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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, February 05, 1897, Image 7

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Itl RhHII W?r Pain llwnld Am*m>
IHinr IIIMM and IoJnrjr.
The atatenwnt of Dr. lf"TVclr Mllch(II,
In addreia on "The Birth and
Death of Pain." at tho recent Boston
celebration of tho aeml-centent.il of
ane.Mheala. that the wpoae of ]>aln
li "a riddle to which enrth can give
no *n?wer." la called In queatlon by
the editor of the "HoapUal." In it
lM.IIng article (December l.)For theodlior
the u?e of pain, far* from belli*
a fiddle. Is bo clear thatjie who rune
may read Pain Is to. the ordinary
man a warning of dauccr. aaya the
"Literary Dlgcal." 8ays the editorial
(o which we refer:
"Here l> a man with a painful, broken
arm. Does the puln serve any ape,-lal
purpose. any purpose which
ofifffit HOC ns vrvu navts:ucvn nujvru
without It? Mo5t assuredly It doc*. Hut
for the pain the average man?not.
perhaps. tlio scientific man. but the
Mvcra*e man?would not pay heed to
his Injury; would not. In .fact, devote
the necessary time and trouble to Its
perfect repair. We hav*-to consider
what the. average man ls"fbr tho purposes
of this discussion, IT$ U not the
avenue modern American, or modern
European, tinctured with all the cultutr.
all the science, all the high morality
of the modern world: He In the
typical person of no cdtiMttlon. who
his made up the tenement of men
fnim the earliest times woan mankind
*merned from the pra*,?Ucally brute
condition Into dawnlngr moral consciousness,
That Is the art raj; e man to
tv considered when we ai?k what may
be the purpose of pain. JH4J? pain had
n purpose of any kind for all those
countless generations of the uneulturiutst
who have, constituted the
?t.)lid mays of mankind? Most assured*
ly It has had a purpdse?many purposes.
it has compelled attention to
Injured structures; It has enforced
xt< and sleep by the distress of weariness;
ihu taking of food l?* the tortures
of hunger; and. In short, baa
been the jfeneral Indicator, and correc
lor for man and beast in the exercise
?.f physical and physiological energy
of very kind. Not only so. but the
moralist and the religioUS^cacher wlU
unite in insisting that tlfe educational
v.tlue of pain In the regions of morals
and religion has been and continues to
b* incalculable. So far from agreeing
with Dr. Weir Mitchell that pain has
nu purpose in the world, we nftlrni
that one of the most obvious of all the
facts connected with j?atn is Its definite
and Incalculable Value; ax an Indicator.
corrector, educational force,
alike in physical, mental and moral
This being so. on objector may say,
why interfere with pain at nil? This
stand was actually taken by many who
held. Hi the time of the Introduction of
anesthetics, that co use them was to
riy in t'.ie face of the Almighty. Rut
the "Hospital" points out that such u
course would be tiulte Illogical. it
That which Is (??fientla1..for one period
-f auman development ?nay not br?
M?cntlal. for another. The sharp physical
stimuli, th" clubs and speara of
th" -Mrly savage are not needed by
tho latter races of men.. In earliest
iliiruf ..P iv.nnn.la
frrnn enemies, the most elementary of
nil sensations. were needed to compel
i'von t!:? highest races of men to do th
best that was in them, in our times
there arc millions who work In obedience
to motive* altogether different
from the driving forces of 'hunger, cold,
and physical fear Ambition compel*
mrtjon. doty, mere love or work. And
r> the element of painfulness. being
less and l*ss needed, play* a lesa and
loss conspicuous part a* a driving and
'> r-'erecting force in Our world Will
pain, or the possibility .of# pait:. ever
l>?? eliminated from th?? efcjforience of
man. or 'killed,' as Dr. Weir Mitchell
might prefer to put it? Most probably
rot. bo long ay man l.~ endowed with
hi? present nervou-J system. Hut it is
possible., nay, it Is fjulte easy, to Imagine
a .tirfie when mankind In general
shall have reached aufclV -a stage uf
capacity and culture, such a
wide arid masterful vlct&rx over nature.
such a depp.-e of physical vigor
fr.d material prosperity, that pain
shall bo a very exceptional fact in his
ex;;e: ience. This Is the. goal at which
a philosophical medical ?cl<4ice mu.<t
a any rate aim. with all M&''energy of
which it is capable."
When tVoiueu Dtnr.
It was the occasion of the .Woman's
Dining Club's great annual diet dinner
of the year 1909, says the New
York World.
Way back In the nineteenth century
mon lunir llnno rrptnut#>d. iiml Vt'-In
carnited and over-rated by thflr obltr
uarlans had talked of woman developJng
a s^nse of humor ns rlnwv went on.
Time, as usual, disproved tlfrir argument
and as women grew' In civ'ilzailon
she also grew tv take everything
more and more seriously, even .her own
She declared that she woUlflj not pet
it nt night and punish it In Uie morning
ns foolish men did. but wen In her
moments of Joy she would remember
its weaknesses.
Out of this decision urotv the diet
dinner. It was served u !a. carte. Ladies
with a tendency to traumatism.
t sadly he fori* celery >u!,vl n:ui
cracked" Wheat. Stout ladles ate rigidly
?'f lean mutton chops and tea. Thin lii?!!es
neve limited to sweet potatoes
and pasfry. Waiierc had strict orders
to k?ep nervous women from the teapot*
and instead of the customary pickle.
radishes and ordinary ?r?*Ilshos
tablets were plentifully atrewn
<w$r tii* hygienic tabl? -cluth.
'Won'; you Join mo In a little cracked
wheat?" asked the amlabje Mrs.
Kralny of her friend.
I ???'? " ""j? IhA rnnlv "Villi
knoiv I itwiys Kive the nenemic ord?r."
WhatV that fu?s? Floor manager
calkd up."
Why. It's Mm, Shakes. The waiter
frrv^d h'T brail) fool instead of the
nervous debility dinner. Was v??ry annoying.
She might have been thinking
hard nil th* ' venlnpr If she hadn't
found it out In time."
1 think It'* awful?the mean tvay
'";n woin^n abux'1 the prlvileccfl of
th? club, don't vou? Mis* Van Despeptie-Hrotvn
flllw her pockets with pepsin
tablet* whenever ?b?' aoes out. And
?>', she's settins awfully thbdi -with
Mr- .iRrndjre. They're always' drinkI'i*
l?r >mo-?eltxer together and eating
11' wills frotn jhe same bonbonnlere."
V's?by the way. do you know that
!i??nda<:he powders am to be given
away .-? the Woman'H theatre to-night,
eith the cutest little medicine glasses
yon .-vpr sow. worth (|Ulto twenty-live
*" 'its apiece?"
"I/ovejy: I'll get a $2 ticket and go.
Hush:" . . j.
The president was beating t'uf liable
for order
f.adl.'jj." she said, "Mr*. Kfil^ippI'
"t from IJoHton, will read a, paper
?'ii The Stomach a* an Occupation.' "
In liny In : < l.lclu ii?.
ft Is sheer m:idti"?s f?>r the woman
who loves her family to buy dead
chickens. They cont lean "on foojfj' they
n he moro nanlly mdccted on their
nv rlN, nnd ilfro H fh?*n I?*m* linger
"f fmylri? one that l? dlaoaaed, for a
Iroojiy rhlokrn rthould alivayn bo rrv
t^i-t'-rj, ?ncJfc If well, It never drMpH.
'" ilfk'-nii flip more nunceptlble of dl*?
tBc than almom any other fowfrTTiey
have rhpuinatlnm. throat dl*easc<r lonif
Mid I Ivor trouble*. dynpepsla. canker
and diphtheria, Juat llk<? children an?l
frown people. Any poultry ralHW on
arth who aeoa hla chlckcna begin <?>
?'? dtigfrlahly around, will rush oft mid
kill them for market, without Inqttlr*
l'ic Into tli" ailment, and ho almply
plckn them. lemvliiK them undratvn.
H cntlit* who ha.o studied the io.i;"r
My that diphtheria, or "roup,"
iiieh Ih one unil the aume thing. la of'
?i Inlrndflrod Into a family by phfpk; >*.
And r?? with the other dlaeiMc*.
' 'i" mefli of the chicken no afTllctvd
"iiiot.be healthy, and In ndvnnrml
etjgei of certain diseases la absolutely
poison to the human system. Spring |
chickens, these scientists say, are pur-!
tlcularly predlposod to have tubercu-:
toils. The remedy Is to buy llvo chick-1
ens. and examine first the eomh and !
eyes, be sure tho feathers ar? glossy
and not ragged looking, and look nt
the throat for signs of canker. This
sounds very cumbersome, but It Is
good common sen?e.
Th? Tli*?ter * Qrrat Edncator?Alwayt
Mauiethlng to Im Ltarutd.
Chicago News: "The theatre," remarked
Mr. Ulyklnx, Impressively, "Is
a great educator^ therefore, my son, I
present you with the money with
which to buy a ticket for tho matinee."
Johnuy Blyklns looked delighted and
said he was glad he had such a kind
father, *ay? the Washington Star.
"Remember," lir. Blykins proceeded,
"there Is always aomethlng to be learned.
We should strive to make even our
leisure hours yield something more
than mere diversion."
And as ho could think of no good argument
to the contrary. Johnny murmured:
"Yes, sir."
That evening Johnny gtoppod an he
entered the yard and looked pensively
at his father, who was putting a new
piece of flooring In the front porch.
Ills work caused him to bend far over,
and Johnny's eye lit with Inspiration,
doing noiselessly around the side of
the house, he returned with n barrel
stave. He waved it up and down two
or threo times, mo us to make his aim
sure, and then struck. The noise of the
Impact was great, but it was slight
compared to the noise his father made
os he leaped in the air with a yell and
descended on his hands and feet, like ?
gorilla. It was a wholly undignified
spectacle and the triumph faded out
of the boy's face as he saw the fierce
expression that his victim wore.
"You young spoundrel! You villain:"1
Mr. Ulykins yelled. "You reprobat"! '
You thug! You highbinder! What do |
you mean by committing such a Ul?-!
graceful attempt at parricide? You i
come with me. sir."
"You oughn't to punish me for that."
Johnny protested. "You told me that
the theatre was a great educator and
that I must remember <o keep ni?eyes
open and learn all I could. When ,
lh? hnV ith llm *tnffn illil flint ?v'm'v.
body thought It was# splendid and ,
laughed and applauded."
"It's your own fault, Lemuel," said
Johnny's mother, who had heard the
noise and wa.? standing In the door.
"I have always told you that matinees
arc not good for children. Now you will
admit the truth of what I said."
Til admit nothing of the kind All
I'll concede Is that the stage needs
elevation; and It needs it In a lmrrv
and a whole lot of It. Johnny. 1 shall
r.ot prohibit you from ever going to
the theatre again, but I will se<> to It
that you don't *? ?? any play that Is not
strictly classical and with which I am
not thoroughly familiar."
Sew York's Vulgar Hall.
Chicago Kecord: When one contemplates
the probable Intellectual condition
of people who take a pride in
showing how much money they can
spend It Is not hard to understand that
they are also unable to grasp the social
and ethical sins of foolish extravagance.
New York Is In a turmoil over
the approaching ball o: the BradlevMartln*.
The success of some social
functions. In days dead and gone, depended
upon the wl? of the jiuests. the
brains represented, the beauty or th??
adornments and th-* cultured unostentatlon
of the hosts. This ball is going
to b?- famous for Its parade of th
Ilradley-Martln dollars. The tcftul
amount expended on the function is
expected to aggregate $u*W.000, ami it
may reach $500,00m. It is not to bo u
matter of taste and aristocratic reserve.
Ii Ik to be a majestic display of one
man's ability to spend money.
Of course, much the same result
might be secured were the host and
hostess 'io take .1 few hundred thousand
dollars' worth of greenback* and
burn them up in a golden coal-scuttle
before an enraptured throng of New
York society people. The extravagance
is nor defensible on economic grounds.
In the first place, the dresses will Oe
designed, the wltf*1* furnished and the
dea>ra:ions made by employer, already
enjoying high wages and abundant
labor. Much of the ball-givers' money,
moreover, will be eaten up by the prosperous-tradesmen.
and as the whole result
of the expenditure is only a few
hours of gaudy display, nothing Is
produced?the expenditure is an economic
loss. If It had not been for the
ball the money would probably have
remained In the hands of shrewd New
York Investors for the purpose of Increasing
uspful production, building
factories and setting up commercial
It Is time for some of the rich people
of the country to consider whether the
possession of enormous wealth does
not involve some responsibility to society
at large. The vulgar
show In New York at a time when money
is sorely heeded for the alleviation
of absolute distress Is calculated
to Increase class hatred and discontent.
This point alone Is of urgr-nt
importance. Are not the New York nabobs
shrewd enough to see that they
themselves are doing more to stir up
febrile agitation than the veriest calamity
A .Michigan Man Offers tu Sriul Ills !>! cut
fry Fw-CInlma tu he It#-nefatlor
to Wrakfi.rtI Mankind.
Thert> la always more or less suspicion
attached to anything that is offered free
generosity that he cannot rest until his
discovery Ih known to the world. In order
that hi* fellow men may profit by
what he has discovered, it la upon this
principle that a resident of Kalamazoo.
Mich., desires to send free to mankind
a prescription which will euro them of
any form of nervous uebillty; relieves
them of all the doubt and uncertainty
which such men are peculiarly liable to
and restorer the organs to natural size
and vigor. As it costs nothing to try
tho experiment it would seem that any
man. suffering with tho nervous
-U'oubles that usually attack men who
never stopped to realize what might be
the final result, ought to be'deeply Interested
In a remedy which will restore
them to health, strength and vigor,
without which they continue to live an
existence ??f untold misery. Ah the remedy
in question wan tho result of many
years research as to wh:i: mmblnfitiun
would be peculiarly effective In restoring
to men the strength they need, it
would sectn that all men Buffering with
any form of nervous weakness ought
to write for such a remedy at once. A
request to II. C. Olds, Box 1766. Kalamazoo,
Mich., stating that you arc not
sending for the prescription out of idle
curiosity, but that you wish to make
us.- of the medicine by giving it a (rial,
will be answered promptly and without
evidence at? 10 wnu?? imv..uuww..
The proscription Is sent froo and although
Homo may wonder how Mr. Olds
run afford to give away his disco very,
there l* no doubt about the offer being
genuine. Cut this out and eond to Mr.
Old? so that ho may Know how you
came to wrlto to him.
800THTNG for burns, ncalds, chapped
linndn and lljir*. Healing for outs nnd
sores. Instant relief for piles stops puln
at once. These are the virtues* of I)oWitt's
Witch Haxcl Bnlve, C. It. Ooetze,
Cor. Twelfth and Market streets; Howie
ft Co., Bridgeport; Peabody ft Bon, Benwood.
_ 2
If llir lUhy U Culling Trrlli
no sure and line that old nnd well-tried
remedy, Mrs. Wlnslow'a Boothlng Syrup,
for children teething. Tt soothe* tinchild.
soften* the gums, allays n'A pain,
cures wind colic and Is the best remedy
for diarrhoea. Twenty-live cent.? a
bottle. intvf&w,
Of an Iowa Lady who tvm Cnrrd of D/ |M|)ii?
Aflir HafFrrlng for T?veutyflve
Mrs. Sarah A. Skeels, an estimable
lady residing at Lynnvllle, Jasper Co.,
Iowa, was for twcnty-ilvo years a suff.
rer from Dyspepsia, and hep complete
restoration to health Is ho remarkable
<hut we present the facts lit the case
for the benefit of our readers, many of
whom have doubtless suffered In the
same manner and will, therefore, be
Interested In learning how nil stotnach
troubles may bo avoided and cured.
Mrs. Skeels says: "I used only one
package of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
and I received such great and unexpected
benefit that T wish to express
my slncero gratitude. In fact it has
been six months since I took the medt
cine and I have not had one particle
of distress or riifllculty since. And all
thin In tho face of the fact that the
bent doctors I consulted told ino my
case wan Incurable as I had suffered
for twenty-five years. I want half a
dosen packages to distribute anionic
my friends here who are very anxious
to try this remedy.
Truly yours,
The reason why Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets are so successful in curing Indigestion
and stomach trouble and the
reason why it never disappoints those
who need It and use it is because nothing
is claimed for It except what it will
actually perform. It Is not a cure-all
and no such claims are made for It. It
Is prepared for the sole purpose of curing
Dyspepsia and the various forms
of Indigestion.
There is scarcely n patent medicine
made but what is claimed to cure Dyspepsia
as well as a hundred other
troubles. When as a matter of fact a
remedy to cure Dyspepsia must be
prepared especially for that and nothing
else; and amoni) all the remedies,
patent nostrums, bitters, etc., so extensively
advertised, you will find that
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets is the only
one advertised as a cure for Dyspepsia
und nothing else. The remedy Is prepared
by the Stuart Company, of Marshall.
Mich., and for sale by all druggifts
at r-'? cents per package* and if
you suffer from any form of stomach
derangement or indigestion a trial will
not disappoint you.
A little book on stomach troubles
rna i I... I fi'.iA lfl.lrnua Mln-irt < \ nn t?;l !1 V
Marshall, Mich. _ * L
Th? Vciturt* of Ilia Moury nod Mock
NEW YORK. F?*b. 4.?Money on rail
easy at lVstir- per cent; last loan l?i
per cent; closed offered at l'iCr- per
cent. Prime mercantile paper 3?4 per
cent. Sterling exchange steady, with
actual business In bankers' bills at
$4 8614 ?4 86 Vi for demand and at
51 8414@4 84-lit for sixty days: posted
rates $4 85? 4 854 nnd It 87ft$4 88.
(.Commercial bills $4 83*4. Sliver certificates
64"?ft65V?c. Har silver ??4*ic.
The stock market lacked strength
to-day nnd showed a decided tendency
to sag In spite oC some seemingly very
favorable factors in the outlook. The
weak spot was clearly enough In the
Industrial group, but the effect through
sympathy on the rest of the list was
sufficient to neutralize the encouraging
Influences and as u result the market
closed on a plane a fraction lower
than last night's closing. Sugar was
the centre of uttack for the decline belitpr
subjected to nearly all the unfavorable
Influences of the day. 0:i?- of v*.eso
was the apprehension of action directed
against trust.- in- some of the
states that have recently adopted antitrust
legislation. This influence was
manifested not only In the case of Sugar.
but also In a degree. In Leather
preferred, which declined l^ per cent
,.n fjiirirr??fr:itInf 1'J ?>ikO
shares. The dullness in the trade also
had Its effect on this stuck. National
Lead shared with Sugar thh Influence
and lost lty, while Tobacco lost u
sharp fraction, but mad>> a full recovery
toward the close. Chicago Cia.n was
one of the sufferers from fours of adverse
action by legislatures and fell off
1'j, on account of u bill in the Illinois
legislature to tlx the price ??f gas at
sixty cents. Sugar was also the victim
of the special apprehension of adverse
changes In the Impending new tarifT.
There was a lack "f supporting orders
from Interests which are usually conspicuously
active in this stock. As a
result, there was heavy dealing In this
stock and the price ran down L'v* points
to 114'a. The offerings included some
very large blocks of stocks. This was
the decisive Influence in checking the
hardening tendency with which the
market opened and which was due
largely to the fact that th* Bank of
Kngland hud reduced its rate of discount
to 3 per cent. The delayed statement
of Burlington for December
proved to have been more favorable
than had been counted upon, showing
an Increase In the surplus of earnings
after charges of $6?.7;?2. Burlington
closed with a net decline of ?3 per cent.
The railway list In general dropped In
sympathy with the decline In Industrials
and partly also on account of
the rather unfavorable tralllc statements
for the last week anil month of
January. Th?> list succumbed to depression
and sank at the close to the
lowest prices of the day. The unfavorable
statement of Jersey Central showing
a decrease in surplus earnings of
$432,023 caused that stock to sell down
l?t and had a depressing effect on th?*
group of anthracite coal roads. The
Northern Pacific and I'nlon Pacific
stocks showed comparative firmness.
t ...wlnn ui.lIl.icr tvn? mi itil.ltrI.inn> In.
j tliu-nce In the decline in railway
I The bond_ market rnled active and
! Governments declined on profit taking
Tlv total sales of slocks to-day were
ICvenlng Post's London financial cablegram:
The change In the bank rate from 3%
I to :i per cent had no effect on the stock
markets to-day. Tone ivas rather dull.
The bulls were taking profits, the
change In rate being what they wont
In 'for. Hence, consols were a shade
lower. Kaffirs were weaker on the political
outlook. Americans were good,
with nn extensive buying ??f bonds and
shares, hut the close was a fraction
under the best.
In Paris the market was weak, and
in Berlin steady.
I New I'. S. -tx resr.1221/* Nash. & Clint... ?Wl
Now r.S. 4h C0II.ISS9m N. J. Contra I ... !'S'?
I*. S. .'ts rr>n ll.vjNor. & \V. pro,. 17'4
II. H. lis coupon..113?? Northern Pac... 15
I*. S. i"?r ill'-, do preferred... :!7'.t\
S. <h coupon..1I1!M? North western ..IWU
I J. S. S!? re# ! '?' ? do prufcrroil. ..153
Pacific fis of 'yr?.,103jtN. V. Central... M',
Atchison ltx4 N. Y. K- N. K...
Adams Kx press. 1-W Orogon Nuv? li
Am. Kxpi'-s*....11" Pullman Palacc.l.Vi1}
Itnltlmore A.- ?>.. IPacific Mall 'J.V?
('an. Southern... 4.' Pittsburgh PHJ'.y
Central Pacific.. 11',y Heading
r i"l. Ilm.lr Kluii.l l.'.U.
cHi.'VAi'ioii'...' sT' WiirV."..!!!! t<;^
C.. II. Ar g 7113 do profrrr<a<l...l.t!
Chicago (In." 77V* Si. Paul & (?.. .
('. C. c. X- SI. I.. 27 ilo preferred . .Oi
Col. Coal ft Iron. 46 Sugar Roflnorj .1HH
Cotton till Cor,. il'i Tonn. Coal A. I..
I)i?l. a- hmlhon.|o7^ Toxm i'upm.- ... !?',
DpI.. I.. A WrJ't Tol. <>. C pre. M
Don. .< n. <J. p . l:."s Cnlon Tnrlllr 7
Erie 1C| c. s Kxprow.. .'! !
io flint pi-.... :iv, \v.. st. iJ# k iv.
do nccoixl pi?*. 1!'% do preferred. . |*.'S
IlllnolM Central. !m?? WpIIh Fnrgo 10v. !?
Kau. A- Tex p.. .7i'. WVstern Union.. Ml
Lake Erin & \V. PI1# Whcol'K ,v k. -j'.j
i do preferred... do preferred... pi
i l.nl<<- Short* . . ..1.71 Hon. Electric .. 3.Vj
Lead Trout 22% Am. Sugar pm..l02'b
I.on. Sc Nuah.... ">l C. H. I .cut her p. iWa
Mich, Central... ! ' {Tobacco 7J">
| MIumoiii'I J'ac.... 22 (Jo preferred... 102
HirNiMtnlT* mill I'rnvlaloii*.
I CHICAGO. Wheat to-day covered all
j of the %<' It. loat yesterday, cloned in tinI
Hiimo price It did Tuemliiy. The cIohIwt
with advance Ruceeeded it very w> nl<
' opening nnd wan canned moro Ity tin*
covering of HhortH on a nomewhiit nvet I
wold market than t<? any real HtJitlHtlcnl
atrcngth. Oorn nnd oats whored In tin*
Htiength to a degree, corn advancing
1HCREASE 101)11 IHC01B
Continuous quotation* from Chicago and
New York received direct by private wlrec.
I,&'*-<<>? lirokcn, I.1K.1 Market IL
Telephone 275. Commlmilon %.
ttc and oat* 1 1-lflc. Provisions wore
heavy, but dhow alight changes.
Flour dull.
Wheat?Cash No. 2 spring 74?74%c;
No, :i spring 78078c; No. 2 red 84%?>
WRc; February 724?74?i?74o: May
74tt076tfc076%c: July 70%^72Vi?72c.
Corn?Cash No. 2 22%<j>22,/6c; No. 2
yellow 22K022V&C; February closed at
22Kc; May 24?24tf?24Uc; July 2&M.W
2.r,*02BV4025?4025Vio; September 26ft?>
Oats?Cash No. 2 lCUc; No. 2 white f.
o. b. 10%?20?4c; No. 3 white f. o. b. 1G&
fflflc; February 15?4015%015%c; May
27%017%?17%017%c; July 18tf018%0
Rye?No. 2 32Hp.
Barley?No. - nominal: No. 3 r. o. d. at
?13c; No. 4 f. o. b. 24?,*?26c.
Flaxseed?No. 1 73V&?7CM>c.
Timothy Seed?Prime $2 7602 80.
Mm Pork?$7 R2%?7 &&; May $7 D5?
7 601*7 57^; July $7 67%?7 70?7 70.
Lard-$S 7003 7:"-i; May 13 S2V408 87K
@3 82%: July $3 87Va?3 95?3 00.
Short III bs?Cash Mld??? $:t 72?*?3 97Vi;
May S3 87?*tf3 87%?3 87'*; July $3 95?
3 97V4?3 97Mr', dry Halted shoulders 4*4
?4',fee; short clear aides 4>t?4l4c.
Whisky?Distillers' Jlnlshed goods
$1 17.
.Butter?Market Arm; creameries 15(i
20c: dairies 9?17c.
Cheese?Steady at 9{?9>fcc.
KKgs?Steady; fresh 13c.
NEW YORK?Flour, receipts 1.700
barrels; exports 14.260 barrels; market
steady, but dull through an absence of
buyer.-. Wheat, receipts 10,175 bushels;
export* 132,087 bushels; spot inarkAt
lull; So. 1 hard New York WSic; options
opened weak and closed ^?Hc
net higher; No. 2 red February closed
at 8394c; May closed at 82Vic. Corn, receipts
48.7,"?o bushels; exports 101,38f?
bushels: spot market steady; No. 2.
29c; options opened steady and advanced
on covering and closed at He
advance; February closed at 29c: May
closed at 30c. Oats, receipts 76.800 bushels;
export# 7'r bushels; mark??
steady; No. 2, 21^c; options quiet, but
steady, closing He higher: February
rlused at 31V: May closed at 22^e.
Hay steadier. Hops steady. Hides firm.
Leather firm. Keef quiet. Cutmeats
steady. Lard weak and dull: western
steamed $4 00; reflned steady. Pork
quiet and steady. Tallow quiet. Cottonseed
oil steady. Rosin steady. Turpentine
quiet. Hlce steady Molasses
quiet. Coffee, options opened quiet at
uiivha'.med price a and closed dull and
unchanged at 5 points lower; sales
AA/l I... .r. M?. -1..II .-..It., .!
.wu uujisi au^ai) in? iiuii, icnuiw
BALTIMORE?Flour duli and unchanged;
receipts 6.764 barrels; export*
13<) barrel*. Wheat dull: spot
86V&C hid; May 823?$S3c; receipts 7.147
bushels: exports none; southern wheat
by gam pi? S7fj>S8c; do on grad* 82083c.
Corn steady: spot 25%fo25*?c: May
CHfi'JS?4<; steamer mixed 23%$23%c;receipts
84.487 bushels: exports 1 .">i.::r?7
bushels; southern white corn 27Vi?28c:
do yellow 26tyfr27c. Oat* quiet and
steady: No. 2 white 24<?24,fcc; receipts
61.402 bushels; exports 80,000 bushels.
Rye Arm: No. 2 western 42^4642^0*.
receipts 2.474 bushels; exports 51,429
bushels. If ay firm: choice timothy
$1.1 r>0f& 14 00. Hutter firm and unchanged.
Eggs weak; fresh 14&14^c. Cheese
firm, active and unchanged.
CINCINNATI - Flour quiet and
steady. Wheal stronger; No. 2 red 88$
89c; receipts none; shipments 1.000
bushel.*. Corn firmer; No 2 mixed 23'fec.
Oats steady; No. 2 mixed lSVfce. Rye
inactive; No. 2. 38c. Lard fairly active
at $3 62'u. Mulknv.it* firm at $4 23. Bacon
$." (to. Whiskey steady; sales S(M
barrels on basis of SI 17 for spirits.
Butte- and sugar steady. Eggs easy at
He. Cheese firm.
TOLED.').?Wheat higher and active;
No. 2 cash SSc; May 88\e. Com active
and steady; No. 2 mixed 22c. Oats
steady; N?>. 2 mixed 18c. Rye dull; No.
2 cash 37c. Cloversecd dull and steady;
prime cash $5 17*?; March jr. 20. ,
PH1 LADICLPHIA?Butter Urm; fancy
western creamery 20l.?fi<2lc. Eggs
steady: fresh nearby 15c; do western
15c. Cheese firm.
J.lvr Stock.
CHICAGO. ? Cattle, prices were
stronger to 10c higher for good cuttle,
and choice fed beeves averaged fully
SOc higher than at the close of last week.
Sales were on a basis of |3 ti0G4 00 for
common dressed beef steers up to S5 in)
(to 40 for choice to extra cattle, with the
bulk of the sales at J4 10?5 00. Stockers
and feeders were again in good demand
at $3 50?4 15. Butchers' and canners
stuff was scarce &nd active, cows selling
largely at 12 2503 35 and heifers ai
V. 25fjr3 "5. Texas fed steers were Arm.
with sal en largely around $3 8504 15.
In hogs trade was active and prices
strong and Sffioc higher, common to
prime droves selling ut 13*1563 50, largely
at *3 30f*3 40. In sheep trade was animated
at tlrm prices. Sales were made
of inferior sheep at <2 2502 50. fair to
medium grades at $2 7503 25. good
Hoc km at $3 50# 3 75 and choice to prime
lot < at $3 70f<if4 00. Westerns and Mexicans
sold largely at <3 60(93 90; yearlings
sold ut $3 00@4 30 and lambs were in
good demand at $4 00ft"5 00. a few inferior
lots going for $3 5003 90.
Receipts: Cattle. 5.500 head; hogs. 22,000
head; sheep. 14.000 head.
KAST LIBKHTY?Cattle steady;
prime $4 75?4 90; feeders 43 6004 00;
bulls, stags and cows S2 0003 60. Hogs
steady; prime medium $3 6503 70; best
pigs and Yorkers 53 GOjj.t 70; heavy
4003 50: roughs V 2503 25. Sheep
activo and higher; Ohio fed westerns
j:t no Sri 4 H?: prim?* natives $1 1004 25;
common $2 5wfj3 20;cholce lambs J.'.OOiff
5 L'o; common to yoou 9-1 u?sr* so. veai
calves ?i; 00ff6 50.
CINCINNATI?Hogs active nn<l r?o
higher; $2 7f?<fr3 "?0; receipts 3,300 head;
shipments 200 head.
Urv (ioiiih.
NEW YORK.?Mail and wire orders
called for ninny moderate assortment!!
of wool dress goods and nome seasonable
specialties. although much shopping was
done, the new sales were not up to expectations.
For clothing house woolens
the Inquiry of previous days was well
maintained and the collective sales for
later delivery was fairly Rood, although
the large preference of buyers was for
l?w to medium fine goods. Printing
cloth* stcMly at U'.jc bid and declined
for spots.
Mr tii I*.
NEW YORK?Pig Iron quiet; south i
n IIHMWUOO; northern $11 00?13 00
Copper llrm; lake brokers' $12 00; exchnnge
$11' no. Tin quiet and steady;
straights $13 .10(^13 (10; plates quiet
Spelter llrm; domestic $1 050)4 10. Lend
..I.V Imauv hriMitru ?1in.<l/ln.r
business; brokers' 12 i?0; exchange
y\ 10',4?3 22!4.
OIL CITY.?Credit balances 90c: oert
Meatus opened at 93c; highest 93-; low.
est MVjc; closed at Mr; sales 2.000 barivIk;
shipments 49,552 barrels; runs 109.216
NKW YOItlv.?Petroleum. Pennsylvania
crude higher; March 92VaC bid.
NEW YORK?Wool quiet.
A TOHPII) liver means a bad complexion.
haul breath, Indigestion uud frequent
headafeh'W. To avoid such rom?
panlons take DoWllt's Little Karly
Itlserj, the famous little puts. ('. It.
cioetxe. Cor. Twelfths<nd Market streets;
Howie u Co.. Bridgeport; PcaboJy &
Son, Hen wood. 3
BKIUHl , .
f. Who are anxious to accomplish the
*, beat results. for the leant money.
should examine the Cinderella Ranges
V before they buy.
They are good bakers, perfect roa* ?
era, and havo every new feature of
\ practical worth.
* They have pleaded thousands ?f
liousewlvea and will please you.
Nesbitt & Bro.,
1319 Market fttreet, Cltjr Agent*.
MORTJMBR POLLOCK.... Vic? President
Drafts oil Kngland, Ireland. Franco,and
William A. Isett, Mortimer Pollock,
J. A. Miller, Robert Simpson.
K. M. Atkinson. Jobn .K. Botsford,
Julius Pollock.
Jal? J. A. MILLKR, Cashier.
C. LAMB. Pres. JOS. SEYBOLD. Cashier.
J. A. JEFFERSON. Aii'L CashJer.
Allen Brock. Jo?cph F. Paull,
Jum?s Cummins, lloniy Bieberson,
A. Keyraann, Joseph Soy bold,
Glbaon Lamb.
Interest paid on special deposits.
Issues drafts on England. Ireland and
_myll Cashier.
CAPI TAL. $300,000.
J. N. VANCE President
JOHN FREW Vice President
J. N. Vance. ii?>orse E. Stlfel.
J. M. Brown* William Kllinghaxn,
John Frew, John L. Dickey,
John Waterhouse, W. E. Ston?.
W. H. Frank.
Drafts Issued on England. Ireland. Scot*
land and all points in Europe.
L. E. SAND8. Cashier.
I Wedding f
I Invitations. \
9 F?smnlf? nf Naw Styles
C can be seen at our O
Counting Room. Call Z
f and see them at + + 4
1 The?? |
2 Intelligencer, 2
X 25 and 27 + + ?
0 fourteenth Street. O
a I of^mira til WhMllug.
Eastern time.
Schedule in effect Nov.
de'lphla und^New Y*ork.
ijjjo and Ui:L'j a. ra. a:.d
Cumberland Accommodation, "fio a. m.,
daily oxcept Sunday.
Cration Accommodation, 3:40 p. in. dally.
From Now York. Philadelphia and Baltimore.
8:20 a. m.. dally.
Cumberland Express, 4:25 p. m.. dally.
Cumliorland Accommodation, 7:25 u. m..
excopt Sunday.
Grafton Accommodation, 10:10 a. m.,
For Columbus and Chicago, 7:35 a. m.
and 3:45 p. m.. dally.
Columbus and Cincinnati Express, m:ic
a. m. daily. 11:40 p. m. dally, except Saturday.
and 2:10 a. m. Sunday only.
Sandusky Mall 10:15 a. ni.. dally.
Newark Accommodation. 3:10 p. m..
dally, except Sunday.
8t Clatrsvllle Accommodation. 10:1# a.
m., and 3:10 p. m.. except Sunday.
Chicago Express. 108 a. m. and 11:10 a.
"Cincinnati Express. 5:05 a. m. and 5:30 p.
ms'anduVky Mall. 6:50 p. m.. dallr.
Newark Accommodation, 10:55 a. m..
dally except Sunday.
St Clalrsvlllo Accommodation. 10:55 a.
m. and 5:30 p. m., dally. except Sunday.
For Pittsburgh. 5:10 and 7:00 a. m. and
5:40 p. m.. dally, and 1:35 p. m.. dally, exC>Kor*PIttsl?urrh
and the East, 5:10 a. m.
and 5:40 p. m.. dally.
From Pittsburgh, lu:l?? a. m. and 0:65 p.
m? dally. W'M p. m., dally, except Saturday.
and 2:S0 a. m.. Sunday only; 12:30 p.
m except Sunday.
m.. exc CIlAS 0 SCUT.K O P. A..
Baltimore, Aid.
Time Tabl? in c fleet July 12. Dally.
tD&tly exempt Sunday. Kaatcrn Time. ___
South Bound. j 1 ! 3 | 6 J 7__
Via" P..4\.C"?8t.T?.R.) la. nflp. nit
ritthl>un;h. Pa..Lv. ( 9:l0ltl2:4?i
ih. m. p. m.
Wherllnc . Ar. (*11 :g5| f.1:2S
?i Leave. a. m.lw. m. p. m.
MoUlldnvllle 8.i?7[ 12:.t>
NewMnrtiiwvlllr... S:0<> 1:2.}
8lBter*vllle ?:;j| 1:47 6:lf?
WtlllainMown , J:? 7;?|a. m.
Parkeraburg <>.* 3:30 s:oo ,T;ir,
Ravmswooa 11.10 4:40 p. m. 5:82
MAKon City l?:lil! fiiiKii |
K.&M. Junction... 12:60 <5:38 loi
Point Ploaaant I 1:10 C:.>s|
\ la K. X y liy* l' rn.jp. Ill p n.
K A M. Juno....Lv.' 12:211 *7:12! 2:2!?
lp. ni ]p. in. p. m.
ClmrloHton Ar.| t?>:07j fl:25[ 5:05
daltlpollH ...f 1:201 7:101 fTOjfc
Hnntington_ | 2:20|_JB:30| |tlh57
""Via ?' & OT By. lp. ni.jn. in.j p. m
Iav Huntington t2:3.V *2:.1'M 2:35
p. in. a. in I p. m.
Ar. Charleston,W.V.| f4:27i *3:461 [ 4:27
Kenova ' 7Ar.l'*2:4rt| I8:4i)f ITI'STIS
lp. m.lp. ni. p. in.
Yin C. & O. By. |p in.In. m. a. m p. in.
Konova Lv.l 2:?i '4:4 ., *2*55
' a. in p. in.
Cincinnati. O Ar.i ":00| S:K[ *7:00
' ami p. in.
Lexington. k\v Ar.l 7 30 9 00 u ni *7j20
JOHN J. AHClll'.li. A. li. P. A.
and departure of tralna on and
after November 22, IK*. Explanation of
Reference Marks: 'Dally, tDally, -except
Sunday, ibaily, except Saturday.
^xcept Monday. |8undaya only. *B?fcU?* *
"Vs oniy^Eaitern Htandard Time.
J??wrt. H &O.-Maln Line Kast. ABflyjli .V S
i!'# ?" Wa?h.. |j|||., k.y. !:? am
i"? Wimn.. Hal., Phil., N.Y
12:5? -Cumberland Accom.. t7:26pm
pm Grafton Aceom *10:10 am
Jg?C am ..Wuahlngton City Ex.. J4 JS pm
?-'?rarl B"*0.-C.O. Di?? "W?it Arrlvft.
am Por Columbia, and ChL '1:15 ?ra
I?'.i){ ?m "Solumbua and Clncln.. *5:10 pin ?
J:52 ?olumbug and Cincin.. *5:06 am
tz.W am ..Columbus and Clncm .
3*.m Columbua and Chi. Ex. *11:10 am
iinM? ?m -fcaneflvllle Accom... tlfl:? am
ti.'in 'it Clalraville Accom.. tl0^*5 am
S:? ,Hl? plalrgville Accom.. tojW pm
; jOjtt am ...^..Sanduikv Mall *5:20jim I
ftffrt. B. &. o.-w.. P. B7Dlv. Arrive?" 4
For Pittsburgh *10:10 am A
PJtt.burgh *s:5sp?
*?.<0 pm ..Pittsburgh end Kaat.. $11:30 -pm
Plttaburgh ond East.. |2:S0 am
TijSgrn PltUburah 112:10 pm ;
Depart. P., c., c. & St. L. Ry Arrive.
U'iK ?,n o PlttdbuiKh t9:05 pm x
T?.? am Steubenvllle and Went 16:15 pm y
, Ji:'r Steubenvlllo Accom.. t?:15 pm
iV.Ir Pm P'ttaburgh and N. V.. >3:25 pm
i'"? . rmaburgli and N. Y.. *li:w am
h .00 pp ...Pittabittgh^Accom... t$:10 am
JJ:45 am Ex., Cln. and St. Louis *7:12 are
is;30 pm Ex., Cln. and St. Louis t?:15 pm
Ji 2fi pm ..Ex., Steub. and Chi.. t3:l6 pm |
. - and Pennlwon.. amI
C. & P.?Bridgeport. "Arrive. %
TC;uSnmiFort Wayne and Chi. tfl.15 pm
t?:53 am ..Canton and Toledo.. t9:35 pm
??", Alliance and Cleveland tii:3? Pm
amiHtfubenvllle and Pitta. t?:M Ptn .
| ilO.WamlBteubenvllle and Pitta. fit HIS am
I 1;: 0 I?ni(Fort Wayne and Chi. ?:10 pm '
1 ? -Canton and Toledo.. t?:10 pm
>-:IO pm(Alllance and Cleveland tl:S5pra
pm Steub'e and Wellavllle
t5:54 pm.Phlladelphla and N. Y. tfi:10 pm
i5:.>4 pm!.. Baltimore and Wash.. pro
I pmiStcub'e and Wellavllle tC:10 Ptn '
I .!&?"*. I W. & L. E. Arrive.
, * 0:00 am ...Toledo and West.... *?:10 pm
,!2:S am S,evft- Akron & Canton 6:10 pm
*10:00 am Brilliant and Steuben'e *?:10 pm
4:K pm .Massillon and Canton. *11:10 mm
4:5j pm Brilliant and Steuben'e *11:10 am
Depart. C., L. & wr-RrldKep't* Arrtva.
?. Eastern Time. . ^:05
am Cleve.. Toledo and Chi. ?:*> pm
11:25 pm Cleve., Toledo and Chi. t*:00 pm
P,n Masslllon Accom tll:00 am
t?:01 inn ..St. Clalrsvllle Accom.. 1*:28 am
tl0:(* am ..St. Clairavllle Accom.. tl:J0 pm
?2:26 pm ..fit. Clairavllle Accom.. t4:40 pm
16:26 pm ..St. Clairavllle Accom.. t<:63 pm
.11:40 pmj Local Freight ttl:fi0 am
Depart." Ohio River R R Arrive.
C:2fi am Pasnenger *10:45 am
12:01 pm Paiuenger 3:25 pm
Pm Pasaenger *6:80pm
Btillalre. Bella! re.
L*ave. B.. Z. & C. R R Arrive.
lffcio am Bellalre. 4:10 w?
f?:l5 pm Woodsfleld 9:45 am
2:26-pm and Zaneaville. 1:15 pm
Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling
Central Standard Time.
Time Schedule of Paiigcnjter Train* la
effect Sunday, January 3, I83t.
Cleveland Depot Foot 8outh Water Street.
1 -14 16 ?
(a. m.ja. m. p. m. p. ro.
Bridgeport 6:06 12:36 3:59
Uhrlchsvllle 5:30 8:10 2:38 6:00
New Philadelphia... 6:47 8:2R 2:53 6:1#
Canal Dover 6:51 8:36 3:00 6:26
Justin* 6:23 9:08 3:30 6:55
Mnsslllon 6:40 9:23 3:45 701
Warwick 7:06 9:49 4:10
Sterling 7:27 10:12 4:23
Seville 7:34 10:13 4:39
Medina 7:55 10:37 6:00
Lester 8:37 10:50 6:44
Grafton 8:55 11:07 6:03
Klyria 9:10 11:21 6:21
l.oraln 5:25 11:35 6:35
heater Junction 8:10 10:49 5:13
Cleveland 9:10 11:50 6:15
,a. m. p. ro. p. m.
|?'1 | 3 6| 7 '
lp. tn.'p. m. p. m. p. m.
Hrldu^port 1:30 7:00 .10:00
Uhrlchsvllle 11:25 4:52 8:10 7:44
New Philadelphia... 10:52 4:17 8:00 7:23
Canal Dover 10:45 4:09 7:52 7:16
Juatti* 10:15 3:39 7:21 6:46
MaaMllon 9:59 2:22 7:04 6:30
Warwick 9:33 3:58 6:37 a.m.
Sterling 9:10 2:W 6:15
Seville 3:04 2:29 6:15
Medina 8:44 2:09 6:47
Leater 8:35 1:53 5:05
Urafton 7:41 1:36 4:46
Elyrla 7:23 1:19 4:*
l.oraln 7:05 1:06 4:10
Lester Junction ? 8:32 1:57 6:34
Cleveland I 7:3ni 1:001 \\w\
?jn.!p. m.'p. ro.|
All trains daily except'Sunday.
Passengers between Wheeling, Martitj'B
Ferry. Bellalre and Bridgeport, take Electric
General Passenger Agent
Arrive COLUMBUS 2:25 p. m.
Arrive CINCINNATI 6:0n p. m.
Arrive INDIANAPOLIS 10:15 p. ra.
Arrive ST. LOUIS 7:00 a. m.
For Steubenvllle and Pittsburgh 7:26 a.
m. week days: for Pittsburgh and the
Hast and for Columbus and Chicago at
1:25 p. m. week days; for Pittsburgh, Har- .
rlsburg. Baltimore. Washington, Philadel?hiu
and New York at 3:55 p. in. dally; for
teubenvllle and Dennlson at 3:53 p. m.
dally: for Pittsburgh at 7:00 p. m. week
davs: for Columbus. Dayton. Cincinnati,
Indianapolis and St. Louis at 9:30 p. m.
week days. City time.
Parlor Car to Pittsburgh on 3:55 p. m. and
7 p. m. Trains.
Persons contemplating a trip will flnrt
It profitable In pleasure and convenience
to communliwte with the undersigned,
who will niak?? all necpssary arrangements
for a delightful Journey. Tickets will be
provided and baggage checked through .to
Passenger and Ticket Agent. Wheeling,
W. Va. , 003
On and after Saturday, February 2, 1SU,
trains will run as follow?, city time:
Leave Wheeling, i Leave Kim Grove.
Tr'n T'me'Tr'nT'me.Tr'n T'mejTr'nT'ma
No. u. m.iNo. p. in.(No. a. rn. No. p. ml
:.... f6:0030,... J:00] 1.... T6:ft0|ir?.... 3:*v>
4... 7:00 22? 4:00, 3.... 7:0021.... 4:0ft
6.... 8:00|24.... f?:0"M 5.... 8:00 23.... R:0ft
8.... 9:Mi2?.... 6:00 7.... *3:00,25.... fi.uO
10.... 10:00128.... 7:00110:0027..., 7:00
12.... 11:00 30 ... S:O0U.... U.*0029.... 8:00
p. m.|32.... 9:Wl P. m.(XI.... 3:0ft
11 ... tl2:W 34.... 10:00113.... 12:O0'J3.... 10:0#
1?.... i:0ii 3(i? 11:00;lii.... 1:0ft 35.... 11;00
IS. . 1:001 'IT.... 2:00i
* Dally, except Sunday.
Sunday church tralnx will leave Elm
Grove ui i>:43 a. m. ami Wheellwr at 12:17
p. m. 11. E. WEI8GERBER.
General Manager.
r. O. HREWSTER, Receiver.
Tlmo Table No 13. to sake effort 12:01 a. m..
Sunday. November l!?. 1J?6.
Leave Wheellnjr-tSiCO. 13:43, {11:40 a. m.,
t2:20. *3:ir?. J4:3l>, S0:00 p. ni.
Leave I'enlnxula?18;06, 13:51, f 11:46 a. m..
12:26, *3:21. 'I:"1'. 19 l>. m.
Leave Martin's Kerry-;S:12, 13:37, 111:52
o. m . 12:32. '3:27. t4:4J. jl>: 12 p. m.
Arrive Terminal Junctlon-18:17, 10:03.
?li:M a. m.. 13:38, SjW. 14:46, *f:lH p. m.
Lrave Terminal .1 unci ion?'n:zs. jx:wi a.
Iti . *12:40 11. m., |1:59. 14:05, *5:14, tS:45 p. m.
U>av<? Martin'* Fnrr.v?*7:28, 19:07. a. m..
12:45, ?4:05. :4:10. f5:19. <8:52 p. m.
I.eav? Penlnnnla?*7:31, 90:1-1 a. m.. 12:51,
14:11. t4:i". tr?:2&. t8:M p. in.
Arrive \Vheellnjr~tT:40. r?:20 a. m., *12:57,
14:17. 14:25. t:"?:31. H?:05 p. ni.
Dally- tDally except Sunday. {Sundays
All train? will run on Eautern Time.
.1. E. TAl'SSm. Superintendent.
Done nt reasonable rates at
THE INTKLl.iajCNrkit
25 and 27 Fourteenth Street. - j ,

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