and their only hit gave them threi
runs in the fourth. In the middle o
' the eighth the game was called on ac
count of darkness with the score a tie
The score:
t T. H. 71,
I Toledo o o o 3 o o o- :t l
' Lima o 'i t o o o o- a ?
i Earned?Lima 1. BattorlcK-I)uck and Log*
Morrlfton and Johnson. Umpire#?Mhihikith
Wood utid Harrington.
l>Nt?nlny'ii Ltinicun nutl AMucliitloii Unman
At Chicago? Chicago, 0: Philadelphia, !t.
At Cincinnati?Cincinnati. 11; Athletic*, 2.
At Ksumui City?Kaunas City, 0: Cleveland, 2
At LouUviiic?Hrooklyn, LouNville, 4.
At St. Louis?St. Loiifc, tt; Jiultltnoiv. :i,
THE 1I00K OF TIIK CKNTLKY.
Itadpntli'* Iliatory of tlie World.
It is a matter of congratulation to tin
people of Wheeling that an opportunity
* Will l)U glYUll HI II1C1U VU JiUii'lilini: VIU
j above great work, which has receive*
j the commendation of every educator
t writer, lawyer, minister and businesi
0 man wherever it has been sold. It is i
e complete library ?f history, as Dr. Yin
P cent so aptly says: "It is apermancn
} college chair of * history in a man's owi
B library." The work is sold in such man
1 nerand on such terms as to bring i
J within the means of renders in ever]
j walk in life. It is invaluable to tin
I family; to the business man; to the law
II yer; to the clergyman; to the teacher
? to the writer, indeed to summarize, n<
' one who cares to be informed in regari
9 togreafcleadingeventsand facts of history
'* can afford to be without it. The genera
' agent for Western Virginia, W.W.Wick
1 hum, is now in the city with a corps o
B agents, and will give our citizens an op
portunity to purchase. We comment
him and his agents to the courtesy o
our citizens.
We turnisli in connection with tin
r above the following commendation fron
our Superintendent of Schools:
From the knowledge I have of Red
path's History of the World 1 have nc
* hesitation in riving it my hearty comf
tuendntion. There in no similar work
, in the English which so fully meets tin.
demands of the times, for a comprehen1
sive knowled^.1 of history, without re"
sorting to special works. This reallv
t i;reat work merits a large sale, aud 1
s most heartily commend it to the teachcr,
the professional man, the business man
and the liome circle.
? W. II. Anijeuson.
MAKTIAVKBRUY.
AUmiMt ratal Accident?Accident nt the
Mill?IVimmiun, eli%
A. Marshall left yesterday for his home
at Marietta,
Mr. Joseph Watters has arrived home
from Columhus.
I Hon. R. II. Cochran was at SteubenI
villo yesterday.
j Albert Linn, of Mt. Pleasant, wan ic
the city yesterday.
Mrs. John Wanes is in fcast Liberty,
> Pa., visiting relatives aud friends.
J Mrs. Conrad Long and Mrs. Harry
Eberlino spent yesterday aUBellaire.
\ Charles Riggs left yesterday for MarI
shall county, W. Va., to teach school.
3 Mrs. Samuel Huskinsand family were
I at Zanesvillo visiting friends and re la)
tives.
J Robert MoCioary and wife, of Portland,
1 were in the city yesterday visiting
friends.
\ There was a mooting of the Kepubli|
caps at their hall over the postoflice, lasl
J evening.
Rev. Edward W.J5. Hammond left yes'
terday for Steubenville to hold a series
4 of meetings.
All tho workmen at Win. Mann't
- foundry were off yesterday until the
i cupola was relieved.
J Tho Presbyterian Church will give n
i) supper and banquet to the children on
J Friday night in the church.
j liOtz Sheeley have just purchased
if another fine horse to watch tho one
| bought heretofore of Hon. J. C. Mei
Cleary,
i There was a meeting last night of the
Grand Army of the Republic. Nothing
but routine business, however, woe
j transacted.
1 F. P. Cochran, of Kansas, and C.
; Cochran, of Canton, 0., are in the city,
> the guests of their mother and brother,
Judge John Cochran,
The Staudard mill was unfortunate
enough to have another roll broken on
Tuesday night, throwing'the greater
part of the employes off all day yeateri
day.
\ The advance agent of the Rinehart
v;jitjru uoni|mnv iuii yeneruav, a nor
[ making arrangements with Mr. Will
' Miller to show here on next Snturduy
night.
There was a serioua, if not ft fatal run;
away yesterday afternoon on Walnut
| street. Mr. Charles Thomas, a grocery
I keeper in /Ktnaville, was driving down
; Walnut street in his delivery wagon.
when the horse became frightened and
, ran off down Walnut street grade to
| Second, and in turning upset the wagon,
i throwing Mr. Thoraus out upon his head,
i injuring him quite seriously. The at,
tending doctor could not nay just how
, dangerous Mr, Thomas's wounds would
tie.
Last evening the Chief of the Fire Department,
S. H. Heatou, Esq., had ar;
ranged for an alarm of lire to be sounded.
; Promptly at five minutes after 7 o'clock
| the alarm was given. In four uiiuutes
afterward the "Alert," captained by A.
R. Ong, was throwing water, and the
, "Alliance," captained by Thomas Green.
I Esq., in six minutes. Thu hook and
ladder company, captained by Theodora
Snodgrass. had the ladders' un on the
supposed burning building within eight
minutes. When it is know tluit the
nearest of these companies was eight
sou a res from the supposed fire, or place
of rendevous, ami the farthest at least
twelve squares from the same place, the
Cash and Credit Houso.
it. Got!
:r of pennies?may be said t0 I
>methiiiLr. or when you have a I
alf a dollar (50 cents) a week? I
ery seven days on a purchase m I
d goods?is about seven cents a I
entsto grow for seven days until I
WILL YOU ? I
:wenty dollars' worth of i;oods. I
> one dollar (100 cents a week, I
its a day. Less than a cent an I
eans three glasses of some bev-1
rs ; or, a few rides in the street H
don't EVERYWHERE meatI
th of furniture put right in youiB
e : and nennies rmm ?
* ? ? au-. h
ke FRlili delivery of all ,JUr.I
Bridgeport, Martin's Ferry and I
[ERRMANN'sl
? ' ? , \J
REDIT HOUSE,
fT STREET,
lrtceiitli, Wheeling, W. Ya.
j speed, training aud energy of tin*** iu.?
f uieu ut this butune&i is not only
natisfactory, but really surprising TIk,
timo tbuB given was taken l?y s. \\,
Heaton, Chief of the Fire Dej'artincui.
William Lnfoston, Esq., neutral insurance
agent, and the I ntki.uuu.m n*. r?;
porter. Too much credit ramiut U
i given to Chief 8. II. Meaton ami Cap.
tains Snodgratw, lireen aud (hw.
IIKU.AIKK.
. Jin onriN in iiui'tii alum mill (Mi-Nip frnviH
l In* (illlM* City.
Baltimore it Ohio pay day yeshjttljv.^B
The suuill child of \V. II. II. ('urtiK.si<^|
very sick.
? John Rankin has arrived wifely at lii-H
. Grand Island, Neb., home.
Mrs. Dr. McColIouyh leawKwuiuma^B
j visit to her son, in Wichita, Ku?.
Tom Lilly is back again in IMiair. H
? after an absence of several months.
i Mr. Andrew Schick is homo from :i:i i
1 extended trip through the Northwest.
Harry Askew will put in an utin H
t new front in his Fourth wardresidence.
1 Mr. Warner, of Irish & Waruer, Ma- H
" rietta, was in the city yesterday onbusi- H
^ ness.
.1. I lurper had t\yo lingers mashc-l 'm
- the Cleveland it Pittsburgh ynnls this H
" week.
J Messrs. Harry Fat is ami A. Mini- 1
I myerare off on a hunting exj?edition out fl
, in this county. H
1 A regular meeting of tin* \V. C.T. V. 1
. will be held in the Christian church this I
[ afternoon at 2:30. I
The Britt Brothers, of Wheeling, att* I
1 working on the new Cleveland & Pitta- I
f burgh uepot here.
Glassware is being handled hero in |
nui or gonuoia cars on account ortho
1 scarcity ofbox care.
Tim Ohio Stove foil ml ry company have
t made somo lurgo shipments of stoves t?i
. Northern Wisconsin.
The nail works have been making
some extensive shipments of steel for
southern points via the river.
Some valuable dogs have bcim killed
' in the Fourth ward, and there is still
plenty left up there to he killed.
1 Rev. Mr. McLaughlin preaches at
' Hock Hill church to night, preparatory
to commuuion services on Sunday.
G. O. Robinson has received a large
lot of improved brick making machines
for his new factory just west of here.
' On Tuesdav about I o'clock John
Severs tripped and fell on a red hot ingot
! at the nail works and sustained very sesious
burns.
LMirillg UIO DlllUIlUg ui I ill* roiiri iiimi.w
at St. CiaireviHo nearly ?15;900 freight
was paid the Cleveland,* Lorain ?v Wheel*
iufr Kail road for material handled.
i The Belmont Glass Factory, Lantern
Globe Company and several * other factories
have been running very irriyu'
larly, on account of the gns short.
Mr. C. II. Dankwerth ii:m sold a larve
lot of well seasoned oak lumber t" the
different wagon makers around. It was
Nome that wassawed on bis father'* fann
a great many years ago.
' The Cleveland, Loniin ?v Wheeling
switching engine stalled on the grade at
Noble street with a longstiim* of care
? for their connection here with the flalf
timoru it Oiiio Jtailroad.
Old man Kphraim Williams, niucty
one yeurs old, n lifedong I'emocmt ?>i
' Washington township, this county, will
be hauled to the polls out there this fall
. and vote for Harrison and protect'-'!
wool, along v ith thirteen others of the
same notion and same politics hcreto,
fore.
? LADIES' IIAIK DK&SLW r.UJWK.
^ 8(MU?tlilll|;N<fW-A Fell IViwI <> !
Aililetl to tit** lJii?ln#,?? l?Ut ??f \\
Air. Lou Swahackcr has just retiirueil
I from New York where hi* luw seniml
. the services of a Practical Hair Worker.
: who has learned his trade in l'aris ami
has worked in one of the leading cstale
lishmentsin Now York City for Mime
years. He can make anything suited
' for'ladies' head wear in the hair' line.
1 Among his specialties will be ladies'and
children's bang and hair cutting, filmm
. nooine. Hair dyeing and bleaching ?'"1
, iAdies* Hair Drawing for n
wioiiK. Wo expect Ui run IIiih hrajiHi'?
lireU'Uuw stylem<1 Hope; to
i open in alwmt one week, ol wluni
will give notice through th?- rillH'JJ
. During thin week we will '?? ^
our different department# with 11
goods just purchased.
1>?! Hw.vuu'Ki."*
Coliiiubiii nml Urliini #- ' > ,#n
llnnillr K?ut??.
On September :'i), 21, : !. ll,!"'r
4,10, 15 nml io, ti-<- JMtttax", i
nati&Ht. Louis Hailwuy.l
mil rouml trip excursion ni-k';i? '
flnliimbTlll at the low rale of
Wheeling, W. V?? for all n-guwr u-""on
abovu ilutcs. Tii'b'l" > ''"j1
(Into of sale only nn;l sw?l ( turiumthree
vlnys indludinjj 'late ?!
I,AMI KXU1NIS1')>
.
Tjin.l Kmlorera' Kxcnr*i"i> ti; 1 *
low round trip rales, will he soNf.n ><,r
teinber lltli and U'uii, via tin* IVujim'Ivania
Linos west 0/ Pittsburgh t? rcf>r>wntative
)*?ints in Kaus;w, oloni'l".
i Nebraska, Iowa, Minnesota, Dakota,
Montana, Wyoming, indian_ Territory,
Tennessee, MiHsissijtjii, l?oiuM'a?a mul
Texas. These ticket* will I? tfoo'J for
return pussiw within thirty <I.?y# from
date of sale."
Further information can h?- seeiired '?y
calling on or addressing tic- jia>*eiii."-'
I ticket agent in your vinnitv < ( t'.. I'j"I
burgh, Cincinnati St. L-ui* I?j?i'I
1 Company. h-i'n-.J I
I Cj.'t K/.owkiw of all kiii'luon han?l ;,f I
.all tinges at L II. Nowvi<* k's i
I

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