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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, October 09, 1888, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1888-10-09/ed-1/seq-4/

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Tho fearful I urn-ax" ??r l?Nast<r from Small H*
k1hiiIiik>.?.1 Prominent K.xumple anil the Mar
?Jn?f Hut It llrliw. t*
Colonel N. V. Whitman, of Brooklyn, returnot
from ins vacation reeling in perfect health. A
ja result ho was careless. Thp next thing was i
<old; then puoumonla; then death. Nearly al
physical troubles start with a cold, and this 1
ljust tho season when It Is most easily taker
[Some suddon chango chocks tho action of tli
'body,clogs tho elrrulat Ion, and lays the touudii
tion ordoat h. Stop tho cold In Its atari and yo
'stop the aiseane. A cold requires the u stitch l
time." .
inure arc many ways ui utunupuutf w ?i?i'
cold, but all physicians now agree that tin ro I
only one sure way and that Is, by tho use of pur
stimulants. The pores must be opened, the cli
enlatlon aroused and vigor awakened. Not bio
now Known to tho world does this so certainly n
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. It is a rcmedj
not a beverage, it has been used for years an
is the most popular remedy before the publli
Doctors, clertOinen, and tcmporance people get
crally, endorse it for It* health-giving qualltlc
anil It has bcconio a family ncosHltjr.
BOT. II. Mills, of Meado Centre, Kansas, saj'f
?... ..lorrrvnnifl. II DOCtOF <
"I am U ITl'NIiJinmii I -
Divinity, not or medicine, but I am not afraid I
Hay that Duffy's Formula and Duffy's Pure Ma
Whiskey arc the purest and most effective pre]
aratlous, as medicines, I know of, and my expo
lenco Is a large one."
Many unscrupulous doalcrs claim tlicy hu*
something "Just as good."' IJowaroof all sue
claimants, and secure only tho genuine.
Goo. M. Snook & Co.
Headquarters for
CEO. II snook & co
Wholesale Denier In
Swcilzer and LirabeTger Cheesi
No. Slow MAIN ST., Wheeling, W. Wa.
Orilein by mail rccclve prompt attention.
Ml'.".' ' ________________
Wo arc prepared lo excetiio orue
promptly ami at reasonable prices, <| mi
ity and style considered; of Iii^rli ola
31 SUiuery*
Wo are aliening all the very Newe
Styles !u Hats and Ilonnets, Trinnuin;
and .Materials.
A. L. RICE & CO.
ortU-o: Non, and "7 Fourteenth Street
Now AftVcrtinouiciits.
Woatetl?FJmt-chiM SnlcMiiriy.
Yankee Denu I'ot*?Kwlng Hri?;. ?
Stocks For Kale?I. Irwin. Agent.
rroposuta fur Temporary Uridgo?Hoard
l'tiiilii* V.'nokn.
i:xecutor'8 Silo erf Centre Wheeling 1'ropcrty
M. W. a mirk.
Liberated from their Fetters?Third page.
njK-ni IIOU8Q?James V Koueh.
l-'or Cincinnati?Steamer Autl?>'.
?Jeo. a. Wiekhnin?Auction Home ami Loi
Hud Fire?Conner Lb Snedeker.
Just received a complete and artist
assortment of Suitings. rantaloonia;
and Overcoatlugs, wliieli we warrant
make up in Hrst-class style, and at re
sonahle prices. Fit guaranteed.
Specialties?Just received. 50 dozi
more of the be.sl 50 cent White Sliir
mailt'. Fancy Flannel Shirts at 50 ecu
aud upwards. Full line or our eel
lirutcd Knit Jackets.
1821 A; Vl'2',1 .Market Street.
\\E have the only successftil machli
and method ol demagnetizing watch
in West Virginia
JACOB >V. (JUFBK, Jeweler,
Cor. Twelfth A; Market Sts.
Th?rinouieter liucorri.
The thcruioinotor at Schncpf's dri
At ore, Opora Houso corner, ycsterda
registered as follows:
: n. in '> t i :t p. in
l?u. iu '?> " j?. in l'j
in <k) I N onthcr?ChuuKcub
W? i?tlnT liidivnUoim.
Washington, IX C., Oct. 1).?For We
Virginia and Western I'ennsvlvani
light. local rains, followed on Tnesdi
night by fnir, cooler northerly wind
with frosts Wednesday morning.
To Uulto Two Town*.
A movement is on foot for t he const
idation of the cities of Martin's I'eri
and Bridgeport. The best men of bol
places are heartily advocating this ste
and from appearances it will be accot
plished. Great good to both places ar
their environs in i/iany different waj
would be its certain results,according!
the view taken by those who favor tli
Tlio Van linker Trial To.Dny,
The P.rooke county Circuit Court \vi
in session at Wellsburg yesterday,fwit
inonii itn tii.? iwMii'h. A irran
WHIWU ? .- _ jury
was impanelled, but adjourned j
noun until this morning to complete i
labors. They will likely make their r
turn before noon to-day, as there is in
much business before them. The Vo
Maker trial is set for 0 o'clock tliismori
i ng with a very fair prospect of procedure
An Allogetl l'lizo right.
It was reported about town last evet
ing that there bad been n decidedly liv<
lv prize light during the day across th
river, up Whisky runt between tw
tough characters from this city, and the
one had boon hammered up pretty sc
vcroly. The report was traced to a senii
ollicinl source, but no direct confirms
tion was reached. Only a select few an
wid to have witnessed it.
MaltciH of Minor Moment In imd About
tlio City.
Oh, what weather!
Tin: Gkand this evening?"The .Silver
5 Age."
B OrKftA Hoi'rk this evening?Rising &
? Hamilton Opera Company.
il Tick Police Court yesterday hud only
s two cases, of no gvneral interest.
' Ji*i)(sE Jacoij wont to Wellslmrg yesc
terdayand Judge Boyd to Moilndsville
'* to open Circuit Court there.
u Tjib regular session of the City Coun11
oil this evening bids fuir to be an interesting
and important meeting.
ie Mr. Fkbi> Kiks, of St. Cloirville, has
,e purchased the interest of Mr. C. W.
r. Clark in the Sherman House, Bridge
H '
ia During tho month of September tho
r. /Etna Iron ami .Steel Colli pan y shipped
0 twenty-two hundred tons of finished
3. iron.
The truss bridge for tho twenty-inch
4? water main, which was to have been
romnleted October (>, has not yet ari:
" The air chamber at the Ben wood blast
? furnace was repaired early yesterday
11 morning, and the furnace at once started
1 up again.
The Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling
railroad changed time yesterday and also
0 put on two new passenger trains on the
11 river division.
James Meiuieu yesterday qualified as
executor of the will of Iieinricli .Steinbiss,
deceased, and gave bond in the
suui of $1,000, without surety, none being
required by the terms of the will.
The alarm of lire turned in at 11:S0
yesterday morning from the box at the
corner of Market and Twelfth streets
was caused by some papers burning in a
stove ai mo residuum: ui iur?. oumu
Harbour, 1111 Market street.
Stcwakt Wilson, one of Martin's
Kerry's plumbers, expects to move to
Kindlav the first of next week. Harry
drier luw purchased James Muuslow n
residence on the heights there. Mr.
Munslow also expects to move to Findlav
before long.
PiiKi'AitATioNs are being made to
strengthen the centre pier of the Baltimore
& Ohio passenger station bridge,
Yesterday several nir loads of broken
stone were dumped through the flooring
ot the bridge down to the base of tin;
pier, and a car load of cement has beer
received to be used in the structure.
StrangiM'H in the city niul Wheeling rooj>lt
Mr. J. H. Cox, of Bethany, was at the
Stamm yesterday.
David li. Paige, of Akron, 0., said tc
be the lamest bridgo contractor in tin
United States, is at the McLure House
V Mr. Otto Schulz lias returned from tlu
Kant, bringing with him his cousin,
v, with whom his engagement isannounc
i' ed, and who is tlu; guest of his uncle,
Mr. N. Schulz, on Fourteenth street.
Mr. Charles J*. Ott has returned from
II Omaha on a visit to his parents and the
many friends he has here. Forthepasl
' three or four years he has been engaged
in the tea business in that city, but he
has disposed of it to Mr. Walter Duval
another former Whcelingite who lias
loeatcd there. Mr. Ott may remain here
for some time to come.
Dr. J. .Sumner .Stone and wife, net
i Miss Kuto Elsou, left yesterday for New
i York City, their future home. Dr.
Stone goes jus the appointee of all the M
10. Churches, and will take charge of all
? the home mission work in the city of
New York. He also has the power tr
~ appoint any necessary assistants, ami
ample funds have been guaranteed.
"Will S. Rising, the tenor of the Kisinj
& Hamilton Opera Company, figured al
J the wedding of Miss Kttto Wheat am:
' Oscar ltammclsherg,0nnd it was partlj
through INIr. Rising that Mrs. Kammels
berg began her studies with Signoi
Alfisi, of Cincinnati. Mr. Rising wenl
abroad some years ago and sang success
^ fully in Italy and Paris,afterwards goinj,
~ to London, where he was the recognized
favorite in the comic opera circle. Hit
return to this country was followed 1>\
,.s successes in New York, Boston ami
, rhiladelpbia, with the McCaull, Stetson,
Casino and "Little Tycoon" Companies,
88 Mr. Rising expects to have a large open
* company next season, when lie will
present, among other novelties, a new
opera by an American composer, writ
= ten expressly for him.
A CluuiKO <>f 1'aNtorn.
t Key. Dr. R.^ F. Randolph, who been
_ ilie iaunuii jiiki eiiicit'iitiiasiurui ruuru
~~ Street M. E. church for the past twe
years, preached his Inst sermon on Sun
> day evening. Although lie was recentl)
__ re-appointed by the Conference, tht
Bishop thought lie could be more useful
= to tlio church in another field, ami
therefore transferred him to the New
York Conference. Last year the docv
tor had a call from a congregation in
0( that 'Slate, but did not accept it. Ik
has made many warm trindsiu this city
~ during his short stay, whoso best wishes
will accompany him to his new tield.
It is said that liev. Dr. Cushing, an
able divine of Connecticut, will succeed
' Dr. Randolph.
Another Conductor riml.
Another 15. & 0. conductor well
known to the people of this city, liai
ie been discharged. This time it is Cap
j;S tain John lirady, of the llempficld <li
(o vision, lie has been running on thii
a- division for a long time, and was populai
along the line. Like those who were
;>n tired on the other divisions bust week
ts Captain Brady does not know the reals
son for his dismissal. He is the tirsl
e- one to go from the Ileinptield. When
the raid that is being apparently made
on the conductors is to cease, no one
appears to know. _
I'M win l'\ Mayo nt tlio Grand.
Il? A good audience greeted this talented
voung actor at the Grand last night, ant
lie was twice called before the curtain
The whirlpool scene, where Mr. Mayc
and tho villain fall into tho water, bo1
the audiencc "wild, as did also that when
Mr. Mayo drives on the stage with twe
l,K horses bitched to the overland stage
- ' The plav is great in scenic effects, ami
the supporting company good in even
particular. He appears again to-night
IcT and no doubt will have a large audience
The llinliig-ffiiiiilUoii Opera Company.
st The Uising ?!t Hamilton Opera Com
a, pany and l'rof. Miller, tho I'resididigita
i.v teur, had a very fair audience at tin
Is, Opera House last night considering tlu
rival attractions. Those present wen
delighted, and voted the performance
the best they had ever seen anywhere
>1- at its popular prices. The performance
rv will be repeated this evening, and the
:h liouse ought to be crowded. Keservei
p, seats are on sale at C. A. House's musi(
ii- store, opposite the Opera House.
id ?-?
f's "Laws grind the poor, and rich nier
to rule the law." But let us be thankful
ie that any poor sutlerer can buy with only
-5 cents a bottle of Salvation Oil.
Jutt in.
\H Another invoice of thoso ladies' popu'j
lar $1 hnud-made shoes, every pair war,
ranted, the easiest shoe made.
J. W. Amu k it Co.,
1143 Main street,
e- .. ? ?
)t Yor are invited to call and examine
n the largest line of Carpets in the State,
i- Prices guaranteed to be the lowest,
p. Stone & Thomas.
Wanted, to buy all the second-hand
t. Furniture, Carnets. Ac., that you uiav
have for sale. Highest cash prices paid,
o Wickiiam's New Auction Howe.
it Sec our children's doublo fastened
>. school shoes, if you want something to
wear well. J. W. Amick & Co.,
1143 Main street
' I L.S. Good sells drygoodstho cheapest.
Everybody surprised and Pleased
by the Large Turnout.
A Thousand Men in Line Spile of tlie
Thmit<wiin<* Skies and Muddy
Street*? KnlliUKiasin ;nid Ited
Tiro nil along I lie Line.
The big ball rolled last night, anyhow.
Everything was against it. It rained
all day, the air was raw and chilly, and
the mud over shoe-top in many places.
lint inu lmii roneu, an uie same.
Not since the Big Reunion of '87 have
there beou such large crowds on the
streets 011 any occasion as hist night.
The sidewalks were packed solid and
the spectators in many places encroached
so npon the roadways as to leave scant
room for the moving column. Had the
weather been fair Wheeling would
have seen such a demonstration as does
not occur twice in a generation. Even
as it was the turnout was surprisingly
large and creditable, and nobody who
saw it will ever forgot the rolling of the
big Harrison ball in Wheeling in 1888.
There were nearly a thousand men in
line. A thousand men in line is a good
many?at least per cent more than
were in any former procession in Wheeling
this year. Comparisons are odious,
but right here circumstances seem to
require a comparison. The Democratic
demonstration of September 22, of which
so much has been said, occupied ten
minutes in passing a given point. Last
night's parade took between seventeen
and eighteen minutes, and this comparison
furnishes a very fair estimate of
, the relative proportions of the two dem
emulations, to carry ilie contrast imo
other features of the showing made by
1 the two would be cruel to the other one.
Yet last night's turnout was simply an
informali affair inspired by the presence
of the big ball. .No special effort was
' made to roll up a crowd. The boys were
determined to come out, and when the
1 committee and the marshals and Major
lirockett began to talk of postponing the
denionstiation there went up a united
protest and many of the clubs declared
they would turn out anyhow.
And they did.
The people began to gather along the
lengthy line early in the evening, and
the crowds were as large and dense in
the remote parts of town as in the heart
of the city. All along the way, too, the
cheering embarrassed the officers of the
clubs, drowning their commands. "Km
thusiusm was no name for it; the town
went mad. All sorts of pyrotechnics fairly
made the heavens glow.
Everything was done according to
programme and in order. The line
formed on Chapline with the right resting
on Eighteenth and moved promptly
at S o'clock over the route laid out by
Col. Travis and his stall'. The composition
of the column was a follows:
1 c1iikf marshal w. ii. tiiav1s and staff i
Adlutnut. Cunt. Hum Jlrubaker: chief of Stall*.
Major J. Kciscv Hall: Aide*, Osborne Cray,
George Zoeckler, James Callahan, NeUe
Noble, Jerry Mead, 1). Thompson,
William Sehwertlcger, William
Mfi ormlrk, and W. W. Wickbam,
of Cleveland: Orderly,
Richard Rohh.
Mayer's Brass Band.
> Wheeling I'luuied Knights, Cunt. John List,
I Commanding: to men, with drum corps.
Junior I'luiucd Knights, Capt. John Uoyd: IW
then, with drum corps of six pietes.
, Martin'* Kerry Fscort Club, Capt. H. W. Veasey:
: ? men and drum corns.
< First Ward Juniors, ".! '> boys.
| First Ward Marching Club, 7U men.
r black Knglo Drum Corps.
Fourth Ward Republican Club, Hi men, with
r "Protection tt> American Iii4u?trics."
t Forty-five old soldiers, mustered by (i. It.
Jones, escorting and Rolling
, Tin: 1)10 IIAKKISOS ISA 1.1..
? Charles Sumner Club, colored, lfenry Gray,
1 commanding: :!> men, and
5 Miniature Log Cabin mid live 'coon, "James G.
. eighth Ward Urum Corps.
1 Republican Club of the Flghth Wurd,7f> men.
Potters' Protective Tarill' Club, of the Sixth
Ward, 70 men, with drum corps.
' F. S. Grant Republican Marching club of the
t sixth Ward. tlO men.
I (ioii ? illii 01 iiit i- ikii warn, < npuuu uo^ers: iu
men, with drum corps.
Colored Drum Corps.
W. Atkinsnu club, colored, ;ls men: Capt.
Ham I>avis. commanding.
Vouug Mon'fl Republican Kscort Club, of the
Island. :U'? men, with drum corps.
Logan club, of the Island, *0 men.
Junior Kepublicau Club of the Kighth ward, 20
n.*UAlre drum corps.
Republican voters of the .Second and Third
wards, :!T> men.
The Shcrrard Republican Cavalry. wen and 8
boys, mounted, with torches.
Hacks, carriages, etc.
| Miniature lop cabin on a wngon, profusely dccorated
with buckeyes; a live 'coon and
dead rooster on the rouf: a Martin's
Kerry contribution.
Huggics, horses, etc.
, There were a number of novel fea,
tures in the line. One of these was a
novel torch shaped in a monogram, "11.
, ^ M." Another was a miniature red,
white and blue ball on a pole. The
i satin banners of the Wheeling clubs,
[ and especially the handsome Loi?an portrait
ot-itte Island club, showed up well.
The log cabins attracted general attention.
One of the clubs carried a pieI
ture of Gen. Harrison. Another had a
$ transparency bearing the words, "Hur
rah lor Tippecanoe, Goff and Morton,
. too." Hundreds of those in line wore
i portrait# oi Jlon. i>. w. Atkinson, Jte
publican candidate for Congress, in their
! hat hands or on their coats. The inevi,
table tin horn was conspicuous by the
small number heard in the general roar
t of enthusiasm. Among the carriages
i was one drawn bv four handsome horses
; and containing six young men with coli
ored boys burning red lire and shooting
romnn candles.
The display viewed from the bottom
of a steep street was grand. Red lire,
Roman candles, "screamers," flambeau
1 torches, common torches and the hand
sonic lanterns of the Potters' Protective
} Tariff Club and the Martin's Ferry Escort
I Club, made up an ensemble of brilliant
and varied beauty seldom surpassed.
I Mud did not interfere with thedemon.
stration, and mud did not interfere with
the enjoyment of it by the people. Of
J course the ball was the great attraction,
but the log cabin came in for a fair share
of admiration and applause, and the
. Plumed Knights, Junior Plumed
. Knights, the colored clubs; the Island
, Escort Club, which has as handsome a
; uniform as any in town; the Martin's
I Ferry Escort Club, which is a credit in
? every respect to Capt* Vcoscy, to the
J members and to the town; the Sherrard
> Cavalry and the old soldiers, among
j whom was a Harrison veteran ballI
roller of 1840, came in for a share of the
. applause. Greater enthusiasm was never
evoked by a political parade in Wheeling.
, All along the route, but especially in
I East Wheeling, and more particularly
on Fourteenth street from Eoff to Chapline
and on Chapline from Fourteenth
to Twelfth, the two sides of the street
were almost solid lines of vari-colored
flw?. ropkotn nnd Roman eandles. Thn
, line of march was adhered to as it had
been printed in the Intelligencer, except
that the column moved from Market
street to Main on Tenth and on
Main to Seventeenth, thence counteri
marching to Tenth, and the line was
also somewhat modified south of the
crcek to get tho benetlt of the brick pavements,
and the Marshal and his stair reviewed
the line as it countermarched at
Main and Twenty-second streets.
Little had hoen said about decorating:
indeed, in these days of red fire and
other sorts of tire, tho good old fashioned
decorations seem to nave gone out of i
style for night displays. Yet last i
night there were mauy houses illumina- i
ted, some of them having the windows
covered with red, white and bluo
with beautiful effect. Others put out i
llags or Chinese lanterns, and thisfea
ture of the affair was as unexpect
impressive us any other. Deeorat
were noticed in all parts of town
greater or lew profusion.
Taken altogether, the turmfiit,
numbers, stylo and enthusiasm, was
prising. It gratified the Kepublii
and dismayed the Democrats. If
boys turn out thus in such weat
what may be expected of them on
It* Conception, HuiltlliiK ami lllnluryMotluxl
of CoiiHtruction?Tho Motto*
llears-Olit Wheeling lVojde largely
n)MiDHil>le fur It.
The idea of making such a camp
feature occurred to several promh
Republicans of Cumberland on the
of General Harrison's nomination,
Brockctt, whoso mechanical genius
well known, being suggested as a si
ble man to undertake the work of
struction. The idea was further
yiiuuuu uy iuk iiuocnjuiuii in huai. hi
ing's Cumberland iSVnvj of the ba
is 10. Kegisterof Wills Dowden and
Crockett took the matter in hand
the latter undertook tho work of
struction, Mr. Dowden enorgeticallj
ginning tho work of raising funds to
the expense. Mr. Drockett wus 1
successful and the ball became a pr<
nent feature of this exceedingly li
campaign, and is fame was not hour
by local limits. The ball is a cam
covered sphere 42 feet in circuuifen
and 14 feet in height. The canvass
ering is painted iu red, white and L
in imitation of the American Hag,
blue lields being at the poles.
The process of constructing the
was as follows: A wooden wheel, 14
high and 42 feet in circumference
tirst built, three broad pieces cros
one another in the centre,producing
Direct of six spokes. The rim was n
broad and solid, consisting of light pi
securely bolted together. The sbal
spindle is of :> inch gas pipe 10 feet 1
leaving a foot projecting from either
During the process of construction
big wheel was suspended a few in
nbovc the Hoor so as to turn rea
After the wheel had been coustru
steel ribs, :]xj inch were run froir
two ends of tlio shafting and secure
the inside of the wheel in such a i
ner as to form a perfect sphere. \S
the canvas is on the effect is that
perfect shere encircled by a hand, th
ter being the outside of the rimo
wheel, covered with a tire, which ii
only part of the ball touching the gro
The adjustment is very nice, and
| weight so well distributed that a
small amount of (force will turn the
as it stands suspended. The design
construction of the ball are alike hi
creditable to Mr. BrocketL'b media
skill. There are .'18 ribs in the
which weighs about 1,1)00 pot
Fifteen gross of screws, and 128
were used.
The mottoes on the ball are as foil
American wool is good enough
To xuike our coals and punts.
We il<> not hanker after wool
From England or from Franco.
Ken fought to keep the starry ling
Proud poised the Union over:
With duuntlcss heart he did his pnrt,
Hut where, oh where, was U rover?
Our laboring men have naught to gain.
ltut much to lose and ought to coinpla:
When European merchandise
Throttle.* American enterprise.
Did Alleghany In 1810
Started the hall for Harrison:
lit 'nn, iis they ?liil then,
We roll it on forUullant Ken.
O, Clc vein ml, you must face defeat;
I'ut up your old bandanna;
You cannot beat a candidate
Who hulls from lu<lianu.
Roll along, roll away,
Keep (lie hall iu motion;
The spirit of uur men is up
l'roin Rocky Hills to Ocean.
Cleveland with his Free Trade notion
Hasn't the country in commotion.
The people will at next election
Vote for Harrison and 1'rotcction.
With heart and h>u1
This hall we roll:
May times improve
As on we move.
The \fcst will gladly rally round
liruvi' lieu of Indiana,
The Host with Morton will he found
itcnoath our starry bauuer.
The ball was dedicated at a grand
fication meeting, held in Cumber
on the evening of August 2d. It
roiiru in ii puniuc auu mauu a grcui.
sation. After the parade a I urge I;
tended open air meeting was held w
was addressed by G. L. Wellington,
of the Maryland delegates to the Chi
Convention, and George A. Pcarro,
known here. The latter in his sp
formally presented the ball to the
pie, and read a poem, which he <
eated to the pionster sphere.
Mr. Kobert -Sliriver is president o
Ball Committee, and A. II. Dow
secretary. It was Mr. Sh river's n
who built the lirst hall at Cumberl
in '40. These gentlemen are well kn
among the older citizens of Whee
Mr. Dowden lirst conceived the id
building the ball and afterwards go
others interested in it.
Mr. Dowden took the hall to
York, where it was a feature of the j
demonstration on the return of
Blaine from Europe. Mr. Broeketi
old Wheelingite, had charge of i
Washington and brought it here.
Noted l>y the Wny.
Now for the next one!
Capt. Brubaker is a good adjutant
The Sumner club scored a hit wit
log cabin.
Mayor Brown, of Bellaire, was an
the lookers on.
The decorations were not general
wey were ereimauie.
The Remitter will "ilamu it witk :
praise." See if it don't.
If the weather hail been favorable
crowd could not have been handled
The Sherrard cavalry rode t\v
miles in the rain. They are in ear
Major Brockett was delighted
the demonstration, and he has
enough of them to bo a good judge.
Bi'llairc sent up a big delegatio
sight-seers aud a drum corps, w
got here late, but fell in all the sami
If all the promises had been as f
fullv kept as Martin's Ferry's and
rard's, the procession would be g
Adjutant Sam I3rubackor and his
steed had dillerent ideas 011 the sul
of lire works, and entertained each c
in a lively style almost continuousl)
The horse bestrode by Capt. 1
Schwertfoger, of the Marshal's stall'
some prancing and leaping that w
have done credit to a -circus horse
hurdle racer.
Tlio Intelligencer's campaign
non will be a feature in the big pa
and reception to visiting clubs that
Jake place next Monday night. "Yc
Tip" will probably receive as uiut
an ovation as the ball did last night.
The Sheridan Tariff club will me<
Kiminon'a Hall, Kim Grove, on Tli
day evening. All Republicans are
vited to he present. Arrangements
to be made to attend the graud den
stration in this city on Monday cvei
Mr. Brockett, of Centre Wheeling,
fntherof Maior Brockett, who has en
of the big ball, came to Wheel ini
182S, and voted for W. II. Harrisoi
1830 and again in 1S-10. lie says l
lives till the Otli of next month he it
ing to vote for Old Tippecanoe's gn
Chief Marshal Travis and his i
chief of stafl', Major J. Kelsey Ilall, v
the recipients of handsome bouqi
with the compliments of Mr. Augui
Pollack. Colonel Travis ought to b
the head of the other demonstrati
that are to be had. He has both
experience and executivo ability.
Ci'T FLowE?9.of all kinds on liant
ill times at l. h. Nowviock's,
) 1062 Jjaia 8tree
"''i'n halting up UieTotnpomry Hlriirturo Ajjiiin 1,
Uimvoitlnhly Delayed.
iu The putting up of a temporary bridge
sur- across the creek at Main street to take ^
cans the place of the old stone bridge swept
the away by the August flood till that strucher,
lure shall be replaced by another stone
the bridge, has again been unavoidably de- n
laved. The Board of Public Works m$t
last evening for the special purpose of
opening bids for the erection of the To
-The bridge. There was but one bid to be
e? it opened. It was from the firm of Miller 1
liu- Bros. & Co., by Mr. 1). W. Fischer, of
Parkersburg, its Secretary. There were
aign several features about the bid that were
lent objectionable to the Board, .and all that
. r remained to be done was to again adver- ,
tine for bids, which was/mlered. There ^
Mr. has been appropriate^ for this tempowas
rary bridge the sum of $5,000 and the m(
uita- cil>' 'II 8UC'1 sha/e financially, that las
that sum cannot be very well exceeded. ch;
con- mr Ivnunoiiv. vvlin inniio ilin dIuiih for ..
ad- tlu* bridge, is of tho opinion that an
orn- iron bridge a few feet narrower than it is 101
11 of proposed to make the wooden bridge ou
Mr. could be had for Jr.'VMX), leaving $1,.">00 Hi
and for the abutments and piers. The wc
con- Board, however, having decided to
r be- put up a wooden bridge and having t,u
pay advertised lor proposals for the same, po
i?erv deemed that it would be uuwise to make wi
)inf- auy change, and will go ahead with it, .
velv provided the bids come in; the prosuleil
pect for bids, however, is not a particu ass
larly briliantone. un
Mice Tho Board transacted some routine (u,
cov- business before adjourning. The Board
due, of Police and Fire Commissioners met,
the but transacted nothing but routine busi- '
ball : , * * ~ he
Important MctrtiiiK*
....... The Woman's Foreign Missionary
sing Society of tlie Presbytery of Washington
r tbo will meet in Burnetts town, Pa., Tliursiade
Jay, October 11, at 10 a.m. The pro- j '
leees gramme is a full and important one;
ft or "The relation of prayer t9 missionary ?
ong, work," "The spirit of missions," "Incen- \
end. l'ves t0 foreign missionary work," "The .
i the w?rk ?'0,,r young men and maidens,"
ches boys' and girls' department," and
dily, interesting letters from Miss J. Carle ton,
cted -India. Mrs. Tracy, who has
, the m India for eighteen years, will be
d to present and give an account of her great
nan- work. The evening session will be en
'hen riched by a report of tho foreign mis- j0f
sionary work as considered by the late
elat- Presbyterian Alliance which met in
f the London, Dr. Mofl'at, the President of J
a the Washington and Jellerson College, f
mid. was a member of tho council in London, A
tho and will give the report which will be '
verv heard with pleasure by iilarco congrega,
j,afi tion. The train will leave wheeling for ^
i ami UurgettHtown, Pa., on Thursday morn- tj(
phiv ing at 7:20. m
ban! ~ ?
Ulds. All Sort* of Local Nuwh ami (iorttilp from or
bolts tho OIom City. A
Frank Williams in at Cincinnati. se
?^8, Everybody here is talking "big ball."
Wm. Smith left last evening for Atlanta,
CJa. tjj
There was a slight wreck in the 15. it j)r
0. yards yesterday. cc
James A. Wright lectured to an audi- th
ence of K. of L. last night. ui
Mr. Castor, the stencil man, was down to
yesterday from Wheeling on business. 80
Mrs. Rev. A. K. Knox, of JCast Liver
poo) is hero, the guest of her parents. w,
The bad weather kept a treat many
Uellairo Republicans at licme last night, ro
The Ohio Valley Foundry people will ai
operate their new works here with coal, cl
Mr. William Burlt and daughter left 1)!
yesterday for their Pennsylvania home. ^
A large crowd of ladies went up, re- (j(
gardless of the weather, to Wheeling
last night. tj,
Manager Noll says the B., Z. & St. C. K
railroad will be in operation soon, sure; In
this isotlicial. fo
A splendid organization has been tli
formed oy the Republicans out in Mead tli
township, this county. t0
Superintendent Wilson, of the Water
Works, is laving some temporary mains "I
where the water has to be shut oil'. JV
William Dade, Sr., after living here
most of his life, has moved his goods
rati- and family to Steubenville. lie lias a ,j,
land good ob making nail kegs there. w,
IVflli - ?i.
sen- lliltlR.|?ort. dl
y at- James Holloway and wife loft yesterhich
day for Washington City. pj
one The Bridgeport Glass Company will re
cago build a large warehou.se, extending north in
well of their factory. ar
oech ^jie .standard Iron Company will put co
ia more switches and will enlarge their O
c'1"* plant in the near future.
f the Considerable dissatisfaction is ex- JJJ
>(|en pressed at the failure in procuring water ^
mrld ,rom ^,0 -Martin's Ferry water works to ?
and supply Bridgeport. It is hoped that the '
own l,roJe(,t's not entirely dead. ^
ling. A Kirkwood man recently purchased ,)C
ea of six beautiful little pets and put them in
t the a box that ho had formerly used for ffcr- ua
rots. Sunday night thieves broke in and ^
New left his box empty. Fancy their feelings j?
?reat on bringing their supposed ferrets to the
Mr. light?wliito rats. ca
t, an Col. John W. Hill draws a striking ws
t in comparison between the condition 01 tc<
the laborers of Kngland and of this th
country. The Colonel is a strong Pro- us
tectionist, and has consented to address
the first meeting that conies along on of
the political issues. rit
i. The petition asking Council to repeal )?
the ordinance regulating the price of
^ natural gas is being signed by nearly all "l
110n& consumers of gas. Unless Council acts c0
promptly it is l'eared the town will be r.?
. but deprived of the use of gas, as the com- 111
pany have as yet declined to enter into P?
faint any contracts to furnish it at any price. 11 f
Last Saturday afternoon while William jjj
( the fox and family were absent from home .
thieves entered the house through a ,
reive 8ido door, and after turning the contents r,
nest. ?' bureaux, stands, etc., onto the floor, 7
succeeded in finding a gold pen and j'
W1UX about twenty dollars in money, which
seen they carried off. Tho theft was not discovered
until late in the evening, and as {
n of yet there is no clue to tho perpetrator.
0. Kememokr that Stono & Thomas arc j*'
aith- headquarters for anything in the Dress q
!her- Cioods line.
1 en
War Stnjjo "f tl?o Water anil Movement* of tlio It
jject Steamboat*. uv
ither Tho C. W. Batchelor will leave in her ot!
Pittsburgh trade as usual this looming.
Silly The Ben Ilur passed down at 10 t}1
. o'clock last night on her return trip to
ould 1'urkersburg from a .Sunday trip to I'itts- 1,1
?r 11 burgh. The Courier will be this morn- P?
ing's Parkersburg packet* t?r
can- The river is still falling at this i>oint. jjjj
rode The levee marks at dusk last evening
is to showed a depth in the channel of G feet. W(
>ung The waters receded very slowly y ester- c
h of day. the rains of Saturday and Sunday fQI
having served as a check. j)U
?t at The Andes arrived from Cincinnati jut
urs- about 10 o'clock last night with a big thi
in* trip on board. She will leave at o'clock fa(
are this afternoon on her return trip to that wg
l?n* port. Captain Muhleman is anxious to |,e
ling wt away promptly, and shippers should \\*;
have their consignments on tho levee as cai
tlio eailv as possible this morning. Thin Tn
arge trip'will be another one of the Andes' fIlt.
[ in excursion trips to the Cincinnati Con- ou
i in teunial Exposition, and will probably ]
[ ]ie lie the last ono of the season. There ][?
j go* will be a brass band on board. 0UI
uid- A dispatch received from Pittsburgh the
last evening says: A strike of river pilots bo
able is probable. A number of the large coal Sei
rere operators have stated that they will not for
acts sign the scale of wages presented by the J
itus pilots which is to go into etTect to-day. Col
0 at They say good wages are now paid the no!
ons pilots and that the margin on coal is so it
the small that higher wages cannot be paid, tioi
If the pilots refuse to work at the old the
rates tho operators claim the strike tiro
1 at would have but little effect, as at pres- $(!,(
ent there is not enough water to send asci
t, out theit boats with coal, sysl
ee b. & o. mm
onsidered by the Chamber of
Commerce last Evening.
> Confer with all the Panic* Concerned
with a View to Harmonizing
all the Interest* ? The
I'nion llridge a Surety.
\ largely attended meeting of the
lumber of Commerce and one of the
>st interesting in its history, wfts held
t night, Mr. Hullihen Quarrier in the
nir. The Chamber met to discuss the
rious railroad propositions pending be e
Council. A long discussion brought
t the good news that the Wheeling &
irrisburg bridge is to be built and that
irk is to commence 111 earnest to?f
Tlw. olmii. .1 ....
nilO BUIUU1IWU IV ??!?int
a committeo of seven to confer
tli the railroad companies with a view
accommodating their differences.
iuncil is requested to delay action
til the Chamber can bo heard from
Mr. Henry M. Itussell spoke for the
& 0. lie said he knew nothing of
c object of the meeting, except what
had seen in the newspapers. So far
he knew there were no instructions
>m the ]J. ik 0. to present anything toght
or to Council. The history of the
cent movement before Council might
briefly stated. Two or three years
o a similar application was made and
, ordinance passed which was underjod
to have everything in it necessary |
protect the city. Recently two ordi-1
luces were prepared, one on behalf of |
e 15. it 0., and one on behalf of the
heeling A; llarrisburg. The latter
;nt through, the farmer did not. .Mr. |
jssell then gave the proposed route of!
e 13. it 0. improvement as contained
the ordinance and frequently pubihecl.
The 13. it 0. ordinance, continued
r. llussell, went back to the couiittee
and stayed there. Some manuL-turers
remonstrated against the 13. &
, going south of the creek. It has
nee been ascertained that the 13. it 0.
.nnot come down on the north side of
e creek. A few weeks ago a sujjgesm
came from some citizens that if the
atter was taken up again the differences
ight be accommodated. The matter
me up again in committee and the
dinance was reported back to Council,
t the same time the 13. it 0. ollered a
cond ordinance, asking for twoaddijnal
tracks on McColloch street south
llobbs, iirockunier & Co.'s property,
lis ordinance was not to take efleet unI
the company Bhotild have built 011 its
operty a round house and shops. The
unpany desired botli ordinances to go
rough at once. Tlie committee desired
ore definite information with regard
sliops and round house. The necesrv
specifications were inserted in the
(finance. Mr. Clements said tiiat if the
,-o ordinances went through work
ould begin this fall.
The general scheme of the - railad
company was to put these shops
ad round " house at this point,
mnge the approaches to the liellaire
idge so as to make this the terminus
r these two divisions. The company
ould thus have better facilities for
>inj? its freight business at this point,
[lis scheme contemplated taking up
ic tracks from Sixteenth street. Mr.
UHbl'llHlUU UUlbUS SI ClU/.lUJUl ?? UCUIUlg
i was no less desirous than as attorney
r the U. & 0. to see the project go
trough. Three riders were placed upon
ie li. & O. ordinances and with regard
these the Council and the company
mid not agree. He had hoped that
to higher officials of the railroad coiutny
would take steps to inform CounImen
out of Council so that their
)ubts might be met and the matter exained
to them. This had not yet been
me nor could Mr. Itussell say that it
ould be done. On the contrary, when
io riders were put on Mr. Clements
onped the matter.
The points of difference are three:
irst, The Kicctricul Bail way Com nan v,
presented by Mr. George Caldwell,
sisted upou putting in the ordinance
t agreement that, the street railway
mpany might cross the Baltimore cN:
[)io tracks at two places in lJenwood.
ie railroad company said they could
)t possibly do that. Tho topography
>es not allow it. These crossings would
quire two safety gates and two watchen
for the benefit of tho Electrical
mipany, but at the cost of the Haitiore
A: Ohio Company. The second
lint is the proposition to keep the cominy's
tracks in tin; old Hemnfield yard
st of Chapllne and south of Sixteenth
reet, the company to bo limited to the
,ylight use of the Seventeenth street
ick, the track not to be used to stand
rs on. Considerable opposition to this
is developed in Council. If the Sovenentli
street people defeat this ordinance
ey will still have the track there,
ied day and night as now.
The third point of difference grew out
a difficulty with the Wheeling &Ilariburg,
which wants to cross the Baltiore
A: Ohio tracks so as to get south of
e city. This company insists upon
iving the ordinance so shaped. IIe
uld see no objection to allowing this
ad to have this crossing at the right
lie, in the right way aud in the right
ace. But the present demand seems
ireasonable, because it is indeflte.
It is to be left to arbitration, and
ay be asked anywhere. The arbitrars
may determino upon an objectionile
crossing. He had asked Judge
>chran to designate the manner of
ossing?undergrade or overgrade.
idge Cochran found both of these
I'thods objectionable. It is therefore
oner to say that this crossing is praerally
limited to a grade crossing. If a
ecitic proposition were made as to a
ossing the Baltimore & Ohio would
ive something to go uptn. Judge j
>chran said that to designate a place of
[>8sing might induce property holders
ask exorbitant prices for what the
heeling A ilarrisburg should want.
was hardly fair to ask the iJalti[>rc
^ Ohio Company to save the
licr company on this score.
There is no disposition on the part of
e 15. 0. to obstruct the Wheeling
Harrisburg. It had been said that
e Baltimore & Ohio would take the
flition that it would not be forced to
re a crossing. Under the law a crossg
cau be roinpelled against the lialtijre
A Ohio Company, so that there is
legal difficulty here. The courts
juiu uci-ciuuirv- wiiiii ?iut u proper
jssing. It would not bo unreasonable
the city to see to a proper provision,
t the proposition as it stauds is unit
to the liaitimore A Ohio. If these
reo points could be arranged satistorily
to the company, the ordinance
iuld be accepted and the work would
pushed rapidly to a conclusion,
ith the present facilities the company
inot accommodate the business,
tins are delayed for want of proper
ilities which could bo afforded wftht
injury to any other interest.
n answer to "Mr. Dallas Ewing, Mr.
ssell said lie had heard it suggested
Iside of. the railroad company that if
i land owned by the company could
taken oil' its hands the tracks on
renteenth street might be abaudoned
a location on Nineteenth street.
udge Cochran said that on Saturday
I. UiBsell, Mr. Lynch and himself had
ice of this meeting, and understood
was intended to discuss the rela- j
is between the Baltimore <fc Ohio and
citizens. Ilia company, since some 1
e last January, had, at u cost of from 1
>00 and $7,000, been endeavoring to
jrtain how to construct a terminal <
;em to connect the bridge with the 1
""" . -*?
? ~
Butler: "Remember, missus says
again not perfectly clean and w
them to wash any more."
Laundress: "The clothes will be a
a box of Ivor)' Soap. It is only \vl:
Ivory that she finds the clothes not;
Thprs are manv v/hite soaDS. each represent
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack 1
the genuine, Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insi
Copyright 18SG, by Pro<
railroad system. So tenacious wore wo
the people on this point that they in- Ui
serted in their ordinance that the whole !
5\J00,000 should be expended on the ter- qu
minals. Several tunnel lines have been ]
surveyed. -They tried the north and fac
west banks of the creek. On the latter Oil
line they encountered the Baltimore & Ire
Ohio on a heavy grade and aheayy curve. ev<
Near the Central Glass Works they <
found Baltimore & Ohio property pro- Ba
jecting there. .lust here lie would say tin
with regard to forcing a crossing, that his coi
company desired to avoid delay, for the sei
Baltimore & Ohio could carry the an
case to the United States courts. 3
llis company fluid another line, un
which would take it under the east un
arch of the Ilemplield brfdge. Although dei
it is not such a clearance as the Wheel- 1
iiig it Harrisburg would like, still it gave mi
sixteen feet. They encountered Haiti- rej
more & Ohio property there. They then pa:
tried to solve the problem of how to toi
cross Market street. The best solution 3
was to raise Market street and go under tin
it. The old ordinance would have raised 011
the street and made it impracticable. th<
Here they encountered Baltimore g?
Ohio property?the llolliday planing 3
mill. There were several little tilts with mi
the Baltimore & Ohio, but always pleas- la}
ant. The found the grade of 'crossing thi
at Arbenz's, as fixed in the Baltimore & gel
Ohio crossing did not accord with that I
iu the Wheeling & Ilarrisburg ordin- sin
ance, so that one would have to jump the in
other. on
To get into the city it is necess- Cli
ary to construct 2,000 feet of tunnel an
work. We do not want to be blockaded 3
at Alley A aftur spending all this tri:
money. We have had to keep in view sis
an opening to Connellsville. We want a it i
line to Ben wood. We contemplate a sys- coi
tem connecting with the Ohio lliver road 1
and Pewiky?an exceedingly expensive thi
right of way. He had been" warned by a
friendly person that if his company tio
sought to pile the south bank ot the no
creek it would find a rock bottom and He
make it necessary to enjoin them, for it crc
would drive the creek over to the north 3
bank. It was suggested that the Balti- ?to
nmri> it Ohio f?ki? tbn north lmnlr. t.hi? lie
Wheeling it Harrisburg the south, bo em
that both banks would be protected, the
They had done nothing recently to get ha
the spur track to reach the Gas Works, tafc
the Hinge Factory, (fee., but they still pla
want it. They caine also against a re- I
cent Baltimore & Ohio purchase, the the
Grimm property, and lie understood that * ?:
the Arbenz property had been bought by Oh
the same company. stri
The ordinance in behalf of his coin- I
pany reouired it to permit any pre
other railroad to cross it, and this ad(
right the eity should retain. If the t (
Baltimore A Oliio regards as its yards all Sci
from Wheeling to Ben wood, it would be Coi
necessary to cross their tracks in the roa
yards. He had hoped that the two coin- fur
panics might solve these problems them- ?dj
Helves, lie submitted that it would
not be good oolicy to proclaim .
just where tliey were going, 181
for the Baltimore it Ohio might buy mo
some property in that path ami throw re.n
his company into the United .States WV
But for the inclement weather his ^ja
company would have been at work pj.
that morning. To-day the beginning
would bo made on the bridge and terinitials.
When they begin they want to
begin to stay, and they expect to have
the road in operation one year from next J
January. Tneengineersandsomoofthe exu
contractors are here. He hoped for the
continued good will and co-operation of
the Chamber of Commerce and of the (
people of the city. The $300,000 will fcel
fall very far short of such a terminal system
as his company thinks to be necessary.
His company would aid in some ?;
measure in relieving this blockade. He
hoped that no action would be taken to
interfere with this progress. It was not "\i
nriu-t iriihlc tn <?n ni-oi- nr nmli-ptliti I! X- V
0. bo you want to expose us to tin; ?t!!!l
necessity of building n mile of trestle to "T i
1 cross a railroad on level ground ? V
Col. Bissell, of Hartford, Conn., said toi5
ho was glad to meet the representative ~
business men of Wheeling, lie had \J\
always been taught that the banks of T
Wheeling were as good as the old Bank
of Hartford, and so he had great respect cui
for the institutions of Wheeling. Wlien
the project was first brought to his at- \\
tention, he came to Wheeling and found In o
the best of feeling on the part of the peopie.
Kven the babies, when they were oc
not taking castoria, were howling for rjjrr
the bridge. Ho came later and found a WA
gratifying reception. The money to gow
build the bridge and terminus is raided. jJJ*
It is a fixed fact. [Applause.] The work rP
will begin at once. He thought it to the ^
advantage of the city to foster this pro- yy
icct. If lie bad anything to do with the prt)(
bridge, it should be conducted ?ton
for the advantage of the city of JjJjn
Wheeling. Of what benefit can ivo
the W. & II. be to the city, if it cannot ?
have first class facilities for reaching the yy
luminous. Wft jmlr von in lot nnlindv mi..
obstruct. We are hero to ask you to in pi
protect your own property with such {jjjjf1
terminal facilities as will make your own i4rc ;
property valuable. Col. Bissell spoke haf.
with animation, made a favorable imr- ?pression
and concluded amid hearty ap- fill
plause. 1 ?
At the request of Mr. A. C. Egerter
Mr. Russell said it was his opiniou that
if the other two matters were arranged
the Ninteteenth street matter could bo
arranged. He thought an amendment
providing for a crossing between the ah
mouth of Caldwell's run and SchmnN even
bach's brewery would remedy the y??
trouble, but ho had no authority to say ' J
Mr. Grose asked whether a provision 0*
lould be inserted in the ordinaneo by jL
ivhiuh the Baltimore & Ohio Company
if you bring the clothcs home
hitc, she will not let you have
II right after tills, for we bought
ten \vc use other soap than the
as nice .as usual."
ed lo be "just as good as the Mvory'i"
[he peculiar and remarkable qualities of
st upon getting il.
'tor ?fc Gamble.
mid waive its right lo appeal to the
lited States Courts.
Mr. Iiussell could not answer tho
Mr. N. B. Scott said as a roannturer
he desired the Baltimore &
lio to have a chance to relieve the
ight blockade, which embarrassed
cry manufacturer.
Councilman llarrell jumped on the
ltimore & Ohio and kicked it around
3 chamber, finally being taken to aejntby
four gentlemen for misrepreiting
them. Mr. llarrell was in battle
Mr. Walter Bell thought the IS. &( >.
reasonable and, further, linaneially
able to carry out its project if it so
!)r. it. W. Hazlett moved that a eomttee
be appointed to confer with the
)resentatives of the railroad companies
and endeavor to reach a sati.siacy
Mr. Ilart moved as an amendment
it Council should ((rant the 13. it 0.
linance, provided the company allow
jW. & II. to cross its tracks at the
tde, below-?street.
Mr. Ilart said this resolution was sn'otted
by request, experimentally, to
r before the Chamber some aflrmativo
ing. The resolution was merely to
t a start.
Mr. Ilenry IJaer thought the Chamber
ould express its opinion as embodied
Mr. Hart's amendment. The city is
tgrowing its railroad facilities,and thin
lumber should let its will be known
d it should be liberal.
Mr. A. J. Sweeney said that if it were
ic that the Council is disposed to int
oil the Electrical Railway crossing,
ivould be well to include that in the
Jr. Hazlett said he would incorporate
s in his resolution.
\. C. Egerter thought a great, corporan
like the Baltimore & Ohio should
t allow little things to disturb it.
> spoke for the Electrical Railway
iss ing.
Mr. Morris Horkheimer said that as a
ckholder of the Electical company %
thought this matter could
lily be arranged, for he thought
i present proposed crossing would
ve to be abandoned. It was a mis:en
idea to put it there in the iirst
Mr. iJaer offered a resolution covering
) grouml of Mr. Hart's, providing that
y road may cross the Baltimore it
io's tracks south of Twenty-seventh
>r, lla/.lett's resolution, amended to
vide for a committee of seven, was
)n motion of Mr. A. J. Sweeney the
rrctary was instructed to request
uncil to suspend action on the raild
ordinances until the Chamber be
ther heard from. The Chamber then
Syrup ot Flgn
luiure h uw ? iruo luxuuvu. u ih uio
st easily taken, and the most effective
uedy known to cleanse the system
en bilious or costive ;'to dispel headies;
colds and fevers; to cure habitual
istination, indigestion, piles, ete.
nufactured only by the California
\ Syrup Company, Han Francisco, Cal.
d by Logan ?fe Co., Anton P. Mess,
13. Burt and C. Menkeiniller. At
llaire by M. N. Mercer.
Jew Cloaks arriving daily. Call and
inline before buying.
* Stone iV: Thom as.
Jenti.emen's cork sole shoes keep the
t dry and warm.
J. W. amick ?v Co.,
11411 Main street.
T Glass Packer. AUdri'M ' <2.." care llii*
]?. <Ki.
f a {(?t of Keu iiijr Machine < "rate-. Apple
inner Hewing Machine Co., No. 70 Twelfth '
iM. ?K-H
LOU8 with use of good J'iuuo, In 11 flf-1
* locality, by an KlootitloriI><t of hlghMandTurin*
unift be reasonable. Address KI.O*
riONIST. thin olllce. ?< *_
f to take a I-aundry Agency In Wheeling,
nnnvtiou with his other hushiM*. Gent's
ilshlngs preferred. Liberal corn inPsion paid,
rchx A. it. C., tare Carrier o., Pittsburgh.
NTPH MEN to toll our Good* in Ohio
N IuU"""and adjoining count leu. Will pay
1 salary and all expenses. Write for terms
state salary wanted. HI.OAN A CO., Jlaiiuurers,
'.">1 George street, Cincinnati, Ohio.
r a half interest In one of tin- best Minim:
>crtlcii in thu Knnawhn Valley. Mine and
j quite protltahle. and now in full blast,
ifr want* purchaser to inanogo the buslnc*.
further particular* address JOHN CI.AY
L. Cedar Prove, W. Vn. ?e/J trlifJ
' Agency of our wife*; aUe 2?xlhJtU? inches;
ht '.**) pounds; retail price f:-'.: other sizes
roporUon. A rare chance and permanent
ness. These safes meet a demand never besupplied
by other safe companies, as wo
not governed by the Hafe i'ool. A I.I'INK
i: CO.. Cincinnati. oni<>. )ia
la Hotel In delightfully ?ltuate<I. with large,
> foroiibed im well vontlliltd rooms,
modern linj'fbvcraenti, and Ur*tclaia In
r re?|?ect.
*8 nodal accommodations for Commercial
erme, $2 50 to $3 00 Per Day.
to of Queen City Hotel, Cumberland, Md?)
l'roprlelor*. tc2l

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