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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 01, 1891, Image 4

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0FF1CB, at.
m rr.AR. by mail. rootaoe rorrAin.
Daily. Six <!*>* In the week $8 00
Daily, throe dajra In tho week...._~ 4 00
Daily, two days in the week 2 76
Daily, one day in tho week 1 60
Wktxly. one year, in advance 100
WuJCLY.alx montha....^....^^ 60
The Daily I.HYtLUOfitcm it delivered by carrier.
in Wheeling and adjacent towna at 16
cents per wock.
Person* wishing to subscribe lo the Daily Ik*rt
i 'flvvrii mii dr? an hp innillnir in lln>lr nr.
don to the I.vrr.ixioBKCCR office on postal card
or otherwise. Tbey will bo punctually *crvod
by eirrlcrs.
Tribute* of Retpcct and Obituary Notlceg, 50
cenu per inch.
Corrc?Ktmlcnco containing important new*
ollcltca from ev?ry part of the iurroundlug
Re.'ceted communlcatlonji will not be returned
unite* accompanied by hufllcltnt postage.
iTUe ixrsLUocNCKa. em Bracing It* ?evenl
editions. 1? entered in the Pontoftico at Wheeling,
W. Va.. aa second-elan* matter 1
F/lltnrlol Room* 411: Counting Kootn 416
Site Mutdligtmr.
WIIEKllXO, AUfil'ST 1, 1801.
Cardinal Gibbon a on tho Indian
The interview with Cardinal Gibbons
in the llaltiinore Sun, telegraphed to
yesterday's Istf.llmexckr, will increase
the high respect in which this eminent
preinto is held by Americans without
regard to religions affiliation.
While some?not all?of the Catholic
writers who have entered into the controversy
are imputing evil motives to
Commissioner Morgan, denonncing as
bigots all who do not agree with them
and generally indulging in language the
very opposite of temperate, this wise
and thoughtful man, who stands at the
head of the Itoman Catholic hierarchy
in the United States, administers a rebuke
so plain and direct that everybody
*?ni? iini4rtra(nnr] iL
In calm, temperate, patriotic language
the cardinal endeavors to reassure
tb nee who have seen in the action
of the commissioner a bigoted, intolerant
Protestant attempt to wreck the
Catholic Indian schools. Undue importance,
the cardinal sa.vs, has been
attached to the controversy; the commissioner
iias taken the step "for the
moro effective expediting of the businosf
of his department;" and the interests
of the Indiana will not sutler.
The Istilubencsr has been taken to
task for remarking on July 22: "The
controversy is between the coramiasioner
and the bureau and doeR not ne.
ceesarily touch the schools under Cathliccoutrol."
Cardinal Gibbons says: "I
do not nee how thii change can in nny
maimer affect the real interest of the
Indians, and therefore it is mnch more
benefited by good temper and forbearanco
and a disposition to waive minor
points than by harsh criticism and intemperate
speech." This is the Intkllioknceii's
idea expressed with more
The cardinal says also that the Bnreau
of Catholic Indian Missions has never
obtained for itself of its employees one
cent of the Government's money, has
turned the Treasury checks directly
over to the superintendents of the
schools and has defrayed its own expenses
by private contributions. This
is to the point. It disposes effectually
of the charge that the bureau has made
money out of its relations with the
schools and the Governnient.
Wliy Not a Shoe Factory?
The shoe manufacturing industry is
shifting, perhaps it would be more accurate
to say dividing. The East continues
to show the largest concentra
lion of this important industry, hut the
West litis cut oir much of the market to
which Eastern manufacturers linro
hitherto sent their products in large
The West has set up in tho nhoe manufacturing
business for itfeli, and its
product is increasing. Beginning, as
most industries do, with tho coarser
grade*. the West is doing moro and
more in higher grades to tho satisfaction
of its trade. The South also has
made a good Btart and is not likely to
fall back.
Wheeling is a largo boot and shoo
market. Our enterprising jobbing
houses have built up a valuable trade
that they are able to hold it against all
comers. A large part of the goods in
this lino sold in Wheeling could just a*
well bo made in Wheeling. Portsmouth,
ftlitn lins hvo or three successful shoe
factories ol Increasing reputation. Other
towns much smaller tlian Wheeling
havo prosperous enterprises of this
character. Why not Wheeling?
A concern with $50,010 capital could
make a good beginning and this would
lead to others. Hero is something for
our active business men to think about.
The more varied oar industries the better
for tho whole community.
In the Ditch.
The stone bridge advocates havo got
tho city into a big hole. The contract
is lot, the work is going on after n fashion
and two-thirds of the bonds remain
unsold after an earnest effort to sell
The ordinance authority a loan of
$100,000 at fonr and a-half per cent, for
tho construction of this bridge. A
stono bridge will not "be erected for
$100,000. A good many well informed
people will not be mrprised if the cost
bo run up to $150,000. It inay go beyond
even thii liberal figure.
Fifty thousand dollars would have put
upj long before now, a handsome and
substantial atcel bridge with a solid
brick-parod roadwap-thnt would accommodate
all the traffic that a stnno
bridge will toko. A fair idea of a good
atcel bridgo ia given by the structure of
the Terminal Railway Company over
the creek.
If the stone bridge scheme were abandoned
for a stoel bridge the chances are
that tlie people would authorize a fir
per cent, loan lor the purpose. The
atono-bridgt-ir-no'.hing people <lo not
taku to tliin augxeation. Yet they pro*
pose nothing practical. Having led tho
city into a ditch tlioy will let it iticlc
It la an injplrin? apectocle?Juat the
eort of spectacle to inspire the pooplc
with diaguat.
Mill, Tamilian)' and Whitley.
There ore, signs of a dissolution of
partnership between Gov. Hill and
Tammany of the first part and the
liquor interest of New York city of the
second part. It appears that notwithstanding
all that the liquor interest is
to and does for Hill and Tammany,
"blackmailing of the liquor dealers by
thu police continues unabated.1'
Of course this is not only wrong, but
ungrateful in the highest degree, for
without the liquor men Hill and Tammany
could not cut the swath they do.
The New York Tiinn, with full knowledge
that Hill may ho tho muninco of
the party whose Presidential nominee
it will support because he will stand on
a free trade platform, takes this melancholy
view of. |t:i 'tjC/ie llquo^rtrade
is threatening to ' revolt ngainst
Tammany and Governor Hill beentifa
It him failed to cot from
them what they promised in return for
its support. It will be .1 sad day for
Ilill and Tammany: wlion tho liquor
dealers go back on tliein."
The West Virginia Democrats who
aro helping on the Hill boom will have
to keep their eyes on tho indicator.
The .Vcw York Collec'tonhlp.
The change ill the collectorship of the
port of New York may not turn out just
as the President's friends expect.
Col. Ertiardt administered the office
well, but not to tho satisfaction of esPenator
Piatt. Mr. Piatt wanted a
"pull" on the large patronage of tho
office. Erhradt would not let him run
the office and Piatt had influence enough
at Washington to mako Erhardt sick of
his job. Erhardt has some influence
himself, nnd this he may exert in a way
and at a time not quito agreeable to the
a veteran* who is entitled to pension,
but will not apply for one because he
does not nocd it says ho would strike
from tho roll the name of every
man who is able to support himself.
A man of self-respect and real
patriotism will not accept a pension
which ho does not noed, unless ho applies
it, as some pcms'ionera do, to the
relief of a needy verteran who cannot
get along with what the law^llowe him.
It would tickle our national pride to
believe that tho Czar haa relaxed any
of his severity toward the Jews because
of the friendly interference of our own
Government The united voice of civilization
may turn him, but not the
voico of the United States. Moreover,
we have yet to learn on good antliority |
that the Czar has to nnv creat extent let
upou the JewB of his empire.
Tim reciprocity treaty with Spain relating
to Cuba and Purto Rico is another
triumph for Mr. Blnine. It covers n
wide range of our products of the soil
and of the labor of our skilled artisans.
Protection with reciprocity is tho conquering
In tho past six years twenty-seven
murderess have been hanged according
to law in Texas and 140 have been
lynched. Since 1805, 057 murderers
have escaped justice. This is a remark,
able record and the governor of Texas j
vouches for it.
Fhes traders had a good deal to say
about tho strike of tho employes of tho
Pennsylvania Steel Company. Tho
Amalftamato;! Association having <1(3cidoil
that the strike was unwarranted,
will tlio freo traderi say something
Mr. Wnr.uxi.v, of Oregon,who thought
ho was Ho.nl to tiie tuno of $30,000, has
been rudely awakened by a nightmare
with a penitentiary in the background.
The insurance companies have some
talent for resurrecting dead men.
The funny men are at work on Jay
Gould because he dropped five dollars
into the plate in a Cheyenne church.
What is the schemo?to make Gould
Innlr 1111 liiu Wflllnt. OF ulinmo him tntrt
doubling the stake? "
1'iib rresident will sniff a little of Sew
England's sninmer air. Anirt take in a
clam buko on tlio wing? Any New England
politician can tell him the artistic
value of tlio elam bake in politics.
Mil Parnei.i. will-try another appeal.
ITis appeals to Irish voters of lato have
not carried everything before him.
Mr. PAnxEtx gets it onco more between
tho eyes. Dillon and O'Brien
throw the brick! " '
This water question in In-coming personal.
Let us stick to the text, gentlemen.
Elegant equipages are more notice*ble
this summer than ever at summer
resorts. At Saratoga there is a notable
harness that is the talk of the place.
All uarta are made of English patent
leatne"r;ih'e"fflmming? ere silvor-plated
and. there are twenty-two solid silver
monograms upon it.
i ?it?i:-?? . r n i\r?- v
a uiatt HIW ?? Mincu itntuin.;
bnrroom, bought 2o centa' worth of cipira
ami ottered a 11,00) bill in payment.
He wan someweot taken aback
when the saloonkeeper pocketed the
bill and counted out for change SWfl.'o
in silver.
A French mechanic of fifty-thrre committed
suicide because he had lout the
power to drink. lie left a letter saying:
"Ono amallElan of liquor makes me ill
now. As I cannot live without drinking
I am killing myself.
Chief Justice I.ucas, of West Virginia,
is onlv four feet high, but his decisions
are np to the legal standard.
Tbe Franklin Club, a Nationalist concern
at Clcreland, demands that the
city shall awumo ehaniu of all vacant
lands within its limits, aud cultivate
cobbagcs and potatoes to lie given to tho
When the Mexican swell rides abroad
he aits on a Kiddle that is wirtli a mill]
fortune. He weara a black velvet jacket,
tight-titling breeches and an expensive
sombrero. Ilia spurs are of silver.
Tlireo telegraph poles, two fifty fuet
and one sixty feet, were cut from tlie
same tree at Marian, Mich., a few days
ago. The tree forked above the atump,
which was four feet in diameter.
Elk county. Pa., bos a rather giddy
sheriff. He married two wives and
matched himself in a wrestling bout betoreoneot
his own deputies placed him
under arrest for bigamy.
When the new granite art building of
Rowdoin College is completed it will
hnvo the distinction of being tlio only
building devotep exclusively to art in
any American college.
So one waa inui-h surprised when the
London Timn, in its "citv article," declared
that Chicago was destined to become
one of the greatest grain-growing
States in the union.
E. A. Howard, of Belfast, Mi., has a
clock still keeping time that was a wed
dine present to his grandfather in the
fall of 1705.
Tov. Thomas Mack, wlio lias just resigned
from the pulpit of a church in
Kockland county, Now York, i> ninety
yi'.ir,< oM.
Ciipt. Herman Kopperbold, of Waldoboro,
Me., Iiu* a life that tooted at the
battle of Hunker Hill.
John 1). dough's library Is so remarkable,
especially as to the bookbinding
ami his testimonials from temperance
societies at home nnd abroad, that the
suggestion has been made that it be
preserved entire, and be exhibited publicly,
in the alcove of some public
library. Worcester is regarded us the
most appropriate place for such a display.
Mrs. Fremont and her daughter are
now in possession of the house that was
presented to them by a committee of
I-on Angeles ladies. It is a pretty and
comfortable cottage of the suburban
style of tfrchitecture, and cost, with the
lot on which it stands, $5;000. There is
still a small encumbrance of about $700
on the property..
Paul Berber, tho turnkey of a Philadelphia
police station, is, with the possible
exception of 8am Sanford, tho oldest
negro minstrel in tho country. lie
is now A3; and is still noted for a mclod.pus
bass voice. In his prime he nans;
before Presidents Van Btiren and Polk
at private audiences.
Senor Hurtado, the Minister of the
United States of Columbia at Washington,
is tho show horseman at Nara^ansett
Pior. lie is a man of tall, straight
tare, ami sits his steed like a centaur.
The horse he rides is a magnificent bay
that is said to have cost him $5,000.
General Uoulanger is not the author
of u book which has just been published
in Paris and is entitled "Reflections
Thoughts and Maxims." The authorship
of that work was attributed to him
bv a publisher's maneuver, in tho hope
of helping the sale of the voluma
Count Waldersee's passion since he
ceased to bo tho Kaiser's military adviser
is said to bo for flower gardening.
Even Ntinoleou used to play, with his
cane, with the tall lilies in the gardens
of M. Helena, though the snort was
rough and generally left tne lilies
Ex-Secretary Bayard is growing fleshy
n? he advances in years. His fare has
become set in severe lines and his hair
has whitened rapidly since death robbed
him of his wifo and'his favorite daughter.
Joan of Ajc is soon to be canonized.
Canrara, procurator of the faith, has
collected all the necessary documents,
and St. Joan will soon be entered upon
the list of holy, canonized ones.
A pair of carriage lamps have been
made for Major McKinley without that
Smtleman's knowledge, by a factory in
ridgeport, Conn., from American tinplate.
Th> heir to the late Sir Richard Sutton
(owner of the Genesta) is a posthumous
child. The estate is estimated at
over $3.*),000,000.
Mrs. James A. Garfield and her son
TTn...... nm vltltSnif fricmlu in Viirinno
part* of New Engfand.
Sarah Bernhardt has again changed
the color of her hair. .She is now a
Goethe's love letters to a singlo ono of
his lady loves are valued at $3/,500.
Sarasate, tho Spanish violinist, was
welcomed homo by 10,000 people.
I Afrnil of a Guu.
Huntington Adrcrtiter.
Several duys nso tliero came to this
citva man who styjed himself Dr. Citinn,
Rivinji his address ns Chicago. He claims
to be a specialist, and his specialties, to
read tho list on his beautiful visiting
card, include all tho ills that flesh is
The doctor came to tho city and in an
unprofessional way began to dram tip
trade. He is still 'here and still after
the sick and ailing.
Not a great deal of comment would bo
raised on tho Windy City physician's
not inns lind he not dv a sunerduitv of
matrimonial proposal* miule himself
I famous, at least with the /air and frail
portion of our rapidly increasing population.
l)r. Gunn has proposed marriage to
thirteen widows 01 Huntington and
one in Guvandotte. He makes his
proposition' in a plain, business-like
way. Ho calls on a lady, inquires if
she is a widow, if she is not ho tells
her he can cure her of anything she
may be stifle ring from just at that stage
of the game, lint it she is a widow
there is when lie works his strong graft.
Hesavs, in etfect, his languago embellished
and adorned to bo in keeping
with the subject in hand, that ho wants
to marry her. In fact, ho would like to
pet married at once. The widows have
invariably turned him down, and his
next sminl is sininlv to reouest to bo di-1
rocted to n widow who is matrimonially
So for the doctor has not found his
widow. He is still hunting for her, however,
and thcro in a gambling chance
that there'll be a widow lens in Huntington,
and he'll have to kill no one,
Great Man, Great Throat.
Rodsntcr PoM-Exprrn.
Emperor William isn't having a very
Rood time whale hunting oir the coast
of Norway. Ho has slimxxl on the
deck of yacht and hurt his knee, and
the next thing we shall hear will probably
be that he has got a whnlebono in
his throat.
Ann's Cathartic Pills are recommended
br the best phrslcians, because
i ? i? < -,wl
injurious drugs, being composed o(
purely vegetable ingredients. While
thorough In their nction they stimulate
nnd strengthen the bowels and secretory
organ*. i?w
J. (r. Kmsk'h block bear and concert
by the Zita orchestra will bu tho attractions
to-night at tho Woodbine ealoou,
1012 Maiu street.
In Whnt tin* New York Cufttom lloute Ifn>
Ilctm (or n Long Time.
An? York Timrt.
The Custom IIousc since tho foundation
of the Government has been used
as u political machine by the administ
rat ion that controlled its patronage.
The present generation has hud abundant
proof of this stutement. Since 1800
politics has ruied the Custom House us
rigorously an under the defeaulting Collector
Swart wout'i regime.
Three weeks after his inauguration as
President, Mr. Lincoln nominated Hiram
Barney as the successor of the late
Augustus Scliell as collector, and by the
time Fort Sumter was fired on, not
enough Democrats who had supported
i the Buchanan administration were left
! in office to man n mud scow. Barney
was assisted in this work by one of the
cleverest jiriv&to necretariea who ever
drew a resignation for an obnoxious employe,
Mr. A.M. Palmer, who developed
from one of the most tyrannical political
bosses to one of the most successful
theatrical managers in the country.
Barney's measures were too hnrsh, however,
and ho leaned too far toward the
Chase contingent in the Republican
party and was forced to give way to
feimeon Draper, who heldofnco for barely
eleven months, when the lamented
i>t. Lawrence county editor and United
.States Senator, Preston King, succeeded
King, dnrimr a temporary aberration.
loaded Ins pocket with shot one cold
November night in 18?io, walked aboard
a lloboken ferry, and when in 111 idstream,
jumped overboard. From that
day to the following -May Charles I*.
Clinch, brother of Mrs. A. T. Stewart,
was acting collector, when thu otlirc
was formally occupied bv Henry A.
Smyth, who held on during Androw
Johnson's administration. When lien.
Grant became President he called tho
merchant prince, Moses H. Grinncth,
to tho position, and a year later Thomas
Murphy began his active political career
in the office. Murphy, however, (
had a suit against the Government for
supplies furnished during tho war, and
great pressure was brought to bear l
upon tho President to remove him. |
W ith that characteristic devotion to his
friends marked throughout his life,
Gen. Grant jefused, but Murphy tendered
his resignation voluntarily. I
Grant allowed Murphy the courtesy
of naming his successor.' Murphy suggested
General Chester Alan Arthur.
For seven rears Arthur filled tho oflice
with satisfaction to the merchants of
New York irrespective of politics. With
Alonzo B. Cornell ho had organized ono
lit ilio otmniMct ami timet />nlmsivn nn. '
litical machines the country has ever
seen. John Sherman, then as now an
aspirant for tho Presidency of the
United States, and at .the time Secretary
of the Treasury under General R. li.
Haves, discovered that he could not
swing the Sew York Custom House to
liis side of the fcncc and proceeded to
smash the political organization that
controlled it. Arthur and Cornell were
removed. In six months' time Cornell
was elected Governor of Xow York State,
and in less than two years Arthur was
nominated for tho Vice Presidency of
tho United States, and in a little more
than three years became President,
while Sherman was forced to content
himself with his seat in the Senate.
In tho meantime Gen. E. A. Merritt,
who had succeeded Arthur, was shipped
oll to London as Consul General fifteen
months before tho expiration of his
term of otlice, and tho nomination of
Judqe William H. Robertson for Collector
.May 18, 1SS1, led to the disruption i
of the Republican partyJn this State,
the resignation of Conkling and Piatt,
Unite J States.Senators. Then followed
the assess!nation of President Garfield
by Charles J. Guiteau, and the promo- j
tion of General Arthur to the Presidential
When Mr. Cleveland becnmo Presi-1
dent lu? selected Edward I,. Hodden, u
reputable merchant, hut thoroughly incompetent
as an executive officer. His
appointment was made through the inlluence
of Herbert O. Thompson. It did
not require much time for Mr. Cloveland
to learn what u worthless officer
lleddcn was and a year later liia resignation
was demanded ?a proceeding
which drove Thompson to his death,
partly from mortification and partly
from rage. Two years ago last April
Joel B. Erhart succeeded the third St
Lawrence county Collector the office had
had in twenty years, Daniel Magone.
How tho Old Fnnhlonert Freight Vclilcles
Were Marie.
Wwhincttm, Pa., Jleportar.
Concstoga is an Indian name. Tho
pAM.iotnr.n twilm f Tn.linna Knlnnnrnd tn
tho Iroquois and were a warlike people
inhabiting Eastern Pennsylvania and
New York. The name lives in history
as the name of a creek and postotlice in
Lancaster county. A large number of
the old rond wagons being made in that
locality, they wero called Conestoia
wagons, a name by which they are still
known. Tho Couestoga wacon hind
wheels were six feet three inches in
diameter, with tire; front wheels, four
feet, six inches; axle tree, four inches
in diameter at point, and seven inches
in diameter 111 back box; hub, about
twenty or twenty-two inches in diameter;
tires, four inches wide; the wagon
bed was live feet high at the ends, sloping
from ends to middle, where it was
four and'a half feel high. Tho bed was
called an eighteeu-barrel-bed, because
eighteen flour barrels would stand side
by side on the bottom of tho bed, and a
load was considered to be forty-six
barrels for six good horses. From firo
to six tons was considered a good load
for six horses on the pike. Many of the
mnn In thfa pnnntv. u-finn vnlllllf.
wore teamsters engaged in cfriving
teams which were hitched to Conestngu
wagons, and hauled articles of couinfercu
from Baltimore and Wheeling.
The*peculiar enervating effect of summer
weather, is driven off by Hood's
Sarsdparilla, which "makes "the weak
Strong." C
Ouk $1 50 Men's Fine Gaiters are
cheap at $2.
Stonk's Cash Shoe Stobjs.
Of latereMt to 3lather*.
The success of Mrs. Annie M. Beam,
of McKeesport, Pa., in tho treatment of
diarrhoea in her children will undoubtedly
be of interest to manv mothers.
She savs:'"I *pent several weeks in
Johnstown, Pa., after the great flood, on
?* _i ? i i?i
there. We find several children with
us, two of whom took the diarrhoea very
badlv. I jrot some Chamberlain VColic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy from
Rev. Mr. Chapman. It cured both of
them. I know of several other case*
where it was equally successful. I think
it cannot be excelled and cheerfully
recommend it," daw
Mile*' Nerve nud Liver Pllle
act on a new principle?re^tilotino the
liver, stomach and bodies through th*
nmvju A new discovery. Dr. JliW
Pills flpee<llly cure biliousness, bad tento,
torpid liver, piles, constipation. Unequnled
for men, woraeu, children.
Smallest, mil< lot, unreal! Fifty dose*
2o cents. Samples free at tho Logan
Drug Co.*i.
Ward Chee?born ltium Oif With mill Mar.
rle? Mian Cole.
Ciik^iixas, Ma*., July 21.?There was
a startling elopement of tho Lochinv&r
type in this town a few days ago, which
has furnished no end of excitement lor
the town folk and has giren theirossipa
enough material to last until corn bunking.
Ward Cheeseboro and GracoCole,
aged respectively 10 nnd 18, loved each
nthup rAmirillpM of till roll till obiectlOIlS.
The hacf made mud pies together and
thought they knew each other better
than their parents did. Accordingly,
on Wednesday last, thev started on
without asking anybody's permission.
Miss Colo's father! heard that Cheeaboro
had disappeared when sl?o had,
and at once suspected the truth, lie
vowed vengeance on the youth who had
robbed hiin of his daughter, and with
the best span of horses in the town
harnessed to his buckhoard he started
in hot pursuit. Up hill and down went
his foaming steeds^ and finally lie
reached the Springs in tho shortest time
on repord.
Young Cheesboro had a swift horse,
and knowing that Mr. Cole would probnblv
nurstio mm, drove to Labahon as
rapidly as possible, reaching there just
before supper time, having by his side
the pretty iilonde. When they reached
Lebanon Springs, although hungry and*
tired, they did not wait for supper, but
I hunted un a Justice of the Peace, who
married them. It was scarcely an hour
after the marriage when the fathrr
drove up with his horses dripping with
perspiration and inquired for them.
He was too lute. The young people
had an inkling-ilutt they worn pursued
and were beyond the father's roach.
When Mr. Colo found that his daughter
was married he gave up the chase and
returned to hie home in Cheshire.
Wfit Virginia Fcnalons.
Special DUpalch to the IntHHgnicrr.
Washington, July 31.?West Virginia
Jensions: Original?Levi Kobinson,
ohn A. Suter, Francis M. Dawson, Geo.
D. Lambert, Wm. E. Pitt, S. G. Ross,
John Kutau and Samuel Freeland.
One Fofitniaater,
Sptcfal Ditpatch to the hUtlllgtncer.
"Washington. July 31.?J. C. Fair has
been appointed postmaster at Lansing,
Fayette county, vice T. A. Divtz, resigned.
A few Ladies' White Chamois Gloves,
in G, Oj and 0$, just received.
Geo. It. Taylob.
_ ?
<). A. B.
Tickets are oh sale at C. A. IIouso's
music store, 1324 and 1320 Market street,
and on board tho G. A. K. special headquarter's
train, in charge Commander
? 1 of
Wl'JUTiU J/UYUI. JA;??e ? ?IV' HHJJ, |>V
Whitaker's. Mill 10:50 a. m., Wheeling
time, Sunday, August 2. over Wheeling
Bridge & Terminal via Wheeling it Lake
Krio Railway, and Michigan Central
Railwav, arriving in Detroit at 0.00 n. m.
No change of care. Tickets pood for
return trip until September 30, 181)1.
Stop over privligos granted at Toledo,
and such other points as may be desired.
L.S.Goon sells dry goods the cheapest.
Sufferings Intense?Head Nearly Raw.
Body Covered With Soros-Cured
by Cnticura Remedies.
I bought a bottle of Ctmociu Resolvest, one
box Ccticura Salve, nail one cuke of Ccticcha
Soap, for my son. aged thirteen years, who has
been aillicted with eo/ema (or a long time, and I
niu pleased to My that I believe tno remedial
have cured him. Hi* sufferings were intense,.
hit head befeurfteariy raw. hi* earn Mnp gone
except the gristle, and his hod/ was covered
vrith sores. Ills condition was frightful to behold.
The sores have now all disappeared, his
skin is healthy, eyes bright, cheerful in disposition
and is working evory day. My neighbors
aro witnesses to tnis remarkable cure, and
the doubting ones are requested to-eall or write
inc. or any of my neighbors.
W.M. S. H1KI'1IK>SU^,
Winchester p. o., Ualon county, S. C.
Stubborn Skin Disease.
t iirod the CtmcunA Hemcdies for about four
month* for tho treatment of a very stubborn
ca?i* of skin ductule, something liko eczema. I
trill state I tried a sreat many other advertised
remedies and had been treated br local physicians,
and all to iu> purpose. The CtmcuRA
Kkmrdiis did the work, aud my body when I
commeuccd was absolutely covered.
?. D. McCLKlEN, Piedmont, Ala.
Cuticura Resolvent,
The new Ulood and Skin llirlfler and greatest
of Humor Ke.ued-es, internally, (to cleanse the
blood of all lmpuritlcK and poisonous elements,
and thus remove the cause.) aud Ct'rfcuiu, the
great Skin cure, and Cutictha Soap, an exonlaite
Skin ikauiiricr, extenially. no clear
tne hkln and scalp. and restore the hair;, ipccd,
llyand permanently enre every species of Itch|
Inc. huruiiu;. scaly, cru?tcd. pimply- scrofulous,
and hereditary humOrs, from Infancy to age,
from pimples to scrofula.
Sold everywhere. Price. CtmcvnA. We: Soap.
8V: Rsmilvkxt, 81. prc|wtr*^i by the Porrca
Dnro a sdCiikxicai. Corpora nos. Boston.
lursend for "Howr to Cure Skin Di^aw*," 61
paye>, ft) lllnMratlon*. and 1W testimonial*.
Ml'LKfi, black-head*, red. rough. chapped aud
oily wkln cutvd by cxnuvtiK .S?ap.
Kiduey nnd Utorine Pains luid Weak\r>Vll
*ie?*?i* rfllfTfd In on* wfnufr by the
l/JJte) t'ntlrnri AntM'ain l'lastrr, the first
'* and only ;u>ln-kllHn^ phutcr.
A nit my ngrntn for IV. L. Donsjln* Hhnen.
Iffiiot lor Kale lu >onr plncc n?l< jour
drnlrr to nciiu for cutnloonc. aecuro tliu
ngcncr. nnd art them lor yon.
It It a seamless now*, with no tacks or wax thread
to hurt the fen; mod* of the l*?t f!n? calf, stjlUn
and easjr. ami btniu** ire make mora ?/><*? of th($
prnif* Ihtm arty o4her wuinv/nrturtr. It equals hand*
sewed shoes costing from JUiO to |iiu.
<tK 00 C.'pimliio Uiinrf-*rwrd, the finest calf
V Ji tbo**vtt offrml for tXUi; ?.juaJ? French
Imported shoes which cost from #U)Mo fU.H).
shoe rrrr offered nt this prk? r tame erode as ctia*
tnm-mftd* EbOM cost Ins from Mill In Mill
51 ftllf# Hhoej Farmers Railroad Xen
9vi and Letter Carrier* all vrenrtbem: flnerair,
aeamle*a. wnooth Inaide. heavy three aoiea, extentfonedre.
One pair will wear a year.
CO 3? flne mlft do better aboe ever offered at
9ai tbla rrice! one trial will convince thoee
who want a afioe tor comfort and acr*Jc?.
aO *3 and 9-2.00 WorkluKiitnn'a aboea
are very atron? and durable. Tb<>*e who
bare pl*en them a trial will wear no other make.
BftVtt' W.00 o?d 91.7A acbool ahoea are
DWJO worn by thebojarwry wbere; they a?ll
on their merit*, a?the tncrea*ln? wtlea nhnw.
Ladies Ixinjol a! TrT^T^Ib^i uuiTlS^act
Imported aboee eoatlna from Wju? to ?U?.
Mlv^aretheKeit'flneltoi^oliL1^ ejTllbanddurahi?
fitwrloa.-Xee thef H7 L. rx?ijrlaa' unmo and
price ore a tamped on the bottom of each ?Ikvl
*W. U DOUOLA8. DrocktonTJlata.
frroxr** Cask Shoe Store. 1042 Main Fireet,
urvkemn.im ?k farvex, 2151 market street,
Jomx Deepak. Dcntroud. Ja6-miAa
Lamest Variety ty toe Cmr at
Jj3l 11 F. LHHRENS'.
FOK .SALK? FifO.U L'.Vi TO 500,000
JJnliding Brick. Addr?M PARXEIUiliritU
1IPJCK * TIUECO.. p?rtcr?huiw. W. V*. irn
$ '00 to $700 to cnngci1 in a butinr? taring
100 per ccnL Addict, "W?" Box 512. Jjefl.
aire. U. Jyr.
with A I rvfotviirex a* to charm-tor and
ability. Apply by letter ou!y. iiEOUGK v
SHIH'KV. McLurc llou?c. jyM
T fell Advertising Card* and Nora! ties ou
coraminlon dircot (rout uiniminctup-r. Ynu
rati nukf) j?cr week. Addr.w. AUVKHTia2VG
mxlALTY CO., Buflalo, K. Y.
The annual examination of teachers will he
held at the room* of the Hoard of Rlucatiou on
rrlilnjr, Amrmt 11. 18') 1 a* y o'clock a. m. \u
penoua tiering ccrtlfliit'.ej will |?rcm-nt themm.'Iyv?
nt that time, ox private examination will
not be hold
Byonlerof Examining Committee.
atxl-S-lU W. If. AN'f>Eft.S)N*. rhalrmnn.
There will be a meeting of th-? young butcher*
at the Itatchan' Aasociatiott llalL comer MeColloch
aud Sixteenth atreeti, to morrow (gun.
day) afternoon at 2 o'clock, to make arrangemen
is lot the parade on August 13. All an- requeued
to bo present. COMMITTEE.
Gakden seeds.
Wo hare Ju*t rvcelred a fresh tnnnlr o!
from ].Jiudreth. Henderson und other deftlen
Market gardener* will And }t to their ndvan.
tnse to scud order* lu early. On receipt of prieo
wo will mud Vrtotb Seeds Free hy Slatt.
hook & h r 0.,
111S Market St., (west sldo), Wheeling \v. Va.
mrlC->iyM w
ijiypiioid fever
la cutued by tho use of Impure water. Filter
the water you uso, and buy your' Filter of
BARKES i McGRECOR. They have tho BEST
M well a%Jhe CHEAPEST In town. jr.il
xjkakl, ivohy and
Stag Handled Carvers,
Bert Quality of Stool. Cutlery of All Grade*.
Hnjor.-" Beat I'luted Kulvcs, Forks aud Spooua a
aul 1215 Market St., opp. ^Icl.ure Bouse.
Weans prepared to furnish the best nualltv of
HANK 8AM? for bulldluc purposes at iex?juable
rates. Prices on application.
Telephone 7/7. Jyff> IHlalre. O.
Public Sale of Real Estate!
Tho property on the east side of Chaplin-)
street, 'above Twelfth, known as tho llei?k*U
residence, will bo fOUl at public auction. nt ili.i
front door of the court house of Ohio county. W.
Va., ou Saturday. August 1.lwi. beginning at 10
o'clock a. m. This property fn?r.t? iC Let on
Chopliue street and extends back 13.' fact Tin rv
is upon it a substantial and eninmodious dwelling
liou?e, having four rooms.' laundry uu i
ironing nxsw on flrsMtoor; seven sleepily ajmrtmeui.nm
l bath room on sefoud floor, a nuMied
attl\ anil a cellar under the entire house. Natural
gas and hot and cold water throughout tho
The sale is to to rnpdo for the purpose of
closing the estato.
Tonus will bo made to suit the purchaser within
reasonable* limit, but not leas than out thirl
of the pnrchaso money will be expeetoi to bo
paid in cash.
Ji.VMlJ, 1.. HrJaKKLL, A so at.
j. c. hkkvev, Aui'tlopycr.
TJjo hoMin i>t I-au?hll!) Nail Coropllir'i
lioiuN, Bcciircl by In mortpnge datt*<l December
2. INtt. and rccorrfo 1 in Heimunt rounty. Ohio,
land records, In itccord of Mnrtpw1* . voluico
u*uc 414. are hereby notified that Unid* nutnbcrcri
0, 7, 14, 20, 22, 24, iH, so,
an, 42,4r?r?nrfiu, 02, <w. oh, uo, 72, 74.
77, 80, 82. M.?, 02, 07, OH, 102, Intro !*rti
by lot m?leeted for pnymont in acconlnnre w 1 h
tbo provision* of ?<u<l inoritfajre, and will lu
paid with accrued Intercut upon the pnjM-ntation
thereof ht the Exchang-' rank of Wlucllnz,
in the dtv ot Wheeling. W<t Ylrgtnla. ??n tho
2M daynf Auguu. A. I). 1SJ91. at which tiuic 1L0/
will cease ttfbetr Interest.
lly W. L. Glkm>skr, l'rwident
Acnnw 1.18)1. anlTThiH
Tin? nriTrnuBQ' HQeflMAfinw
lliuuulvjiiuivu nuouuiniiuiij
of Wheeling, Wert Ya., Followed by a
THURSDAY, AUGUST 13th, 1891.
The parade atart* ut 9 a. in. At the ground*
rattle and aheap will bo routed au<l glveu away.
Ttiero willulM) be Ifnnoaud Hloycle Knee* and
Dancing. Ladle* will wait ou the refreshment
and ire rtvnm r.uwls. The Opera llouw itoi-'l
nit(1 Orchestra will furiilvli the mud'-, lor
further pur.i'-ulnrj ?selawposter*. Makv j-our
arrangement beforehand and come to tbc p:ruic.
Admission, 13 ccut*. Grand Stand, 10
cents extra.
jyH-TTh** an 10-11-12-I3
Remaining In the FoMofflce at Wheeling. Ohio t
??'.?? w Vii M?tiinlav. Atimut 1. To obtain
any of the follotrinK the applicant mmt a?K fur
advertittoU Idler*. giving dale ?' M?t:
Ballard. Mrs. Fllen Miller. MlwCenrga
Conn. Mrs. G. 11. Potu, Mr*. Magey
Donley. Mis* CUra White. Mr^rut h.
Freeman, MI** Mary Wadell, Mr*.
Bernini, C.M. K'.ancr.W.O.
Crinwell. Frank L. Uwrtnee. Hurry
Cruinmu. J. J. (2) llvkxet, Han*
Carson. Charles Grant I'vyiiold*. Thos. T.
Kills. Robert (d. u) Kan lor t;eo.
Ellis. R. Stoddard. Win. ?
Tosk. G. M. bchmidt, George W.
KuijtT. J. T. ^wncir, Jota A.
(llffiir.1, J. P. follolt, W. P.
Ilurrll, I.icllt F. W. With era, \\. P.
BodenMcok, Ilelnrlch
W. J. W. C0W1>E.V. p. M.
lias nooquals in telling tlio Ta^t. Frwcntcnd
Future. Also telling you for what you drv U-st
adapted. Showing you a Likeness of Your Future
Partner. llrlngx Uecouclllatlons, Morn
Evil Influences between Man and Wife, and Locates
Hidden Treasures.
Consultation ten: Ladies, 50 ccnts, Gentlemen,
No. 1027 Mirkot strert. third floor. Jlr/?
UTBTMrnro S|Ep|5|wini [uerii* I
lantrtBiin. timiinr. I
JJJJ ** . *!?*? ? $11 Iriihw ry'"1 * frr" I
M*fU?lioa of k/?|q, Iir<? fferr?a. ir
{* MIU! I|IUMI*1, Inln, !? ???. b?(i? Jrllllt'. ? "f
25*?"* rl*?*?iUa. kUlo*?, ilr.r ??4 ?li'"- ' *
Kif k4,'> lomlaf*. MUtlei, f?nrti li-' ?lk ,1* H
7kU*lMtr(? b?l| ( uulbt Wfc?4rrf?l l??r?!#*? ? ' ?Jj I
?a?? ii f. i ?7 ?i" "
'"* w*'?H f i.o'i *o<1 ?t1 ?r? ?it of u* '"*
?"*r Thu??,n4? h??? Mil ),f tin
StU" '?? ^fi*r " ">? r?w?.!i?? f.tui *r.l "ftin
lapnr'4 ilMMIC HCrMMlUT J. ?.
frnlMt bo?B ?r?r ?ir?? ?r.k an; f?FK WITJUU <"' ?
efV;Ufc.*,J *?? ? "^>rlk tol iUAtTfWta < ? M
f?r ljf?? (JliuUmUd ^t|U>4, H
No. 010 Broadway. Ht'?V

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