Newspaper Page Text
trutter,-K to 60 cent* per pound; eggsg.
i; ' K to it coots per dosen, and Ice, tenia per yuuou. Frodnctloua of the Island. if Curiously the productions of the Ut ads are almost entirely a class of artides t<k which the people of the United ' ' State* have In the past been compelled ; . Jo send money outside of their own borv"; den. Sugar, coffee, tropical fruits and doe, for which we send abroad more than 1200,000,000 annually, are the chief wO productions of the Islands, and while the J : Quantity so produced amounts to less , than one-tenth of this sum. It Is believed ,v'.' that It may be materially increased and " to this ertent our expenditures for this r class of articles be, in future, kept wlthj In our Own borders and among our owd ?people. ' Of sugar, of which It Is said the Hawaiian, Islands are much more productive In a given area than those of the West Indies, the exportation Inh;? creased from !9i,784,81? pound* In 1895 .1 to 530,153,231 pounds In 1897, and for 1898 ~' will. It is exDected. be confriderablv In m excess of last year. Of coffee, the exportation Increased from 3,051 pound* In S?. 4111 to 337.158 pounds In. 1897; of rice the exportation Increased from 3,788,762 pounds In 1606 to 5,4?,4M In 1897, and In ?- pineapples the Increase was equally striking. In the matter of Imports, as .above Indicated, nearly al) of the neces|r' altles of life, aside from sugar, fruits ft and vegetables, axe Imported the prodE<; sots of the United States being given tb? preference In nearly al) cases, | THE CHILTON SHORTAGE. Ifalfla Paid and th? Other Half Snre lo ' Be RmIismJ on a JndJtcmcut AKainit Charleston Property. ' Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer, y.} CHARLESTON. W. Va? July 10.?The itate authorities ore assured that with. to a abort time the entire amount of'tbe notr famous Chilton shortage, will be ' i recovered to the state treasury, and /, thit by the course which has been pursued by the administration, not one dollar will be lost, except the J1.88S of the original amount of the 128,000, which, It was held, could not be collected legally. 5 , Before any payment was made, the >>'.'' shortage, less the amount named, was it,000. Some time since, as has already been announced, the sulfa of <6.300 was . paid fair Chilton, and on last Tuesday smother Installment of $7,240 was paid, making 115,540 In all. This leaves $12,480 till due the state, and Attorney QenerV al Rucker has taken the steps which will secure this to a certainty, by entering Judgment against the property In Charleston, owned by Mr. Chilton, and which has been appraised at $15,000 above all mortgages upon it Besides this, Chilton Is Interested In quite a large amount of other property In the state, In the way of lands, which he has been unable to realize upon. General Sucker Is confident that within a brief time, perhaps a very few days, the entire amount will be in the treasury and the Incident closed. 'n FIBE SWEPT. Tw? Aeru if Pron?rtr lu Allegheny go Dp In Smoke. PEPPSBUBGH,July 10.?ISre to-nlght swept over two acres of property in Allegheny CKy, entailing a loss of about $175,000. The insurance will probably reach two-thirds of this amount The section destroyed Included all the property fronting on the lower aide of Federal street from the Sixth street bridge to tiie four story Boyle block,and In the rear almost to Balkam street. The principal buildings burned and the estimated loss on each follow: S. Delp & Co., bar and billiard room furnishers, loss $15,000; Reidenbach's Jewelry store, $3,000; Delp & Bell, furniture, $80,000; World's Theatre, $25,000; ' the Old Broadley Woolen Mill, occupied uy IUC flllOUUldU T BIIC Will|iUli;i U(C Layman Box Factory and Hugh Morrlson'/s picture frame works, $40,000. The Milance of the loss is distributed among: tjie Chicane Optical Company, Thomas Knut's printing establishment, several Italian fruk stores and 'the upper two stories of the Boyfe block, which were damaged by water. The Are started in a mysterious man. oler in a stable In the rear of the World's theatre and spread very rapidly to adjoining buildings which were mostly frame structures and in an incredibly short while the Whole block was a seething mass of flames. The firemen could do nothing but prevent the spread of the Are beyond the limits noted above. Chief Hunter, of the Allegheny fire department, bad a leg "broken by a heavy beam failing on Mm. HAHY WOUNDED OFFICER8 Arrive at Tampa, Florida, with a NambrrofSlck. ( WASHINCZTON, July 10.?The war department fcaa received the following list of officers wounded at Santiago and brought to Tampa by ?he Cherokee: . Captain; John BJgelow, jr.,of thigh and calf o< left leg. First Lieutenant M. H. fc?r.. "Clr.f T.Wonant fj H. Godfrey, of scalp; Major Ellis, Thirteenth infantry, left knee; First Lleu, tenant "W. M. "Wwhell, left cheek and neck ,tUso left hand/ldeutenant W. S. Wood, Ninth cavalry, right cheek and .throat; Captain J. E. Bret, right elbow; Lieutenant H. L. Kinnlson, left breast and elbow; Lieutenant H. G. Lyon, right tolp; Captain .A. C. Ducat, tooth thighs; Lieutenant W. H. Simmons, right arm; Lieutenant R. E. Spencer, right leg and left hand; Captain La seller. right aide. The following are sick: General S. B. JJL Young, Captain A. B. Heyl, Captain 8. F. Allen, Lieutenant C. M. Saitzman, Lieutenant O. H. Patten, Lieutenant P. VT. Lewis, Captain Robert Sewell, Lieutenant E. W. P. French, Major J. N. Coe, Chaplain Dwight Gallinger, Lieutenant W. C. Rivers. Lieutenant C. B. Humphrey?. Lieutenant F. Perkins. All frirm the effect of heat, "out are do tut well. (Signed) OGDEN RAFFERTT. Major ud Surgeon, U. S. V. OR A CAPTDEED SHIP. Ill* Sixth IUInol* Regiment Balls for Cnba?Iniplrlua Sight# CHAIR LESTON, 3. C., July 10?Tho eteamshlp Rita, captured recently off Cuba, by the Yale and purchased yesterday by the United States government for $125,000, sailed for Santiago thie afternoon with 050 men of the Sixth Illinois rejjtment and their baggage. One battalion of the regiment sailed with . the expedition under General aarretson, on the Columbia. Tho embarkation jit 0:30 o'clock was "an Inspiring sight. The men or the Sixteenth and Third Wisconsin regiments were drawn up on neighboring pier heads, their regimental "band* playing patriotic aire, which were responded to "by Che hand of tho Illinois regiment on the steamer. The Grand Duchess Is expected off the trar to-night to take a thtrd expedition to Santiago to-morrow. Wo Wonder They Were Affeotml, MESSINA, Sicily, July 10.-Last night the officers of the torpedo boot destroyers which accompanied Admiral Csfliara to Tort Bald, arrived here on their return trip. They were much affected on learning of the destruction of Admiral Cervera's fleet, declaring themselves ready to make every sncrl( flea sod determined to flght to the last. STIRRED Bl UP. St Clalinvllle has an Extremely Kapid two Minutes in CELEBRATING GREAT VICTORIES THAT HAVE) GRACED AMERICAN ARMS IN THE RECENT PAST. EIOHTT DOLLARS WORTH OP PIRBPTV0RK8 BURNED UP IN LESS THAN TWO MINUTES?A SCENE OP CONFUSION AND DIS iuAi irvuiiutccii/ xoci iutrw SION?NOBODY WAS INJURED. On Saturday night conservative St. Clairsvllle woke up In a manner that would have done credit to the fastest boom town that ever loomed up on the western horizon. Of course it was an Involuntary awakening; any other In St Clalrsvllle would be improbable, say even Its test friends Although often accused of uttra-conservatlsm and of having the knack of getting into ruts, nobody bas ever said that St ClalrsviUe lacks patriotism? and thereby hangs this tale of woe.' Manila, Santiago and the other names symbolical of glory added to the latest pages of American history, last week npr?mrvfAd ftiAmvul rw>nn1?nf #h*? nMmnn+ county seat to organ lie a celebration, and It was scheduled to come off on Saturday night. A committee worked hard and ratted $80 to put the thing Into effect The oommlttee came over to Wheeling and exchanged Its funds for a wagon load of <1 reworks, which was taken back with all the precautions that would characterise the transporting of a car-load of powder to the front. The papers boomed the celebration and the people talked of nothing else for several days. With the arrival of Saturday night there came from the surrmin/iintr nftiiniMf tiiinrfrfli^a ftf furmAif * uyuumo VVUUM J uuumvoH v. ki?. ...w. ul The court house square was packed with sweltering humanity. The center of attraction was the wagon holding the fireworks. A prominent citizen occupied the post of distinction high up in the wagon, and as he made preparations for sending up the first rocket, the excitement and suspense were apparent on every side. "With a deftness of touch that promised the artistic success of the evening's entertainment, the prominent citizen touched off the rocket, and, with a alzz and a boom, It mounted skywards to the delight of the thousand or more persons who, with upturned faces and to the accompaniment of innumerable "Oh's" and "Ah's," watched Its ascent and ?the final burst of pyrotechnic beauty that formed the prelude for its wind-up. Just as the end of Rocket No. 1 had prepared the crowd for other and even more appetising features of the menu, <mavniiAiiw4 IwnnAnwl. Now nn op caaions the unexpected can be enjoyable or disagreeable, hilarious or depressing. On this occasion It was tooth disagreeable and depressing?also distinctly dangerous. Just how It happened will never be known; something like the Maine explosion In that respect. Anyhow, there was a flash and a roar, a scramble of frightened people to get out of a dangerqps locality; more flashes andaooncusslon that would have done credit to a battleship In action, succeeded by darkness and gloom. While It was going on, "it was worth the money," Is the testimony of all who witnessed a number that was certainly not on the evening's programme. But, how dfd It happen? Well, that's a question, hut they do say that the man of deftness In handling the match that started the initial rocket on its voyage, was disturbed by its sudden flight, and that the lighted match fell among the many rockets, bombs, crackers and other fireworks that filled the wagon. It took just about two mtnutes to consume that pile of combustible stuff. Rockets flew In every direction, striking people as they fled; the air was filled with exploding crackers; the trees of the square were studded with pin wheels hard at work; the scene was one of nearly Indescribable confusion. Happily ntfbody was injured in the slightest, which was Indeed fortunate. But St. Clalrsvllle people cannot get over the fact that their celebration was .altogether too rapia. nreworw m per minute Is rather apecdy, to be ?ure. SPANISH PRISONERS Arrive *t Porteme?tfci New Bamp?1l1n> Admiral Cer?er? > Brekeli-hearled man the Ijoii of Ih) Flower of?lie Spanl.h Wa?y. PORTSMOUTH, N. H., July 10.?The auxiliary cruiser St. I^uIb, with more then 800 Spanish ?oldler?. arrived in Portsmouth harbor at 8:30 o'clock this morning and o tew minutes later dropped anchor In Portsmouth harbor. Including the prisoners there were 1,036 people on board the boat and out of this number there are ninety-one sick and wounded Spaniards under the care of surgeons. Admiral Cervera. is confined to hlB cabin, having been quite 111 for the past three days, although he was able to be dressed this morning. Captain Eulate. who was commander of the Vlzcaya Is among the prisoners, and has been also quite in. naviiiK wen ed in the head during the battle off Santiago. At 9:15 this morning the tug A. W. Chesterton, went alongside the St. Louis with Health Officer F. S. Towle, who went on board. He made a thorough examination of the vessel, visited all of the sick and found that most of the sickness on board was due to wounds received during the battle or from exposure. He says there Is no evidence of yellow fever or other contagious diseases and the people in the vicinity of where the prisoners are to be confined need feel no alarm about pestilence breaking out. All of the Spanish commissioned officers have been on parole and had the freedom of the ship wKh one exception, and he was the governor of Santiago de Cuba, who was trying to esonn* from thft cltv on Admiral Cervera's* fluK'hlp when Bhc woe destroyed on tho mornlnn of July 3. Ho refined to alun the parole paper* and wai conaequently confined In one of tho cabins under Runrd. Tho remainder of tho prisoners were conflncd between deck* and cloaely Ruarded. A detachment of tirontvelRht marines from the Brooklyn, under Lieutenant Ilordan nnd twenty-one marines from tho Mnrblehend were put aboard tho 8t. Louis when ?he left Guantanamo for the north to flu art! the prlsonora, hut they had little or no trouble with tho men. The prlsonerB, oh well as nearly all tho Spanish oUlcera. are drcBsed In clothes of every description, as most of them hod come aboard with very little clothing and what they are wearlnn m slven them bv the officers and men from the American fleet. Admiral Ccrvcra remained In his cabIn during the trip. Health Officer Towle visited him and wan warmly greeted. He shook hands with the health officer and In Rood English snld he was situated very pleasantly on the bnnt and hsd received nothing but the kindest and most considerate treatment from both officers and men over since be bad been taken prisoner. He had been feeling well for the post I three or four day?, but tn he all right In a abort time. He presents the appearance of a brolcen-hearted man and keenly feels.the loss of his fleet, containing the pick of the Spanish navy. 1 The crew of the St ?ouls have had i nothing whatever to do with the prisoners since they came aboard and have been keeping as far away frcm them as j possible. There are a number of Span- | lah surgeons on board who have taken good care of the sick and wounded prisoners. There are about forty of the latter, the remainder being ill from the effects of exposure and the rain during the battle. No one is allowed on board the prison ship and none of the offlc:rs or crew ore allowed on shore. At 11:50 the first officer from the St; Louis, Ensign Payne, arrived ai xne navy yard to officially notify Admiral Carpenter of the arrival of the vessel and with message* for Captain Phillips. Cadet Fremont, of the St. Louis, landed with a gig loaded with mail from the fleet and it was sent In bags to tho postofflce. Ensign Palmer came ashore with important official dispatches for Washington and left at 2:21 this afternoon, with a large Ngrip, which he would allow no one to handle. Admiral Carpenter has perfected the arrangements to land the prisoners at their quarters on Seavey's island tomorrow afternoon and at 2 o'clock the tug Piscataqua will take three barges loaded with prisoners to the island. On the way up from Santiago a number of the Spanish seamen said that they had had enough of fighting, at least with the Yankees. It Is said that Admlcal Sampson's report to the navy department of the destruction of Cervera's fleet Is about 12,000 words. Ensign Palmer carried the *?VIAU WAS 4M '}iaa1P fnrm uub'uiuciii niiivu n?? ? ? Admiral Cervera will not remain at Portsmouth, however, but as soon as the enlisted men are landed on Seavey's Islands In the quarters provided for them at short notice by Captain Crownlnshleld, he, with the officers of his squadron, save the surgeons who will be left with the men, will be sent to Annapolis to be confined within the limits of the Naval AcadeJny reservation. The bringing of Admiral Cervera to the United States does not signify that the proposition to parole has been Anally dismissed. It has been simply postponed for a time, though it may be surmised that the Admiral will be much more comfortable here until the feeling of unnatural resentment displayed against him In Spain has subsided. TO BE MADE COMFORTABLE. r The Distinguished Spanish Prisoners Mijr Be Puroled *t Antmpolls. Annapolis, Md., July lo.-captain P. H. Cooper, superintendent ot the naval academy, has completed -Ms pre paraitlons for the care of the eighty Spanish officers. Including Admiral Cervera, recently'captured off Santiago do Cuba. Juet how much liberty will be accorded them while here, has no: been definitely settled, but the disposition of the authorities is to treat them with all poslble leniency and to make their enforced stay in Annapolis as pleasant as possible under the circumstances. It it probable that all will be put on their parole and allowed the fullest use of the beautiful grounds for promenade and other purposes. By a singular coincidence the Spanish officers will be quartered In the very alma mater of the men who gave them so signal a defeat and made them prisoners. Among those who recently occupied these quarters are Lieutenants Hobson. and Blue.and Cadets Powell and Hart Hob son's apartments adjoin the Spanish quarters, and as the head of the department of naval construction, he h*? much valuable data there. THROUGH BLANCO'S EYES. He 8ftye the Relnm Hprocrtm wu Rank to Prevent Amir lean Fleet From Entering the Harbor. MADRID, Julr 10, 10 a. m.?A report has been received from Captain General Blanco, In which he says that American reinforcement? have debarked, tmd that the Americans have erected defences and placed batteries upon commanding points. The dispatch adds that the naval commander at Havana reports the officers of the cruiser Almlranto Oquendo are dead and the commander and other officers of the Infanta Maria Teresa wounded. The Relna Mercedes, General Blanco says, was destroyed In "Santiago harbor In order to prevent the entrance of the American fleet. DARK DAYS ' For Spain?P?Mlmtatlc Feeling Perrmles the Official Circle* of Alatlrld Regarding the War. MADRID, July 10, (noon)?Informa-; tion received from the most reliable sources Is to the effect that the darkest pessimism pervades Madrid officialdom. The hopelessness of the war Is finally recognized and the peace idea now seems to predominate in the cabinet and negotiations are considered urgent. The cabinet is likely to cohere tintil peace la secured. It is now recognized that Santiago dc Cuba is completely beleaguered and cannot hold out, owing to the lack of provisions and munitions of war. It is considered certain that the Americans will blockade Cuban and Porto Rtc/in ports, cutting off their supplies while the authorities aro convinced that an American fleet is coming to the peninsula. There Is no confldencc felt that the powers will Interfere even If defenceless seaports are bombarded and therefore what measures of defense ure possible are being adopted. AT THE CAMP GROUNDS. The Camp Meeting Association met at the camp ground on Saturday night last. It was decided to have all the walks and bridges In and around the camp ground put Into good repair at once. As there was some complaint that those living on the grounds could not get a supply of fresh vegetables, it was decided to allow gardeners to sell vegetable!* or tneir own raising witnout taking out license. Thero are ijow sixty families on the ground* and this week will bring many more. Ofi Thursday evening at tho assembly hall, H. Splllman Rlggs, the elocutionist, gives an entertainment for the benefit of tho ladles of the camp ground association. This will no doubt be largely attended. Many will ro from Wheeling, and Moundsvllle ami vicinity will furnish their full share of the audience. This Is a worthy cause and a liberal patronage should be given It. The prohibition assembly will open Itn meetings on Friday evening, and from present Indications tho attendance will uu YWf IIUHI". j Hi: iiruKmnunc l? ono of the very bout ever presented and deserve* the moHt liberal patronage. Mr. Jnmea W. Bodley nnd family nre now in their handiiome cottnRe.and will remain during the Reason. Ho In enthusiast!': over the success of the meeting, and Is n believer In tho future of tho Moundsvllle camp grounds. Tho Wesley M. R church Sunday school of Wheeling, will plcnlo on the grounds on Saturday, July 23. North Street Sunday school will also ulcnlc there In tho near future. THE LORD THANKED By the Christian People of this Community for the GLORIOUS VICTORIES CROWNING AMERICAN ARMS IN THE HISPANO-AMERICAN WAR - UNION SERVICE AT THE FOURTH STREET CHURCH LAST NIGHT. IMPRESSIVE PATRIOTIC SERVICES AND LARGE CONGREGATIONS AT THE CHURCHES YESTERDAY. Yesterday in the churches of Wheeling the services either of the morning or evening were patriotic In their character. In nearly all of the churches the /congregations were very .large, the church-going public observing the I)ay of Thanksgiving set apart by the President In his proclamation last week, providing that on Sunday the nation would extend thanks to Almighty God for the glorious victories -that have crowned American Arms in the Hlspaoo-Amerlcan war. The most notable services of the day , were at the Fourth street M. E. church, and at Vance Memorial church. Both I took place in the evening, and were very largely attended. Every pew in the Fourth street church was taken, and the congregation composed members of all the north-of-the-crtek Protestant | churches. Seated on the pufplt with the pastor, Rev. J. L. Sooy, D. D? were Rev. D. A. Cunningham. D. D., pastor of the First Presbyterian church, and Rev. N. S. Thomas, rector ol St. Matthews P. E. church. Rev. Dr. Cunningham and1 Rev. Mr. Thomas earnestly dweK on the spirit of the occasion, and with Dr. Sooy. eulogitedi the President for his proclamation. The services opened with ft selection by the choir. Congregational singing of a hymn used for national occasions, beginning "Groat God of nations, now to thee, our hymn of gratitude we raise," nnd It w;iH suntr in a splendid chorus. Rev. Dr. Sooy offered the prayer. He said God's hand was seen In the marvellous successes of the American arms, I as His hand was manifest in all gTeat I events. It did look as if the American forces were aided by the God of might and right. Rev. Sooy eloquently prayed for the boys at the front, and for the bereaved relatives of the heroes who have fallen in this war for mercy and justice. The choir then sang another selection. I In making the announcements, Dr. Sooy referred at length to the notice of the meeting to-morrow morning at the Carroll Club, to form a Red Cross auxiliary, | and he strongly urged all Interested in | this grand movement to be present at the attempt to form an organization, which Is represented In many cities , much smaller than Wheeling. Before Introducing: the ilrpt speaker, Dr. Sooy read President McKinley's thanksgiving- proclamation. Dr. Sooy thought the proclamation very opportune. and hence had arranged for the service In conformity with. it. Rev. N. S. Thomas was then introduced, and he began by saying that it was a glorious proclamation, rihowlng that the soldiers were also soldiers ot the cross. Rev. Mr. Thomas thought it a grand thing that the man in the highest office in the world should1 say over his nation's successes^ "Let the glory be God's." Then the speaker drifted into an argument why Thanksgiving day every November should be observed, and referred' to the argument advanced from a western pulpit against giving thanks for good* weather, good crops, etc., because such things would have come about The speaker wouldn't answer this kind of argument by science or logic, but his mind turned to the | parting of the Red Sea, to Gideon, to Joshua, to Lmvia s connict witn uoHah, to Elijah, and since God hath done so much, what can He not do? Rev. Mr. Thomas believed that when tho President Issued the proclam&rtlon, bo being- a Christian, he knew better than the'scientist. As to arms, the speaker said God could conquer by many or by few, and he recited many battles the most famous In history as examples. There was something back of ail those great conflicts. When Germany threw her forces against France, Italy was emancipated from papal sovereignty. When tho first shot was fired at Tort Sumter tt sounded the knell of slavery. And the hand of Providence was evident at Manila when Dewey's ships 'sailed over the harbor mines. God's blessings have been, showered on this country, but whether or not the successes were due to the enginery of war, it was fitting that the nation should act on the President*.* suggestion to give thanks to God. After Rev. Mr. Thomas concludedv the congregation sang another appropriate hymn. Rev. Dr. Cunningham was the next speaker. He said all had united) in the services to praise God, for It was He who presided over the conflict with Spain, therefore the meeting* was not so much for speaking, as for prayer, and for the humbling of all before the living God, the living Jehovah. The presiding One in Cuba was the same a* presided over this meeting. Dr. Cunningham took occasion to tell of Spanish oppression and cruelty In Cuba and Spain's colonial possessions. Persecution and tyrannous trampling of all rights resulted In the call of the poor natives for help. It is true that many of the natives may be degraded, but they are human. Dr. Cunningham **poke along this line at length,* and said it was the sympathy of this Christian nation which impelled it to call a halt to Spanish, oppression. As being particularly appropriate to this time and the thanksgiving meeting. Dr. Cunningham read the twentieth- Psalm, and traced Its significance to the President's proclamation* which called the people to bow humbly before the throne of grace In gratitude nnd' praise-giving. Dr. Cunningham lauded the President for his course and for the spirit of his* proclamation. It didn't become1 dignified citizens of a great republic to first stand out and defy other nations because the American navy had shown Its superiority. It was be??t to give glory to God, and to have confidence that when the cross was with the nation's banners no calamity would overtake a Christian people. "Home trust In char lota, Borne trust In horses, but we will remember the name of the Lord our God." The tenderness. tlie manliness and the Christian. spirit of the Presidents proclamation, Raid Dr. Cunningham, hadi keenly nffected more than one man In these anxious times. It was a grand, ' noblo document. Tho speaker thdn blessed God for a Dowey, a Sampson. nn? tho other lenders of the time, and he wa# glad that Dowey displayed his ChrlsMunlty at Manila when occasions were fitting. "There Is nothing to fear when God Is on our tid*," said Dr. Cun mn&nujn, nnu i pray ror me any wnen i His Kovpel will be prcached to the people of these oppressed Island*." Ho concluded by tender roferencra to tho mother* who bad lout sons battling fo. the right. Dr. 8ooy then enlled for a short season of prayer, and- In response every head In the large congregation bowed down. After * f?w minute* of very lm- < ' "..T.'A'A UNDBBWBAB .1 . . nm, .1 .. i. ...i?..i?.?ii'? 25C POR WBN'S PS Cool Ba Underw SHIRTS, HATS, SHOES. The Las jijljtTO SE UNCLE SA! INTELLIGENCER readc or complete sets of this mos series of ***** * 12 PORT of Uncle Sam's Navy have wnicn to procure tnem. On sale at THE INTEL (*> .. Fourteenth street, or sent b portfolio, and 2 cents each i ADDRESS Portfolio Departmen WHEELIN THE NEW CAMBRIDG jl ^ EMBUS! Which, after the disastrous fire of a better shape for the accommodation of ure, presents Itself to Its former Whee In which to locate when at Cambridge trains and springs. Public rooms are (lift uiiiiiib ?u""?i ??i? ?uu?"oi bcra with private baths and toilets and like and comfortable resort For rates HAGGERTY & WHITE, Proprietors, . presslve silence, Dr. Sooy called on Col. Hugh Sterling, who offered a brief and earnest prayer, In line with the meeting's purpose. Rev. Mr. Thomas dismissed the congregation with the bencdlctlon. AT VANCE MEMORIAL CHURCH. Last night at Vance Memorial church, there was a congregation that completely filled the large auditorium. Tho pastor, Rev. C. B. Austin, delivered a powerful and eloquent discourse, in the course of which he eulogized the patriotism of the American people now being exhibited in such a striking manner, and eudorsed tho course of the President in waging a war for humanity. Miss Sue Caldwell sang. MR CRUMMITT'S DISCOURSE. Last evening's services at the Wesley M. E. church were patriotic in their character. The pastor, Rev. S. P. Crummltt, had no sot text, but In the course of his sermon, he referred to the present international troubles of this country, and expressed thanks to the Lord for the victories that have been achieved by the American army and navy. THE, RED CROSS SOCIETY. Tho Wheeling Branch Will Be Formally Organised on Tuesday. Thn Whnollnir hrnnnh nf T?r?r1 Crruta Society will be formally organised at a meeting of the women of Wheeling to bo held to-morrow morning at 9:30 o'clock In the Carroll Club auditorium on Chapllne direct. A preliminary meeting was held nt the City HoNpltal building on Saturday morning, and the principal outcome la the call for Tuesday's meeting. Issued by Mm. Howard llaslett and Mrs. W. F. Butler. The local movement has received such hearty encouragement on all sliles that there is no doubt of a largely attended meeting to-morrow, and the organisation of a branch of the Bed Croas that will accomplish great good. MRS. HABRAH DEAD. * Thl? morning at 2 o'clock, at the home of her (laughter, Mr?, Van Wagner, in is' Ti.'! ' i'JSl'w-" ?WFADDBTTS. - | fbriggan ear. Bojs' Cool Balbriggaa Underwear. Men's Cool While Jeans Drawers, for Ilea's Cool Silky finish Underwear. Men's Cool Lace Work Underwear. Men's Cool White linen Underwear. Fadden's, 1320 ood 1322 Market St >t Week iCUREJ?o?Ji -7?^ ^ ' f W*r r-Mt' M'S NAVY. J rs desiring back' numbers t interesting and instructive | i ********* ? FOLIOS ONLY THIS WEEK in LIGENCER OFFICE, 27 iy mail at 10 cents for each or postage. MAIL TO t, The Intelligencer, G, W. VA. E formerly New Cambridge House, riunncF uuinfts. pa. year ago. is now opened In larger and guests in search of health and pleasling patrons aa the most desirable hotel Springs. Free bus to and' from all of large size and well lighted, includbilliard room and bowling alley. Chameverything that tends to make a homeapply to Cambridge Springs, Pa. I Bridgeport, occurred the death of Mn L. V. Harrah, in the seventy-fourth year of her age. Old age's Infirmities were the cause of her death. J. A. THOMPSON, OSTEOPATHIA. NEARLY EVRTtY (Hkmra tivAtMl sue* cessfully. Chronic diseases. No jcnlfo or drugs used. Exchnn?c Hank Building Room 19. Examinations free until July lk STATIONERY, BOOKS, ETC. J^ASE BALL GOODS. ~ Hammocks. Croquet. War Maps and Novelties. Pittsburgh Dispatch. Commpr-, clal Gazette. Post. Times. Cincinnati En? qulrer, Commercial Tribune. New York and other leading dailies. Magazines, Stationery, Gospel Hymns. C. H. QUIMPY, H14 Market 8trm?L. JEWELRY?JOHN BECKER & 00. Styles in Gems nnd JWolry change as well as other stylet. If you want up-to-date Jewelry you always lw> auro of getting the very intew and most correct thine here. Whatever you buy, you enn foe! euro that your* right, or If you have anythlna that need* to bo altered, repaired or reset, brlnp u to ua. We'll do tno work well and charg? you but a moderate price. John Becker & Co., JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS. JIM? Jacob hlreot, Whoallug, W. v> / . i ^ t