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' THE INTELLIGENCER.
M>M lMr. to** SMter. fcr tbe InteHlgeocsr Pubftslrias Co., 2s ano 27 rourmxu sran. Ttrtrnm fmr Ttar, by Mali. In Adrtici, PMUH PrrpaUL k Dillf (III D?fi la lb* WMk) 1 TMT.9SJ0 Daily, Thm 1.30 D*Uy (Thxt* Dmy, 1* th? WmmU) 3.00 ' umur (TWO ll?ri in UU WXK) M.9V i tmtly (Om Month) ?? 45 ; ( WUkljr (Om* T?m i? &dvuc?)mMnM S.M Wwkir (fix HobUi?) ? to THE D?ILT INTELLIGENCER is dellv ered'by carriers In Wheeling mod ad? jacent towns at 10 esnts par weak. Parsons wishing to subscribe la THE - DAILY INTELLIOENCEB can do ao 1ty sending In their ordsrs to tba InTELLIOENCEB offles on postal cards or otherwise Thsjr will ba punctually served by carriers. Tributes of Respect sad Obituary Notices E on cents per in en. Correspondence conUInlnr tmporUnt new? solicited from ersry part of the surrounding country. Rejected communications win sot be returned unless accompanied toy sufficient r postage. [The INTELLIGENCER, embracing Its several editions. Is entered in the Po?tofflce at Wheeling, W. Va? as second-dsss matter.1 TtLmiOXS KCMBJUU WtorteHo??.....,823 | CmhHh looa. 823 ??iTri s/>rii/>rn int INILLLIOLIUXK. WHEELING, JULY 90, 1191. X\ . \ V And the Star Spangled Banner in triumph ' shall wave. REPUBLICAN CONGRESSIONAL TICKETS. First District, BLACKBURN B. DOVENEB, * of Ohio County. ThlrdDistrlct. WILLIAM 8. EDWARDS, . of Kanawha County. OHIO COUNTY REPUBLICAN TICKET. (Nominated June 28, 1898.) For Houae of Delegates, H. P. BEHREN8. B. W. CONNELLY. HARRY W. McLURE. RALPH McCOY. County Superintendent of Free Schools, GEORGE 8. BIGGS. Peace Movements. The resolve of this government (now 1 that so many points of advantage have vbwi vuuuucu, aim vnc u|>aiuaii guhiument Is still refusing to admit 'the hopelessness In Its case) to press the war with the utmcet energy and compel peace, seems to be due to a growing conviction that such a course Is the only way to force 8paln to sue for a cessation of hostilities and a settlement of the issue. It is the only course left open in view of the evident intention or spam to gain time in the hope that something will turn up to shape matters so that the worst may be in some way averted. The"purpose of the active operations whioh are ordered?the Immediate taking of Puerto Rico and the naval demonstration against Spain, is to arouse t>Ub)ic opinion In that country and to Bring xne opuiao soveruaiein 10 s uecliion. It seems to be the general opinion In Europe, as well a* tn this country, that the aggressive movements nowundertaken are In their very nature decisive, and will have the desired effect. The course to be taken will emphasize the determination of the United States to bring the war to a rapid close, a consummation which will be based on two conditions which Spain must be made to realize. The New York Times . In an article in which the ground is taken that <he two decisive and amrres sive movements undertaken are peace measures, refers to this subject as follows: Every public man in Spain and every , statesman in any of the countries of Europe now knows that there are two conditions to a dose of this war that are ! absolute and admit of no qualification. One Is the complete and prompt withdrawal of Spain from this hemisphere, leaving: her no foothold, no morsel of possession or authority, no chance or pretext for ever again meddling or trying to meddle with anything therein. The second Is the settlement of the fu*,.ro nt ih? T>hilinnln0? In ?uch manner a# to guarantee order and Justice and their peaceful development?a condition obviously Inconsistent with restoring them to the Incapable, treacherous, and cruel bands of Spain. These conditions being fixed, peace will come with the assent of Spain to them. The two commissioners at present Intrusted with obtaining this consent are General Miles and Admiral Watson. There <s no doubt that General Miles and Admiral Watson will perform their task well and quickly. Diplomacy is not a factor at present In the situation, because of-the moral coward ce of the Spanish government. Physical fore* la the only peace agency that can bring that government to a tho.ough realization of the vituatlon and fore* its content to a eettlemonf. First Regiment Cor Puerto Rico. The First West Virginia volunteers will at laat have their ambition to be a-t the irviu eaueiieu. mc w?iB eluded In General Brooke's command ordered to Puerto Rico. The campaign la Puerto Rico Is expected to be brief ?ind comparatively easy, In view of the ovedwhelmlng force 10 be sem there, and the email force of Spaniards it will have to overcome. Unfler the plans as arranged, it Is possible that the capture of the Island may be a bloodies victory. It Is to Insure a quick and comparatively bloodless campaign that ah army of tolrty and perhaps forty thousand troops La to be sent. It has already beeti demonstrate*! mat xne rorunnntlons at San Juan are antiquated and Ineffective and the naval fleet expected. to make short work of them* While,it Is probable fhat our boyif, who are the flint from this etate to be ordered (o the actual seat of war. will not experience eo many of the hardships of war aa those who are In Cuba, there Isn't the *lljchte?t doubt that In whatever emergency may arise they will hold their own with any rotfrm.-nt that will be enfjaiced <n the Puerto Rico campaign. They are West Vlnrinlann, and course, hardihood, and all the requirements for good American soldiers are in them. If It ahould be that the Puerto Rico operation Involve flrhtlnf of mt consequence, no regiment under General Brooke will rive a better account of itself than Ukm brave boy? from the Mountain State. The report* of all the conditions thU exist la Puerto Rico, and the tact that the fipanlah defense will tie weak, coo pared with what the American* have to overcome to Cuba, warrant tfcf assurance that the uneasiness in tbe thouhands of home* represented by the troops that will participate will be re duced to the minimum. In the meantime, the cheer* and blesatng* of the country will go wilt ?he*e volunteer*, and from the home* of We*t Virginia, win go up eapeclal prayer* for the *?fetjr of the Flrat regiment. SinlUpj Govcmmtm. The proclamation famed by President McKlnley, providing for the government of the province of Santiago de Cuba, rill he a htetorle document because It is the flrat paper of aucb a nature ever luued by a Prealdent of the United State*. It <* Important a* reflecting credit upon thli country by the character of K? terras, and fa wise, because It will reconcile at once the people of toe conquered province to toe new political power under which they are to live, pending toe settlement of the war and the establishment of a new government for the entire Island of Cuba. If the people of the province have fears that toe United States military forces have come on a mlsslnn of plunder, and to pursue a policy of brutal subjection, such as they had been told would result, Che President's proclima tlon will allay all fears, and convince (hem that their lives and property and private rights wiU be more safe under the rule of the conquering enemy than they were under Spanish rule. They are guaranteed absolute protection, while all reasonable laws to force undrr Spanish mle will be maintained. Only In case of military necessity will property be seised, and then only under conditions that K shall be paid for by the United States. The revenues of the province will be applied to4ke expenses, of the government and the malntalnment of the American troops, who will protect the people In all their rights. This It the proclamation ot a government by a Nation that has gone to war from human# motive* and not for conquest. Its effect upon the entire population of Cuba, friend and toe alike, cannot help being salutary. The document <hows that It was not hurriedly prepared, but after due consideration and with a view t<> all the conditions which prevail In the captured territory. Its character Win be received with great favor, not only In this country but abroad, as being consistent with the declared purposes of this country In the declaration ..4 with fh<? motives which OI W<U? ? prompted them. It marks an epoch In our history, and the President seems to have thoroughly appreciated the reeponslblllties of the government In the matter. A Lfl*l on Our Navy. The silly canard published by Mr. Cunningham-Graham, an ex-member of the British parliament, that the excellent gunnery shown by Admiral Dewey's squadron, was due to the fact that * ik. nror* F.nellnhmen most ui me buu?H.I? ...... o decwed ?rom the British-Chinese squadron by the promise of targe salaries, Is effectively nailed. There i? absolutely no truth In the itatement. and no official denial was needed, for the reason that the whole world knows that the United States government Is not In the business of encouraging desertions from foreign navies or armies, particularly those of countries with which It la at peace. It Is stated by one of our naval authorities that foreign trained men are not regarded favorably In the United States navy. v It has been more than once stated officially lhat enlisted men in the American nnvv nre citizens of the United States or naturalised aliens. The attempt of thla one Englishman to detract from the glory won fairly by Dewey's brave American gunners, .while all bis brethren are applauding their action, will have no effect. It may be Inspired by malice, or by misinformation, but whatever fa back of Mr. Cunningham-Graham's statement, certain It la that It Is a libel on the United States navy that the authorities of which can afford to treat wllh contempt, since It comes from only one solitary Individual in friendly England. It Is a relief to know that the expedition which was sent to supply General Gomez, the Insurgent leader, wltn arms, ammunition and equipments to place bis 5,000 men on an efficient fighting footing was entirely successful. The timely aid which was sent will be of great advantage in furthering the campaign in the province of Santa Clara, where Gomes has already done come good work. Santa Clara province is west of Central Cuba, and but one province removed from Havana province. Gomes'# force, although poorly armed and equipped and ?adly In need of supplies, has been harrnssing the Spaniards for some time. Now that the government has furnished it with dynamite gune, ammunition, ammni and food in large quantities, some aggreatfive work in the general campaign 1b expected. The Wheeling branch of the Rpd Crow* society in already doing noble work. To-day Li ?et for the first donatlon day and the Wheeling public will no doubt make genroua responds. Whatever will be of u?e in army life In the tropic* will be acceptable. The women who are giving thMr time and energ|.i? to thla work are busy dally at the headquarter*, and to-day the general public will be Riven Its flrst opportunity to contribute to the cause. It Is needless to urge a response. The Intelligencer believes it will be patriotic, generous and prompt Dewey doesn't seem to toe "bothering his bead so much about the antlca of the German cruller Irene a* a great many people at home sre. The brave admiral Is perfectly competent Uj d> al with that situation. Spanish newspapers that sre protesting against the limited amount of war =================== twin they ?* permitted to publish complain that the enforce dstlence leaves all Eurum al tht itrcy of "Aa'ri^in exag*w*tion.r Spanish exaggeration and falaifleadtni to Spanish people la what I* the matter with the Mtuition In Spain to-day. Spain need not tear American exaggaration In Europe. Mere facts are bad enough for the cause of the Dona. The full roster of Spanish troops aurrendered to General Sbafter gives the number at 8.B71 This was a pretty good capture for so abort ft campaign, and a few more campaign! of that sort (perhaps only two or three will do It) will leave Spain as powerless on land as she has been rendered on sea. The Spanish forces In Puerto Rico number all told but about 1,000 men, and the fortifications are described as old and antiquated. Sampson's invincible naval fleet and 30,000 American troops will have Old Glory flying la a very few days. Perhaps It Is not Jioplns too much to ! anticipate that Spain's honur will 1>e satisfied after the taking of Puerto Rico. If the Oerman ship Irene Isn't more discreet H may be necessary for Admiral Dewey to rive It a severe lesson. 8AKTIAQ0 ORE. Work at Uu Hluca u> b. Itwaned Codtr American Flag. NEW YORK. July !?.?Santiago de Cuba under the American flag means the Immediate resumption and a largn Increase In the future of the Iron and steel traae wicn tnai section 01 island, says the Baltimore correspondent of the Tribune. The stock of th? Juragua and the Poncepo mining1 companies 1? largely held In Baltimore. Most ot the Bessemer ore which Is mined at Santiago has been coming to this city. Until the supply was shut off the works of the Man-land Steel Company were run exclusively on this ore and the commercial success of a tidewater stee] plant like the one of the Maryland Steel Company requires the Cuban ores, because of their value in making steel and of their cheapness. While the mines were in operation from three to four earxooa of ore camii to Baltimore each week, and. the monthly Importation? ran from 30,000 tn 40,000 tons. While moet of thia was consumed at the works at the Maryland Steel Company, some of It waa sent to Pittsburgh and used at the Carnegie ateel works. As a return cargo the vessels bringing the ore carried out bacon, lard, flour and coal, and on account of the frequent shipments formerly, made the business profitable, since the war Flopped all commercial relations with Santiago. When the Spanish officers stopped the work In the mines they cut off the opportunities of tnouaands to earn a livelihood and heighten the distress resulting from the war. Iron men and shippers here say that If the people are now permitted by the American government to return to their works the policy will do moro toward relieving the suffering Cubans than any other step on the part of this country. A general resumption of work on the plantations, the railroads and .in the mines would simplify the problem of taking care of the territory which la now undfer the American flag. The superintendents of the several iron- companies are now on thflf way to Santiago to resume operations. laumv/au AX 9, If all flesh is gras* men ought to be less shy of lawa mowers. If a woman doesn't dress regardless of expense It'a her husband's fauft. If a man finds a dollar he Invariably spends "two In ce4ebra?tfng the discovery. If some men had their Just descrtj they -would, h^ve time to spend in Jail. If a baTbeT only goes over a man's face once he's leas apt to strain his voice. If a woman could retain her beauty forever she might get along without, brains. If a girl canH. marry her ideal she hns ? tinrinif with nth^r firlrl'K. If you see a young man out driving with a girl, ami but one of his arms la visible-, the other Is aroural, somewhere, ?Chicago Dally News. BEWILDERING HUMAN NATUBE. Firmness In a man Is what men call obstinacy in a woman. The Indulgence In some less harmful vide. Is the easiest way to resist one's besetting sin. The "best time I ever had" dwindles In Joyful rememberance when on? recalls what a lot of money It cost. A girft flret love Is the prettiest boy <n th.> Rrhrxvl a bov*s earlv affection goes out to some mongrel dog thait la a nuisance around the house. - oolishneas la about equaKy divided between the sexes. Women, however, for generations have studied it and have aucceeded In making the trait attractive. Fun la merely a. temporary escape from environment. Notice the thousands who huddle for hours on overcrowded trolleys and swelter during the beat part of a dtiy on the scorching sands of any near by seaside resort.? New York Prisa. _ '1 he Dollar. An editor has been Inspired, after looking over his list of delinquent subscribers, to compose the following: "How dear to our heart Is the sliver dol Jar, when- some KJna suuscnoer present* It to view; the liberty head without necktie or collar, and .ill the strung things which to us seem m now; the wide spreading: eagle. the-arrows below it, the s;ars and the? words with the strange things that tell; the coin of our fathers, we're glad that we know It, for Borne time or other 'twill come In right well; the spread-eagle dollar, the starspangled dollar, the old silver dollar wo all love so well."--Life und Health. Tim I llumtn of ? ub?. Because of frequent rains In Cuba malarial fevers are a common ailment there. Just as they are In many sections of the l?nlted States. Ailments of this kind, no matter in what part of the globe they occur, ure quickly cunnl with Ho-tctter's Stomach Hitters. Besides being a specific for mnlarial troubles, these Bitters also make pun blood, Htronpr nerve* ami muscles, anci firm, healthy fl".?h. Their have no equal for d>'?pep*fft and constipation. I!omr-*??i*kn? Ktrnr*loin. On the first and third Tuesday a In July, August. September and October. 189S, tho Chicago, Milwaukee & i.t. Taul Ilallivay will m II round trip excursion tickets (good twenty-one dav.-;) from Chicago, Milwaukee and other point* on Its line,to n great many points In South and North Dakota and other western and southwestern states nt about one fare. Take a trip west and seo the wonderful crops and what nn amount of good land can be purchased for a little money. Further Informntlon as to rates, routes, prlcrs of farm lands, etc., may be obtained on application to any coupon ticket n(it'll or by , addressing the followlnp nimcd persons: W. B. Powell, K'Miornl Imiricratlon agent. 410 Old Colony Building. Chicago; H. F. Hunter, immigration ngont for South Dakota, DearUirn Strpct, Chlcigu, or (JeorHo H. lleafford. general pas*u?6er a^out, C'hlcao. Illinois, w PIANOS/ _ Piano Bargains. We offer the following second-hand pianos, ^ all lo good condition) One flarrart nprirtt . . . JIB One Banmristor, upright . . J2M One Knabe, square . . . . $IM One Gable, square .... 5125 Oae flickering, square... $ 91 CALL AND SEE THEM. Milligan, Wilkin & to. FA3SIH 0 FLE&3 AMTBIE8. Stranger?"I? your society h*re very select?" Arizona A].?"See them gnvea over I bar? They was all filled by fellers who came to our dances without In vitaattuns.?isrooKiyn uie. A Comparison.?Mrs. Rochelle?"Is it true that household goode have gone up so?" Mrs. Parke?'Oh, yes! Every time I visit my grocer's I feci as If I was at my dressmaker's."?Puck. Junior Partner?"Do you think the new office boy Is trustworthy?" Senior Partner?"I'm sure of it. I've noticed that when he hafn't anytWn* to do he never pretends to be busy."?Tit-Bits. Sagasta's Chance.?"I see Sagasta's resignation has not been accepted." "Gee. I'd like to have a thing like that happen to me." "Why?" "I'd strike | for a rai3e of salary rigttt away."? Cleveland Leader. A New* Countersign.?"Let me In, dearie," he said, rather unsteadily, at 3:?o a. m. "Kepea-t the sentence. 'Schley | simply swiped Cervera off the sea./ first," she replied from the upper window.?Philadelphia North American. I Gratitude.?-Inklesteln, the pawnbroker, bows very graciously as he passes young Jones. Miss de Klpueur?"Tom, why does mat person bow so obsequiously to you?" Tom Jones?"Oh, he helped me out of a difficulty once, and I gave him a gold w&tcb for it."?Brooklyn Life. I His Experience.?Mrs. Youn glove? "Do you think absence really makes the heart grow fonder, Harold?" Mr. Younglove?"I guess it does. At ail events, you are about twice as dear to me when you are away at one o? those high-priced summer hotels as when you're at home.?Chicago News, DROWNING NOT DUE TO CRAMPS. Chicago Times Herald: The auddea drowning of a good swimmer Is not due to a cramp, as generally supposed. There Is no reason, says a medical authority, why crapm In a leg should prevent an ordinary swimmer importing himself In the water by his. hands or on his back, or cause him to throw up his hand6 and sink once for all like a stone. The explanation U that the drum of the ear Is perforated. ,antf the pressure of water causes vertigo and unconsciousness. Hon4! Tlilil we offer one Munorea Dollars upward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O. We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last fifteen years, and believe him perfectly honorable In all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. WEST & TRUAX, Wholesale Drug-, gifts, Toledo. O. WALDING, RINNAN & MARVIN, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. O. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testl monlals sent fref. Price 76c. per bottle. Sold by druggists. Hall's Family PIIU are the best Round Trtp NBninrr Kie?r*lo? T"ek?t?. Commencing Juno 12, the Monongaltela River Railroad Company will ?ell round trip summer excursion tickets to Webster Springs. W. Va.. and return. The location of Webster Springs ll sixteen miles from Cowcn, W. Va. Tickets are printed to read via Cowen and Hack Line between Cowen and Webster Springs, though If passenger? holding Webster Springs tickets desire to visit Camden-on-Gauley these tickets will be honored for passage from Cowen to Camden-on-Gauley and return without extra charge. The new hotel at Webster Springs is now open and affords ample, first class accommodation for a large attendance, Tickets on sale June 12 to September 80. Inclusive. and good returning until October 21, 1WS. For rates apply to Hugh G. Bowles, General Superintendent, Monongah. W. Va. OUT vffL I RHEUM Most torturing and disfiguring of Itching, burning, ?c?ly skin and scalp humors 1? Instantly relieved by a warm bath with Cmcnu So at, a single application of Crtiwu (ointiiK-nt). tbo greatskin cure,and s foil dose of CtittCfRA ke*olvk>t, prmtrst of blood purifiers and humor curca, wlien all clso falls. CBtloura FftlllBfl HAIR ^j/STcSS^'"The intelligencer ~ NAVAL COUPON. This coupon on* TEN CENTS j? prr'n-mru ui iiki uu^iniiM OliICO of the Intclllqeacor wHI rnllil* (ho holder lo anr one of the Intelligeocor'a Great Art Portfolios ot _ m UNCLE SAM'S NAVY, conffllrtinci 16 beautiful picture* of tlw Luilcti Sutuk war totsels* ?K?*AJI back nurabrrs can still be had at 10 ccnts each, and if by mall add 2 ccnts each for postage* - ' 1? ' ? 1 JBgngJtY-JOHX BKCPPtarOa Styles' in Gems and Jewelry chant# u well as other style* If you want up-to-date Jewelry you can always be sure orgettlng the very latest and most correct thine here, miiterer you buy. you can feeT sure that yotTre right. 6r'.U you have anything that needs to be altered, repaired or reset, bring It to ua We'll do the work well and charge you but a moderate price. I. fl ? Pa junn dcckci o? vu., JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS. S597 Jwftb Strut. W>?lm, W. *? REAL BSTATB. FOBBBITT, k %^St S No. 1401 Warren itreet w No. 337 Main street, store room or doable room wtth f*s range and both gases furnished.............. 4-roomed house 8econd street. Martin's Ferry. OMo 2 J? No. 175 Seventeenth street. 3 rooms.... * 00 No. 2?3 Woods street, S looms 7 00 No. 2806 Jacob street 00 NO. 3 Crescent Place J 00 No. 2690 Alley B. 2 rooms * 00 No. SUA Main street, 3 rooms J 00 No. 60 North Front street..... .. w 00 No. *> Sixteenth mtrwe. holtlta* ?J- ^ ^ No/a Sii'tVonVh'iVim }? g> No. <4 Sixteenth Mreet, flnit floor.... 17 00 Store room on Market street Blacksmith shop near corner or Twenty-fourth and Market Sta 10 00 Stable 1G16 Alley fffi 2M9 Alley B ? JJ No. 1616 Main street, store room 11 00 f FOB SALE. TWO COttageS on *uunu?vuio Ground. One Emerson Piano, cheap. JAMES A. HENRY. Real Estate Asent. Collector, Notjrr Public and Pemlon Attorney. No. 1CU Main atrwt. 1*" WE OFFER FOR SALE Building lot on Fourteenth street: no better location In the city; 35 by 120 feet. Lot In South Wheeling, on street railway. 60 by 100 leet. |l.ttft-less than cost. One-half lot in South Wheeling, on street railway, 2S by 100 feet. tfoo. Cheap houe*. frame. 4 rooms: lot 40 by 1? feet; 9600 only; East McCoIloch street. A Country Refinance In most desirable part of Peasant Valley, on Elm Grove motor and/electrical line; one-third cash; balance on, time. _ ? Large building aite in rifmni > aiiey. fronting on National Road, 106 by 250 feet, only $1*700 caah. >C. A. SCHAEFER & CO., j* Fourteenth and Market, Street*. FQBSALE. Eight roomed brick flwelllnc at a South Front street; one of the handiest locations on the Inland. This house has been thor- j ouphly remodeled from cellar to attic and j is now In first claas condition throughout. ] Lot 165 feet deep, giving lar**. roomy back yard. If you want a home It will pay you i to look through this property. Can make , satisfactory term* ror paymeni, ana sen , you the whole property for less than you can build such & complete house for. , 1 <3-. O. SMITH. REAL E8TATE, FIRE INSURANCE. Exchange Bank Building. j SUMMER RESORTS. Atlantic City, K. J. ...HOTEL IMPERIAL AND COTTAGES... i ATLANTIC C1TV, K. J. 1 Maryland avenue, 50 yards from Beach. ] Full ocean view. Wide three-story porches. A flrst-claw family house with moderate rates. Every comfort and convenience for 1 800 guewts. Large rooms, some with four to eight windows. Healthiest locality. Attractive surrounding*. Artesian water. Appointments and table of the highest standard. 12 to 93 per day; S10 to tlS per week. Special rates to parties. ? \v. KE.vnniPK. 1 HOTEL METROPOLE, A,,,sVj.c,,r' The "new proprietor* are determined to maintain the high standard In this depart- , ment attained by the former management. , an well as the peneral service of the house, s which ha, made the Mttropole famom Term, moderato-Per day. 12-00. 52.50: per 4 week, 110. $12.50, 115.00, according to location of rooms, number of parties, length ( of stay, etc. ^ 1 Kespcctfully soliciting your patronage K. C. IVOR1. r F. D. SMITH. SOTBli BTHA.ND. Formerly the Monterey. Ocean end Vlr- < einla ave. Finest location. ^Capacity 200. Entirely new throughout. Excellent in ev- t SBf Special*ratc? 5 for <th ofFJ^BAIRN & WILLIAMS. ' Atlantic City. N. J. Bow'i Hotel. I Directly on the Beach at Illinois Ave. Atlantic City. N. J. Undoubtedly the finest 1 location. Even' modern appointment. Including elevator, hot and cold sea water hatha In tho house, perfect service. Amrrlcn *nd Eur^.n^.n.^ BEW. . oxxsnefrsm IIMJW. Ocean end New York Ave., Atlantic City. N. J. ^pen all the year. S2.u0 per day. \ l^to Hi*) weekly. p KNArB1L _ STATIONERY. BOOKS. ETO. ..Patriotic Stationery.. We have the handsomest bowed FLAG PAPER made In NVw Tork. This In made by none of tho leading Stationers, ??? but by an ENQItAVER. and Is * only on sale at a few placcs In - . th* United States. I See' our Flap Envelopes, and ? ? Anglo-Saxon Decoration. ?? stanton's old city i book store JJA8E BAIX GOODS. ' Hammocks. Croquet. War Maps and I j Novelties. Pittsburgh DUpatch. Camm?r? j rial Qatcttv. rost, Tlinen. Cincinnati En- | qmrvr. voramercwii mouiw. new >otk and othor n?n<llnjr dnlllPH. Magazines, Sta- * tloncrjv Uoepil Ilymn? C. II. QIMMnY. Ull Mnrk?t Ktr*?-t. j IKSCRANOS. ^ REHL ESTHTE TITLE INSURANCE. < If yoa purchaM or make a loan on roal 4tate hava th? titla insured by th? Wheeling Title ani Trust Co. . NO. 1.1'" MAltKKr HTtlKKI'. It. M. ItCH: ?L Prenldtnt L. F. 8Tlr'KL S*ctc?ary C. J. RAWLtNU Vic? President WM M. TKACY ?... AM'L BccrrMry Q. It. II OlI.CJIHIST..Ktmnnrr of Titles dtf!7 THE f.NTELUOENCEH ntlNTlNO I EsUblUIiDMJBt? Neat, accurate. prompt. M3PW ADTHBTHBMBNT3^ j TiONATlON PAT-PKD CROSS 9^ 1 J3 CIETT. The ladies o the ways and means coo. mlttee win be at Durst's on Wedne?^ar I July 30. day and eventn*. and will cladly receive any contribution for the above cause. Honey earnestly solicits. E. J. CUMMINS. jy? > Chairman. T*REE SCHOLARSHIPS. J? There will be a few free achotanhtpe riven at Luray CoUece. Virginia, this yt*t to worthy youn* ladies who are endeavor* In* to ret an education, and who have to provide for themselves. Pref<*r?cce u flven to orphans, other things beln? equal, 'or other information address 19V. H. M. WHARTON. D. D.. _ss Baltimore. Md. 1 -rammm SALE OP r.A BELJ.E Trav J. WORKS STOCK. ON WEDNESDAY. JULY J7. ISM. at U o'clock a. m.. at the north front door of the court house In the city of Wheeling West Virginia, there will be sold at pubUe sale to the hlgheet bidder. OKE HUN. DRBD AND SEVENTY-FIVE (175) BHARE8 of the capital stock of THE LA BELLE IRON WORKS Terms of sale?Ouvh. J. C. HERVEY. Auctions Unequaled Value. 14 cents buys a pound of our Roasted Coffee, that cannot be equaled Try It H. F. PEHRENS CO. Hoot de Cbantal Academy, UNDER THE D1REC1IOV Of THE SISTERS or THE VISITATION. Flrat-daM tuition in all branches, eellent accommodations; home comforts: good tables large and healthy room*; extensive grounds; pure air. For terms and other Information^ address tliredrew of Mont de Chantal Acalemv. WeeeDnj, W. Vo. RUNNING MEETING! .::: A ten-day running meeting will be glren at the Weal-Vlrglnla State Fair Groundi, commencing/July ?, 1836. Three hundred of the beat horaea from tho eoat will I* here. Nothing but good, cletn racing, ai the names of the proraotera will ahow. ' "TV. DOt'OLASS. Prwldent. U. MSTER. Treasurer. E. B. WAUGH. Judge. JOHN WAUUH. Secretary. of Philadelphia. Admission 50c, Including Grand Si And. liidies Free. for BILIOUSNESS, TORPID LIVER, CONSTIPATION. \ . INDISESTia*. Thete ml!? pllli Hct promptly on t)? liver anii-toirelJ. They ?r? tree from ralomcL Sold by R. H. LIST, Druggist, 1010 Main St. Assignee's. Sale. S The underolanfd will offer at public sal?, at No. 151C Market streetrSaturday. Julj 3. 1S38. at 2 o'clock p. m.t one stable buildand wU butldlnr. one lot of srt+f pipe. The above csa be seen at corner of Market and Twentyseventh streets. At 1516 Market stmt afflce furniture and fixtures, embracing four desks. one book case, one safe ana ttther office sundries; also one foot power printing press, with type and accessories, terms of sale?Cash. W. B. HlOOrNS. JylH Assignee of It. H. D. Willis. For Sale. NO. ffl NORTH BROADWAY, 8-ROOJI BRICK HOl'SE. STri'ATED ON HIGH 3ROUND.' CORNER 'LOT. S0XI20 FEET. HAS BATH ROOM, BOTH OASES. WILL SELL. AT 2 SPECIAL BARGAIN. GOOD iiAnuAnn ^JilWUUU^VIIW*" MONEY TO LOAN. THEO. W. FINK, REAL ESTATE AGENT, 1520 Markat Street. Real Instate for Sale. A BARGAIN IN NO. 33 MAIN ST.-t room* with *11 modern Improvement;;. ln;ludinr laundry with largo w?ter fllter; intrndld cellnr*; rtver vl. w: eldo ontnr.cf. NO. SO FOURTEENTH ST.-MtorT , )rlck, 7 room*, modern. NO. US FOURTEENTH ST.-9 room! n.wi f firMKtu.i nttim: modern Improve ncnt*: ail in irood ordor. Ju? r NOS. (f. AND <8 TWELFTH ST.-Storrt md dwelling; 30 foot front. NO. 150 !Cf?UTM FRONT ST.?Fine brie* iw? l!tni:;'rtvKr lot. A FINE FU*MF. DWEIJ-INO IN ELM 3ROVE. trlthjm ncre of ground. THE THOMPSON KSTATE In parcel* to ?ult purohanf-rs-- bulldlnc Rites In lot*: M icrcan**; and improved properties between lyatherwood and Fulton. Cull and ?ee >lat. Lot* nnd Improved property on tM tuland-very cligqp. BUILDING LOTS IN THE COUNTRY. RINEHART & TATUM, iHicrrr ba*k buildinv. Telephoae 210. Roou No. 6. J. S. Rhodes & Co. Can Save You Money on Thsir Midsummer Sale. I FEW OF THE HONEY SAVERS.__?. :.300 yards of bcRt i:'j-ccnt Sllkaimcs. n iwuuittiu^ai w i; nw n jo?" 550 yard* b<.vt 10-cent Outing F.nn* scl, in Uemnanta, ut 74 cents a yard. 3,Cf;0 yard# best 5-ccnt Brown MuillB* n Remnants, at 3\i cents a yard. 2."> New Parasols, price 12.25 to S&MChoice of lot S1.4S. Fine Marseille* Quilts marked WAY DOWN to *1.25. $2.25 and $2.SS. Children's Fad Blaik Seamless How. he 12Vi-cent kind, at 9 cent* r?r p?|.' Black Satin and Clros Grain Sash Rlt* >on at 20 and 23 cent* per yard. Dout>.* ? ..v.l -I.. ?t ?-. ... nil ?w p vifil One lot of Folding Far- ,! 15c, 20c and j !5c grade, at 5 cents each. Will continue our Special Salo of ' ** lle?' Muslin Cndonvear BveryDtflj hat comta to aoe them DUVS. J. S. Rhodes & Co.