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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 17, 1898, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1898-08-17/ed-1/seq-7/

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VStI VIBOiyiA CK0F8
Condition and CI lumir for Uia Wnk Rnd.
In? Moil lay
PAHKRR8DUROJW. Va., August 13.
?-The crop and wearaer rt'pnTl for West
.Virginia for the week ending August
15 Is an follows:
Weather- Conditions.?The week was
tnnrked by excessive rainfall over the
elate, deficient sunshine and normal
temperature. Especially heavy ralna
fell generally on the- 8th and 10th Insts.,
causing high water In all the streams
and Hood stages In the rivers.
Crop Conditions.?Wheat threshing
progressed very slowly- owing to the
continued rains, and considerable damage
from sprouting and rotting In stack
vrtJi reported.
Oat threihing was greatly retarded,
end the crop was -badly damaged by rotting
and sprouting In stack and shock.
Oars that .jvere threshed out secured In
very poor condition.
Wheat, oats and gra?s stacked or left
nut on lowlands are nearly a total loss,
being washed away or damaged by the
flood* in streams and rivers.
The harvesting of hay wm* greatly retarded
and the crop badly damaged in
stack or swath by rainsfc&ay that was
cut or secured in poor condition. *
Corn continued to gro w'rapidly, and
Is earing out well generally; it needs
-.in-hinH t(? Drooerly mature; consider
uble damage was done tooorn in lowland
fluids by the floods.-".-'
Buckwheat, millet, tobacco, gardens,
turnips, sweet potatoes and pastures are
doing well and are In fine condition.
Fayotte?Floods in some streams, and
considerable damage done by overflow;
crops damaged in stack, and a great
deal of hay injured; harvesting delayed;
corn, potatoes and pastures doing well.
Randolph?High water very disastrous
to crops; the damage to crops by flood
and long continued rain will' run into
xh'4 thousands of dollars.
Pendleton?Wheat being damaged In
the stacks from raJn.s; hay and oats
badly damaged, too wet to stack; buckwheat
Is In good condition.
?.hii?frnna rioimr tri?ll on hieh
ground, on low ground the flood ha*
ruined thousands of bushels of com and
potatoes, and all wheat and oats etackcd
out.
Cabell?Corn doing best on hill land;
potatoes rotting; gardens doing well; a
great amount o^ hay damaged In stack
by the rains; great damage to creek
farms and crops.
Calhoun?May harvesting greatly delayed
by rain, and that .harvested has
been damaged; corn Is i^,excellent condition;
potatoes damaged, some by the
wet weather.
Gilmer?Hay harvesting delayed and
considerable damage done to hay cut
ami stacked by rains; corn, pastures
ami frarderw doing well; crops damaged
on lowland* by high water.
i ...i^?fnjftt h.iv harvest not
completed, and hay bleaching as It
6tands; corn, turnips and sweet potatoes
doing well.
Up.?hur?High water damaging lowland
meadows; oats rotting and growing
In stack and shock; threshing expended;
corn doing fairly well; buckwheat
making a rapid growth.
Grant?1Hay and oats being damaged
by rains; late meadows and second crop
making good growth; corn doing wellv
Tuoker?Oats In bad condition, ro*ttlnp
from rains; hay harvest progressing
flowly, about half cut and In bad
condition; very little plowing done for
.wheat.
Preston?Corn, buckwheat and pasture?
doing well; oats and hay In shock,
6wath or standing spoiling from rains.
Barbour?woric ueiayea Dy rainn;
oats, hay and wheat being damaged;
corn, buckwheat and pastures doing
well; jrrapf? rotting.
Taylor?Threshing In slow progress
and wheat In bad condition; oats light
and damaged by rain: corn, buckwheat
and grass doing well; potatoes rotting
In some localities.
Marlon?Corn, pastures and potatoes
doing well; hay. oats and wheat being
damaged by rains; oats mostly in fields
yet, and hay not all up.
Monongalia?Hay harvest about completed;
gardens, pastures and corn In
good condition; threshing well advanced.
Doddridge?Wheat rotting In stack;
threshing making slow-progress; oats
'" IniT In ahnclf h/iv nnt all CUt: Cum
and pastures doing well.
Tyler?Hay and oats are badly damaged
by rains; corn needs sunshine;
Hoods have damaged corn and grass on
lowlands.
Wetxel?Corn doing well; oats, hay
and potatoes rotting from rains.
Marshall?Sunshine needed to mature
corn and pastures; potatoes and hay
rotclng from continued wet weather.
Ohio?Hay about all harvested but
badly damaged; wheat spoiling in
stack; corn blown down by some wind.
Hancnck?Rains damaged oats in
shock; farmers threshing as fast as possible,
to secure the grain.
Braxton?Heavy rains; corn damaged
on lowlands; many meadows still uncut;
hill corn very heavy and in fine
condition.
Harrieon?Corn and grass In fine con
dltlon; hay harvest nearly completed;
buckwheat promising.
Fiction Jliulr to Order.
The publisher of Action in paper covers
was not feeling very amiable when
the young lady novelist called on him.
"I cnllr.ri to see about my story," said
th?- young lady novelist.
"Oh. the one which Is entitled 'Marietta'?
Marriage; or, a Life Story from
a Hook of Cigarette Papers.' "
"Yes; that's It."
"Well, ifs a pretty good novel. Put
you us bear In mind that, as lltterntoors,
we're responsible for the education of
th?? nuhllr In a rortnln d*?irrat?. We must
not be too improbable. SOta*tlmes you
have to be a little improbable now and
then In order to fascinate your reader,
but you <-?n be reasonable a good deal
of the time."
"Hut if you try that. isn't your reader
likely to become un fascinated?" she
Inquired.
"Not if you're judicious* Now. the
only objection I have to your story Is
the Incident wlch represents the heroine
us Jumping out of a third-story window
on to an awning over a meat store
In order to escape th<* abductors who
ore on her track. It's too much to risk
on an awning. And. besides, it's more
than HkHy that any nbdudtpr that knew
his busings would have a" confederate
pouted outride to catch her when she
Ik unced off. Of course, you've got her
cornered, and she's got t,rt get away
f -iiiehow. Hut I must sny it doesn't
ound quite artistic to me."
She had been thinking while he talked.
and she remarked:
"Suppose we tlx It this way: Sh** was
on her way home from the milliner's,
where ph<* bought the most'fashionable
h it In the window. She was walking
through the park when she saw her pursuers
on her tra^k. She krtiw sh?* must
art quickly. Without a nfament's heal
union she look ofr the hat. laid It on
the ground, and then crouched behind
th* hunch of mammoth hyacinth blonpom*.
which the milliner had told her
would coat her $17 extra. How she rejoiced
that ahe had not carried out h^r
threat to go without rnther than pay
ho much! The men who had no often
abducted her before were foiled at lant.
They came within a few feet of her hldInc
place, and one of them paused, but
only to rTnark that he had never before
seen a flower bed and shrubbery
In thai part of the park. Marietta wan
iwv*wl?"
Ami the publisher nodded his head approving/
and cxclnlrn'Ml:
"Now, there'* some scnao to that"?
Washington Star.
llnrkUn'f A rule* SnWc.
The best naive In the world for Cuts,
Ilrulin'8, Horfs, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
1-Vver Mores, Tetter, Chopped Hands,
Chlllhlalnn, Corns, and all Skin Krup*
tlons, and positively cures Plies, or no
pny required. It lu iruurantced to ?lve
perfect satisfaction or money refunded.
Price 2& cents per box* For sals by Lofiaa
Drug Co.
A Shattered Nervous System.
FINALLY HEART TROUBLE.
RMtcnd to Hralth by Or; MUm' N?r?U?
MB. EDWARD HABDY, the Jolly 02 noper
of 8heppard Co's. great store at
Brace vllle, 111., write*: "I hod never
boon sick a day In my life until In 1890. I
got so bad with nervous prostration that I
had to give up and commence to doctor. I
tried our local physicians and one In Joliot,
but none garo mo any relief and I thought
I was going to die. I became despondent
and suffered untold agony. I could not eat,
sleep nor rest, and It seemed as If I could
not exist. At the end of six months I was
roducod to but a shadow of myself, and at
l>o? hu?f hamvnii nfTivtitH And I WAS
truly miserable. I took six or eight bottles
of Dr. Miles' Norvlne. It gave me relief
from the start, and atlast a care, the great*
est blessing of my life." MBPVMfliH
Dr. Miles' Remedies f>rli I
aro sold by all drug- P' ssiw'^
gists under a poaiUvo
guarantee, first bottle E? IVGTVI f)0 4
beneflta or money re- fe,lfto*tOre$ jfl
funded. Book on dis- mr - J
oases of the heart and
nerves froo. Address, HHBHflliHHHBB
DR. MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart. Ind.
WHEELING WHOLESALE MARKETS,
Weekly Change of ^notations la all Lines
of hoc a I Trnile.
Office of the Intelligencer.
Wheeling. August 16.
Flour ? Fancy roller mill winter
Wheat, wood at $4 20 per barrel'; paper
at $4 00 per barrel; s-pring wheat, Minnehaha,
U SO in cotton sacke; W 80 per
barrel ; $4 60 in paper sacks; old wheat;
Galaxy, *4 SO in paper sac**; w w per
barrel; PuHsbury flour $4 85 In wood- and
In cotow; Gold Coin flour $4 80 In cotton
or wood; $4 60 in paper; Loyal, %
paper $4 16.
syrups ? Choice sugar ?yrupa, 27c;
Fancy drips 23c; Silver drips 18c;
New Orleans molasses, choice, 83c;
prime 30c; fair, 28c; mixed good, Neflr
Orleans, 26c; bakers' good 18c.
Provisions*?Large S. C. hams. 8%c;
medium hams 8%c; small horns Hfcc; S.
C. breakfast bacon 8H?8V6c; shoulders
C%c; sides 7c; ordinary beef 16c; bam
dried beef 17c; knuckles 17c; family
mesa pork, 6-pound pieces, JO 50; bean
pork, bbls, J9 00.
Lard?Pure refined It*. tierce 6%c; 50lb.
tins 6%c; Chicago lard, In tierce,
AI/^. r.ri *?. il.a DUn< tho nrtviinrft
?TXV, UU-iU. UU* W74 w, w.
for smaller packages In as follows:
50-It), tins %c over tierces;
fancy tubs %c; 20-lb. tins %c; 10-lb. tins
3&c; 5-lb. tins Tic; 3-lb. tins 1c.
Sugars?Cutloaf 6.12c; cubes 5.87c;
powdered 6.87c; granulated standard
5.62c; American. A 5.30c; standard) flne
granulated 5.62c; standard confection"
era* A 5.49c; Columbia A 5.30c; standard
Windsor 5.31c; white extra C 5.05c; extra
C 4.93c;. fruit sugar 4.55c.
CofTce?Green coffee ? Fancy Golden
Rio 16c; fancy green ISc; choice green
144c; roasting grades lOftc; Java 26V4c;
roasted In packages?Arrow 10.04c; PanHandle
10.04c; Arbuckle & Co.'s roasted
10.04c; Lion 9.04c; bulk roasted 9c; Old
Government Java roasted 29c; Mocha
and Java 29c; A grade Rio 23c.
Teas?Toung Hyson, 'per lb., 30055c;
Gunpowder. [email protected]; Imperial. 40055c;
Japan, [email protected]; Oolong 27?S0c; Souchang,
27070c.
Candles?Star full weight. 7'Kc; Paraflne,
per lb., 9%c; Exectric Light, per
lb.. 8c.
vinoirnr ? Pholeo elder. 12014c rer
gallon; standard city brands. 10011c per
gallon; country, 13015c per gallon, aa
to quality.
Cheese?Pull cream 9fll0c; Sweltser
11012c; Iilmburger 9c; factory [email protected]
Fish?No. 2 mackerol. 100 lbs.. $12 BO;
No. 2 extra mackerel tt-barrels. new,
100 lbs.. $12 00; No. 2. 80 lbs.. 311 00; No.
3 small 3* 00 for 100 lbs.; No. 3 large
100 lb*.. 110 00.
Seed#?Timothy 31 55fll 65 per bushel;
clover, small seed. S3 60#3 75.
Sah?No. 1 per bbl., 85c; extra, per
bbl.. $1 00: dalVy, line, five-bushel sacks.
$1 15 per sack.
Seed Corn?He per lb.
Wooden Ware?No. 1 tubs 35 00; No.
t. U 25c; No. 3. 33 50; 2-hoop palls II 15;
3-hoop. 31 35: single washboards. 31 50;
double do.. 32 50; flne crimped double
do.. 32 <5; single da. 32 25.
Ar.ln u ttil Fard.
(Quotations by Walter Marshall.)
Grain?New wheat. ?5c. Corn. 40c per
bushel. Oat a out of store, western crop,
32c per bushel.
Ft*ed?Iiran $17 00 per ton; middlings
$18 00 per ton. Hay (baled) $11 00; hay
(loose) $8 0009 00. Straw, loose and
baled. $6 00 per ton.
Frulla ami Protlnce.
(Quotations by Parker & Co.)
Butter?Creamery. l-Ib. prints, fancy
22c; tub 20c; country.cholce per lb.. 15c;
country, fair. 10c. Butterlne, C. C.
brand. 10&12c; common 10c.
Errs? Firm; fresh in case 10?llc per
doxen.
Poultry?Old roosters 3c per lb.; spring
chickens. 9c per lb.; hens, 6c per lb.;
geese. 40c each.
Fruit??Ai*pte?, new, iz r>o<?3 w per
barrel Home peaches, bu?he<, 50c;
crate. ?l 00. Plums, II 60?1 75 bushel.
Tropical Fruits?Lemons, choice (4 50;
fanry, 15 50: banana*, $1 50?1 76 per
bunch. St. Michel* oranges J3 25.
Vegetables?New cabbage C0?i 7En per
bbl. Native onions 80c per bushel. Green
beans 60c per bujh?l. Tomatoes. Marietta,
76c per bushel. Cucumbers 8c
per do*en. New potatoes ?: 25 per barrel;
75c per bu#hel. Gem* 30c. Sweet potatois
14 00 ptr barrel; ?1 40 per bushel.
Cc'.irry 20c dozen. Watermelons 10614c.
JilKtlUuoni,
Roots anfl Harks?Ginseng, dry. per
ft)., $2 B0H2 00; some In mnrket; sassafras
bark p-r lb.. S?90; sassafras ol>,
m tn/r*e.r\ty Xlnv nnnl^ rnnl. n?r
per 10., iWU"1"-' rIt).,
6ft07c; yellow root, per lb.. 40050c;
Seneca snake root, per lb., free of top.
fO03fic: West Virginia snake root. p?*r
lb. 25035c; pink root, per lb., fine, 200
25c: elm bafrk. per lb., 7c; wild cherry
bnrk. per tb. 8?12c. ....
flean4?Prlm?' new hand-picked. medium
V 30; prime new hand-picked navy,
II 30.
Wool?Pine washed 28c; one-third off
for unwashed; one-fourth off for unconditioned;
medium unwashed 18020c;
medium washed 28c.
Rars?Country, mixed, Hwlc per lb.
Honey?Good. 10014c per lb.
Whaling Ltorn Sleek Mark?t.
(Ouotatlons by Goodhue fc Co.)
Cattle ? Extra, 1.000 to 1,200 14 GO?
4 76; good, 000 lo 1.000, 14 25{l4 80; Ron'!,
800 to 300: ?4 00 W 4 26; tn\r. 700 to 800,
S3 60114 00; ronimon. fiOO to 700, }2 73?
3 00; bull* cows, lH?3c.
Hoipi?Extra *4 00?4 10; food <3 80?
4 00; common $>1 f[04?3 80.
Sheep?Extra 13 M< 00; good U 26?
3 DO; common 13 OOffS 25; lambs ifcjc.
Fresh Cotv?-?2t?36; caJvn 0KO#lic.
FI14AHCE AMD TBADK.
Th? I'MlaiH or III* Monty ? "? ?lorli
Markets*
NEW YOnK. August 10.?Money on
call firm at 1Vi?3 percent; lnru loun 1*
per ccnt. Prims rnrrcantllo paper 314?
f
4 per cant. Sterling exchange steady,
with actual business In bankers' bills
at 14 [email protected] 85*4 for demand and at
*4 84?4 MX tor sixty days. Posted
rates $4 Atfe&4 *3 and 14 8604 W!?; commercial
bills 14 82C?4 Sllvrr certificates
[email protected]?9V?c. Ear silver 53Tic. Mexican
dollars 46c.
There was still futther advance In the
price of stocks all along the line to-day,
and a still further Increase In the number
of shares sold during the day. The
number of different stocks traded In was
also larger, reflecting the broadening
Interest in the market. Buying orders
from outside sources were placed with
commlslson houses more extensively today
than on any day since the movement
began. As was the case yesterday,
this outside demand was taken advantage
of to realize profits by the combination
of large speculative interests,
which Is all the time* operating on an
enormous scale, shifting Its activity
from one stock or group of stocks to
another. The grangers all showed the
effects of realizing to-day, and did not
riso materially above yesterday's closing
price at any time. So large were
the offerings of these stocks during the
first hour of trading that the heavy outside
demand proved insufficient to absorb
them, and a sharp decline was the
result. Burlington dropped over a
pdint. Offerings on a largo scale were
thereupon withheld and the group maintained
a firm tone at a lower level, except
for intervals of profit taking. The
bears endeavored to take advantage of
this profit taking movement by an onslaught
upon Manhattan and Sugar at
the opening, hoping that the reccnt persistent
weakness of these two stocks
would make them vulnerable and effective
In breaking prices. But the bulls
at the same time lifted the Northern
Paclfio stocks a point each at the opening,
and marked up Rubber preferred
4V4 per cent. The outside demand for
stocks all through the list was so active
and varied as to lend ample support for
continued Droflt taking by the bull
clique. The bears were Boon routed,
and Manhattan and Sugar moved upwards
along with the general list.
Northern Pacific and the Union Pacific
stocks sagged at Intervals, but the former
returned persistently to the opening
high level. An Incident of the day
was a notice on the tape of the loss of
3,000 shares of Union Pacific preferred
In -the name of William Rockefeller.
New stocks were constantly being
brought forward into activity during
the day and were advanced one after
the other to a materially higher level.
Southern railways and Bome of the
western roads which ore affiliated with
transcontinental systems showed notable
strength. There was also marked
activity and strength in a long list of Industrials,
Tobacco, People's Gas, Lead,
Tennessee Coal and the Rubber stocks
being especially conspicuous. There
were sharp reactions in most of these
on profit taking, but they rallied again
before the close. The close wns firm
and active at only a little below the best
and at a materially higher level of
prices throughout.
The demand for securities has apparently
been largely diverted to the stock
market, and bonds were comparatively
dull to-day. but prices were very well
held. Total sales 13,575.000.
United States 3c, when issued, were
% lower bid. Governments were otherwise
unchanged.
Total sales of stocks to-day, 700,900
shares.
BONDS AND STOCK QUOTATIONS.
U. 8. new 4s rcg.127M Ore. R. A Nav..
do coupon 127*4 Pittsburgh 169
U. 8. 4s 1114 Reading IS
do coupon 1114 do first pre.... 43
do seconds .... 97 Rqck Island .,..104%
U. 8. 6s reg 112 St. Paul 10S*;
do 5s coupon...112 do preferred...1574
Paclflc 6s of *95. .102V* St. P. & Omaha. *54
Atchison 14% do preferred...155
do preferred... 36 Southern Pac... 22
Pal. & Ohio 16 Texas ft Pac.... 134
Can. Paclflc 83% Union Pac., pre. 65
Can. Southern... 54 Wabash 7%
Central Pacific.. 174 do preferred... 20%
cnei. Ac umo.... -xrf% n neci k n u. u. >n
Chi. & Alton....159 do preferred... 12%
Chi., Bur. A Q..115?i Adams Ex 105
C. C. C. & St. L. American Ex...134
do preferred... IT. 8. Express... 42
Del. & Hudson..108 Wells Fan?o....ll9
Del., Lack. & W.151 Am. Spirits 137*
Den. & Rio O.... 13% do preferred... 37%
do preferred... 51 Am. Tobacco....143
Erie (new) 14V* do pref erred...lOtt
do first pre.... 37% People's Gas....l05H
Fort Wayne ....172 Col. F. & Iron.. 2i%
Hocking Valley. 5!? do pre., off'd.. 75
Illinois Central..110% Gen. Electric... 41%
Lake Eric & W. 16V* Illinois Steel....
do preferred... 72*4 Lend Wfc
Lake Shore 193 do preferred...113
Lou. & Nash.... 57XIPacinc Mail .... STTfc
Mich. Central....10*% [Pullman Pal....lS9&
Mo. Pacific 3s 181 Ivor Cer 58*
N. J. Central.... 92^i8urar 138*
N. Y. Central....119* i do prefer red...114)4
Northwestorn ...134*|Tonn. Coal & I. 3f%
do prof erred... 175 IIT. 8. Leather... 7*
Northern Pac... 37'ii do preferred... 70%
do preferred... 76%|Western Union. 94%
~ flrAarfstaffa mm! Provision** CHICAGO
? Difficulty In setting
wheat to-day to All actual shipping orders
had a strengthening' effect on
prices. September closed %e higher aod
December %c lower to %c up.
Corn left off ^(^Uc down. Oats are
" -* *- '? ?? Hrtfl/ ilnnllnn/1
UIKMiangeU 10 TfcW ivnn. ?
10c and lard 2&c. Ribs are unchanged
to higher. Wheat got a weak start
from Liverpool sending lower quotations,
but there was a disposition during
the first couple of hours to go slow
on the selling side and take small profits
on the decline. Th* crowd during
that time was evidently restrained from
selling freely by the fact that the Increased
movement that country advices
had been predicting for u day or two.
had not yet got beyond the stage of
probability. Chicago received 215 cars
and Minneapolis and Duluth got 245.
against 322 a year ago. Primary western
markets received an aggregate of
653,000 bushels, against 884.000 bushels
<he corresponding day of the year before.
Clearances from the Atlantic seaboard
were equal In wheat and flour to
400.000 bushels. The seaboard was bearIshly
inclined and the northwest advices
were nil In favor of lower prices
in view of the expected heavier receipts
up there.
The speculative market turned fearfully
dull and there was not much activity
In 4he cash department of the
business. The latter might have shown
more life had mocks been heavier, but
people who had bids at from 5 to 6c a
bushel premium over September In
store for shipping parcels of No. 2
Kansas hard and No. 2 rod winter, could
not get offers for anything like the
quantity there was orders for from the
seabonrd. Kansas City's general remark
In answer to bids from hero was
that c?sh wheat or spot for August
shipment was scaree. as millers were
paying the shipping rates for the
moderate offerings from farmers. That
condition of affairs had some little effect
In hardening the tone of the speclatlve
market, but It apparently depended
more upon prudentlnl covering
by shorts than buying for long account
fnr ?hi? mMltlnnn! nrlce caused by
the peculiar condition of the cash market.
September opened unchanged to
higher nt fl.'?{7G3V4c, anld off 'to 64%c
and rallied to G3fcc bid at the cloae. December
started unchanged at WH, declined
to 63He. advanced to 62V4c and
closed at S3HOG34C. Commission house
liquidation on the continued favorable
weather and lower cables depressed
corn. There was no evidence, however,
of any general weakening o/i the part
of the Harvest longs, who appeared
willing to wait until the fickleness of
the weather snouiu ao someimnp ??
help them out. The country parted
mor* freely with corn and a feature of
the day's business In the pit was selling
by elevator poople against purchases
In the country. September opened
He lower at 32^tfJ32Hc, declined to
32"% c and rose to 32%c asked at the
close.
In spite of considerable buying of (ho
May future by the mat meal^rust. oats
put In the ?lay following corn and prices
barely held th?yf- own. September began
unchans*d at 2ft%e. declined to
20%c and ?VM?d at 2OH02Otyc.
Packers, were sellers of provisions
early lor the session atul ono or two
*ejilpr/# bought. The latter squirmed
aboxt durluK the reaiatnUor of the sea
: , J" ... '
rion cndcavcrtng: ts uoload uroo acme
cr.e e!.?e. The market wao kepi tiader (
the influence of the yel'.ow quasantlao ?
flag oy allutlors In the news of the day I
to ftver arrorg the troops. comlrs to
3?ontauk Pofnt. Packers reparted a
heavy cjth traJo. September pork
opened lower at C2&& fold down
to $* 95 and row to 19 00 at the close.
The ranne in lard and ribs was narrow.
Estimated receipts for to-morrow:
Wheat 68 can: corn 848 cars; oats,
292 cars; hogs 26.000 head.
The leading luture* roused aa follows:
'V ??n?
Articles. " Open. High. Low. Close.
Wheat No. t . 1- I '
Auk m ?% ? OH
Sept. 65 6SH MX OJi
Dec. ......... 6J'4 6JV?
May 65 <3* 6i% 65*
Corn, No. *. _
g,Sr':g i
May il - ?5 H*
OjU. No. I
Bept. 90U ?K| ?H ?*
May a a 2W B*
jieih i OI K,
Sept. tm ?on4 806 ?00
OcL ?0T(4 ?074 9 00 ?to
DK. 1 1214 ? 1214 ? ? ?
^SepL ........ 6 SO 6 SO S1W PVi
Oct ;.... 6BJ 8 35 i KM 6 1314
Dec. 6 JIV4 5 40 5 r,? 6 ri4
Short Ribs. _
Sept. 6 2714 Sffll HB4 52
Oct. saiSI ta lJm
Cash quotations were a? follows:
Flour steady.
Wheal?No. 2 sprlnr 68?<Hc, No. 3
spring 67071c; No. 2 red 700710.
Corn?No. 2, 32*c; No. 2 fellow S3140
33140.
Oats?No. 2. rtw. No. 2 white 26023c;
No. 3 white 24*026140.
Bye-No. 2, 43140441tc.
Barley-No. 2. 37046c.
Flaxseed?No. 1, S8*c; N. W. 89140
9UC.
Tlmothyseed?Prime 12 45.
Mesa Pork?Per barrel 19 00?9 05.
Lard?Per 100 lbs.. $5 274605 80.
8hort Ribs?Sides (loose) 15 1505 40.
Dry salted shoulders (boxed), 4%G
4%c.
Short clear sides (boxed) |5 6505 75.
On the produce exchange to-day, butter
and eggs were unchanged.
NEW YORK?-Flour, receipts 20.665
barrels; exports 9,686 "barrels; market
weak and 5 to 10c lower with a poor demand.
Cornmeal steady. Barley malt dull;
western 55060c.
Wheat, receipts 199,950 bushela; exports
276,936 bushels; spot easy; No. 2,
78Kc I o. b. and afloat to arrive; options
opened steady on covering, but
rallied and closed higher.
Corn, receipt? 82.976 bushels; exports
173,156 bushels; apot easy: No. 2, ^8%c
f. o. b. and afloat; options r generally
weak all day because of liberal receipts
and a small cash demand, supplemented
by bearish crop news; closed %c net
lower; September [email protected]@37c.
Oats, receipts 27,600 busheLs; exports
187,088 bushels; spot str?ng; No. 2, 28%c;
No. 2 white 83Vic; options easier with
corn, closing %c net lower, September
closing at 25%c.
Hops quiet. Cheese steady. Tallow
dull. Cottonseed oil dull. Rice steady.
Molasses steady.
Coffee, options opened steady with
prices unchanged to 5 points lower,
ruled firm and fairly active; closing
was steady and 5 points lower to 5
points higher; sales 17,000 bsgs, includCnni^tiap
K r.x* Rnnt
steadyr miid firm. ~Sugar. raw strong;
refined firm.
BALTIMORE?Flour quiet and unchanged;
receipts 12,640 barrels; exports
206 barrels; sales 1,725 barrels.
Wheat unsettled; spot [email protected]%c; receipts
40,831 bushels; exports 64,000 bushels.
Corn easy; spot 37K?8?ft; receipts 145,898
bushels; exports none. Oats easier;
No. 2 white western old 30%c; receipts
28,664 bushels; exports none. Butter,
eggs and cheese steady and unchanged.
CINCINNATI?Flour quiet Wheat
easier; No. 2 red 72c. Corn dull; No. 2
mixed 33V4c. Oats steady; No. 2 mixed
[email protected]%c. Rye quiet; No. 2. 50c. Lard
steady at $5 05. Bulkmcats quiet at
$5 60. Bacon steady at $6 55. Whiskey
active at |1 25. Butter steady; fancy
Elgin creamery 20V&c; Ohio 14?17c;
dairy ll%c. Eggs Arm and higher at
l&ftc. Sugar steady. Cheese steady.
Live Slock.
CHICAGO?To-day's receipts of cattle
were disposed of without any
trouble at unchanged values. Choice
steers $5 25?>5 65; medium $4 80<&4 95;
beef steers 14 [email protected] 75; stoekers and
feeders *3 00?4 65; bulls |2 [email protected] 85;
cows and heifers $3 50ft4 25; cslves $3 50
@7 00; western rangers $3 00f?4 75; fed
western steers |4 40?5 10; Texans $2 15
04 05. There was a pood local packing
and a fair eastern shipping: demand
for hogs at stronger prices. Sales were
largely 5c higher. Fair to choice }3 90?
4 05; packers $3 60?3 8"H; butchers
13 70?4 02ft; mixed $3 65?3 97%; light
13 [email protected] 00; pigs $2 85? 3 85. The demand
for sheep was active and strong
at slightly higher prices for choice offerings.
Choice to common western rangers
$4 0004 80; ordinary to choice 14 00?
4 85; poor to prime lambs 14 [email protected] 90;
western lambs $6 30#>6 75. Receipts:
ratlin .TKOO hnnri: hoes. 21.000 head:
sheep, 15.000 head.'
UNION STOCK YARDS,
CLAKEMONT, BALTIMORE,
Monday, Aug. 15, 1898.
SwIne?ArrlvaJs this week, 9,434 head.
The recepits are limited again- tMs week
?only a'bout 900 head more than the
light offering of hist week. Hogs are
nome * 10 cents higher and light pig*
without change. Far western hogs sell
at 94 CO and tnose from other points
94 26<&4 40 and I1g*ht pigs under 100 lbs.
Id 7504 00 per 100 lbs. gross.
Sheep am! lambs?The receipts are
about 25 car loads. There is a fairly
active trade for good' sheep and lambs.
Sheep are steady at 3?4i/frc for weight
of 75 to 125 lbs. Lambs [email protected] and extra
shipping lambs a shade higher,
weights 60 to 75 lbs. Common lambs are
dulf and %c off. Btock ewes are in- good
demand at $2 [email protected] 50 and extra $4 00
per head.
Calves?Veals are active and remain
steady at former quotations for weights
of 90 to 200 lbs., vix.: 4tt ?5Mc.
EAST LIBERTY?Cattle, rteady; extra
$5 204J5 30; prime 15 lOJffi 15; convmon
U 8094 15. "oge. Steady; prime
assorted 14 350-4 80; best .Yorkers $4 20
2."; heavy 14 10fl>4 15; plR?. a* to
quality, 53 70tfj4 10; rough* $2 50<f?!3 75;
common to line Yorkers $4 00^4 15.
Sheep, steady; choice $4 5504 65; common
$3 25?3 75; choice ?prln* lamfcs
$G 2508 50; common to good $4 5006 00.
Veal cah** $7.00?7 50.
CINCINNATI?Hogs steady at 13 20?
4 03. "
Wool.
BOSTON?There has been only a
moderate business In the wool mnrket
thin week, but no weakness is snowrn.
The market In n waiting one anil the
present conditions on a whole appear to
favor n (rood business In 11 short time.
The territory wools .ire quoted steady
In price as dealers are ?iol disposed to
edncede values. Fleece wrals are quiet
for fine urades, but the call for quarter
Woods has shown an Increase. Australian
wools are being more or less Inquired
for. but sales are moderate, as a
whole, the rutin* price Is yet below
cost of Import and holders arc by no
moan# anxious to Mil ouu unio ana
Pennsylvania fleeces?X and nbove 15?
26c; XX and XXX above 29?30c; Delalne
30c; No. 1 combing 30c; No. 2
combing 29c.
NEW YORK?Wool quiet.
Mflal*.
NEW YORK?Metals show an advance.
Pig Iron waftranta firm at $ > 75
(l7 00; lake copper Arm at 111 7&tfl2 00;
tin hlKher but dull; lead flrm at $4 07V*
4 10; speller steady at 94 &0?4 60.
Drr Oomlt.
NEW TOUK?The rlry mnrk?t
la steady to-day In .11 1U i!cp*rtmenu.
?
Thers It > very Ulr if Scj-crt
In town and they are buying: conserve.lively
ou well dlvsrsllltd lines. Mill
orders hive continued quite ilea if- ?*-"
cept for the u?uil Tuesday'* filling off.
Staple C.-Jtton* show little change In
general cnndltkinJ. Print . clotW are
without marked Changs. s
I'rlinimtn*.
OIL CITT?Credit balinces We; ctrtl-.
flcates, sales 6.000 barrels caah at ?Hc;
closed at ?Mic hid for crtsh: shlpmenti
1H.S8: barrel: Tuns J04.SM battels.
EPOOATIOH^U c ~
Maryland Collejt and School of Miac
F.Ul YiiO.NO
' tww DKHIBlUfM 1 1 . 1 Three
college courses for degrees. Music.
art and elocution specialties. *1S inI
structors and officers. 09 hoarding pupils
from 12 state? Iaxt year. Cultured; homo
I and home comforts. .Reasonable rates.
Send for catalogue.
REV. J. H. TURNER, President'
O. V. YONCE. Secretary.
Lutherrille. Md. jc3
VIRGINIA COLLEGE
Tor YOUNG LADIES, Roaooka, Va.
-Opens Sept*8th, 188R."Oiie of (ho leading
Schools for YoqiiR l-adles in the South. Magnificent
buildings, all modem improvements.
Cam pint ten acre*. Urand mountain tcenery In
Valley of Va, famed ibr health. European and
American teachers. FnVLeoune. superiorsdrantacesin
Art and Xusle.Studet)t.?ftom twentyfive
States. For catalogue address the President,
MATT1E I1. UAOKld, Boanoke, Virginia.
mwfAw
Hoot de Chantal Academy,
UNDER THE DIRECTION OF THE
SISTERS OF THE VISITATION.
First-class tuition In all branches. Excellent
accommodations; borne comforts;
good table; large and healthy- rooms: extensive
ground^; pure air.
For terms and other information,
address .
Directress of Moot de duutal Academy,
WewBng. W. Va.
INSURANTS.
REHL ESTHTB
TITLE INSURANCE.
If you purchase or make a loan on real
estato hare the title Insured by tbe
Wheeling Title and Trnst Go.
, NO. 1315 llAUKUr 8TUKKT.
H. M. RUSSftLL ProsJdent
I* F. STIFEL ? Secretary
a J. BAWLING ....Vice President
WK H. TRACT Ass'L Secretary
G. R. E. GILCHRIST..Examiner of Titles
de!7
FINANCIAL.
O. LAMB, Pres. JOS. SETBOLD, Cashier.
J. A. JEFFERSON. Ass't Cashier.
BANK OF WHEELING.
caoo aoo. PAID IN.
WHEELING. W. VA.
DIRECTORS.
Allen Block. Joseph F. PauW.
James Cummins, Henry Bleberson,
A. Reymann, Joseph Seybold,
Gibson Lamb.
Interest paltl on special deposits.
Issues drafts on Ens and. Ireland and
Scotland. JOSEPH SEYBOLD.
my 11 Cashier.
JjIXCHANOE BANK.
CAPITAL..., S300.000.
J N VANCE President
JOHN FREW Vice President
L. E. SANDS ....Cashier
WE B. IRVINE Ass'L Caahler
DIllF.CTORS.
J. N. Vance. ^orso E. Stltel.
? as n William I# 11 I n tf n II TTV
a. ju. urowa, oiiukhi
John Frew, John L. Dickey,
John Waterhouse, W. E. Stone,
W. H. Frank.
Drafts Issued on England, Ireland, Boot*
land and alt points In Europe.
JJANK OF THE OHIO VALLEY.
r.'pirii. . ?! **,?on.
WILLIAM A. ISETT.... President
MORTIMER POLLOCK....Vice President
Drafts on England, Ireland, France and
Germany.
DIRECTORS.
William A. Iactt, Aiurumer Pollock,
J. A. Miller. Robert Slmpaon, !
E. M. Atkinson. John K. Botsford, j
Julius Pollock.
jail J. A. MILLER Cashier. I
MKPICAL,
| pODr. Williams* Indian Pile
ni I L JSointment will cure Blind.
I I PWUIeedlng and Itching
I faPlles. It absorbs the tumors,
w 1 allays the itcblug at once, acts
us a poultice, gives instant ro
lief. Dr. Williams* Indian PileOlnt
ment Is preparod for Piles anil Itch
log of tho private parts. Every box is
warranted, lly druggists, by mail on reoetpt
of price. *0 cenu and f 1.00. WILLIAMS
AKUFAuURING CO.. Prop*. CTevelandtWa
For tale by C. H. gill est et cu.. nay
Market street. d&w_
WILLIAMS'ARNICA AND WITCH
HAZEL SALVE^f.?j};
COLD IWTHEHEAD l.fl I flKKH
and all SKIN ERUPTIONS?lilt? Pimple*, Dlack
Heads, Roach Mkln, Hunbnrn and Tan.
SSiMrboi by Mall or fro at OI E AGENT.
Wllluuaa Mf*. Co., Prop*., Oevolaad, a
For Kale by C. H. GRIEST 4: CO.. 1133
Market street. d&w
RA1LROAD8.
FAST TITA. E
OVJDJFl
PENNSYLVANIA SHORT LINES
"PAN IIAX Di,E KODTK."
LEAVE WHEELING 8:45 A- M., CITY
TIME. DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.
Arrive COLUMBUS. 2:10 p. m.
Arrive CINCINNATI 5:? p. m.
Arrive INDIANAPOLIS 10:00 p. m.
Arrive ET. LOUIS .;00 a. ra.
PENNSYLVANIA STANDARD
COACHLVANIA DINiNO CAR
PULLMAN CARS FROM WHEELING
JUNCTION THROUGH WITHOUT
OTHER TRAINS LEAVE WHEELING
For Stcutn-nvtllo and Pittsburgh i:2G n.
in. week days; for Pittsburgh and the
East and for Columbus und Chicago at
1:25 p. m. wede days: for Pittsburgh. Harrlsburg,
Baltimore. Washington. Phlladelphla
and New York at i.oi p. m. dally; for
Bleubenvllle and Dennlson at 3:.?5 u. m.
dally: for Pittsburgh at 7;00 p. m. Week
(lavs; for Columbus, Dayton, Cincinnati.
Indlannpoii* anu m. i.vina m y. ?.
wwV day*. City tlm*
Parlor Cur to Pittsburgh on S:5S p. m. and
7 p. m. Trains.
Persona coiitimpiutnn,' a tup will tlnd
it profitable In pleasure and convenience
to communloate with the undersigned, who
will muke all noceasary arrangements for .
a delightful Journey. Tickets will be pro- I
vlded and baggage checkcd through to ilea*
tlnatlon.
JOHN O. TOMLINHON.
Passenger and Ticket Agent. Wheeling,
W. Va. * ocr I
WHEELING S ELI GBOTB RAILROAD.
On and after Saturday, February 3, 1896,
trains will run as follows, city time:
Leave Wheeling! | Leave Klm Orove/ I
?r'*n~T'nie]Tr'n T'me Tr'nT'mejTr'n Tme
Ko. a. m. No. p. m. No. a. m. No. p. m.
I.... tf.OQJO.... 1:00 1.... t?:001l a:M
4..,. T:00a.... 4:00 I,... 7:00 31 4:00
....*1:00 14.... 6:00 6..., 1:009 I:f0
I.... 9:9029.... 6:00 7.... tU.OO1:00
10 ... 10:00 21.... l i? v.... i;w
11 litfoio i:oou.... il:0M3f ?:w
p a'n.... 1:00 p. ro; a ??*
ijr ^:::S8a:::'|p::".ga
t^??"SKreh8lVrfrrai will l.a*. Elm
RAILWAY
ence UzrLtf' bally^TDSlr^^bt
day. iDally, except Baturday ItMUj.n- **
crpt Monday. (Sundays "only. 'Saturdays '\'.3
only. Eastern Standard Time -*
Depart. B.&b.-Maln UmSML Arm?^'J*l
am Wash.. BaL. Phil., S.Y. ?:? al?A*S
**:*& pm Waah., Bal., PhlL. N.Y. JliSK
7:00 am ...Cumberland Accom... HrOO pm ?r.y
' ?.!* pm Urafton Acccin *?:10 am *rflj
"lOzttam ..Washington City Ex.. *11:00 pa/- J
'Depart? aftO^O.'Dir.. WsstfArriVtT; ..>1
?:? am For Columbus and Chi. *1:11 tnu"VS
fua ..Columbus and Clncta. *|dl9mVdH
11:40 pm ..Columbus and Clncltu.' ?:*>
J ia pm Columbus and ChL Ex.
110J* am ..St. Clalravllle Accom.. nii?m> r> J
?:? pm ?8l Clalrsvllle Accom.. fl:ttM*K.v -<g
10:15 am SatidusVy Mall..^ *jal fe?' *
IjeparC BTVo.-MC R BrDiv7| Arrive. '
8A mm For Plttrbursb *10:10
7:15 am Pittsburgh" ...... nqt-vmjPM
SS SS '.\p!!upir&?Sh SJiS Ksl
Depart. P.. a. C. A 8t L Ry.LlAwWtfSgp?
17:55 am Plttaburgh?-,,.- 1!4! SSvpl!
1?:? cm Steubenvnle an4- we?t iffcll PAy. s
19:45 am ..Steubenville Aeconu,. tt&pnra/?
<1:8 pm ..Pittsburgh and VJTl% fQllwHa;rJ!
3:55 pm ..Pittsburgh and N.
t7:00 pm ...Pittsburgh AccoaW.
1f.*45 a:n Ex., Clnu^and^St Lou I* JTiil am v;?ji
1t:JQ pm Ex., Cln. and Bt Loulft tfjll wMffl
1:25 pm ..Ex.. 8teub. and Chi..
*8:58 pm ...Pltu. and Prnnl"""
"Depart. C. A P.-BrldffeEort. ATQfWRjfl
5:53 am .Fort Wayne and Chi.. g&POMflHN
tfi'^3 nm ...Canton and Toledo??, tf :*"PWT&fl
6:51 am Alliance and Cleveland t#:I? pm X1
5(53 am SteubenvUle and Pitta. ttdBlM'; ft
t 0:09 am Steubenvlllo and Pitta. 1U<0$ *$^^1
tl:10 pm..Fort Wayne a'od Cot. IjJjJW .
1:10 pm ...Canton and Toledo... rj:l0 pm *
f2:10 pm Alliance and Cleveland Tl:$PO> , Y,
13:58 pm Steub'e and Wellsvllle. ?:? am-.T ?r>
6:51 pm Philadelphia and-N. T. J?:W P? ;: J
*R ?U xm n.Klmnr. and ffuh... +6:10 Dffl 2
t5:54 pmj.Stcub'e and Weiinvlllc. HilOplB,: '4
Depart: W. ft U E. | Arrive.
8:10 am Toledo and Weft .. 5:60 piti ,.
8:40 am Oleve., Akron ft Canton j'H pm . _
9:40 am Hrllllant ft Stcubenvllle 8:WpW ;
14:45 pm Clove., Akron ft Canton |:M, MB j
4:45 pm ..Maeslllon ft Canton.. 10:45 am--,*-'
4:46 pm Brilliant ft Steubenrllle lMlam
Depart. C? L. *~W.-Brld?p't. Arrive. ,,
tT:& am Cteve.. Toledo and CM. t|;}9
11:25 pm Cleve., Toledo and Chi. 11:10 pw ' <
tt:00 pm ....Maislllon Accom.... til:00 am,r Jtl
tt:0l am ..St. Clalravllle Acoom.. 11:2tam? I
<IO:OS am ..St. clalravllle Accom.. 1)44 pm
tt;2S pm ..St Clalravllle Accoft.. nl{ pm
?:JO-pni ..Bt Clalravllle Accom... I4J pra
11:40 pm Local Freltbt \
"Depart. ffhlo'ltlver R R. I Arrive. .
6:io am Park, and Way Polnta *10 JO an <
t7:40 am Charleston and cincm.
te. B-z-iC' ** !&?; m
10:10 arafofall. Express and Pass. ?.? pm ?5
6:'0 pmlExproM and Passenger]
1:30 nmlMlxed Freight and Pka.\ IJO.pn vfl
; 1 : Z9) B
RAILROADS* ; jj'- 1
xs5S5x BALTWORESOmO
wMh i ;
l;!iMgg.?!fIi Wheeling. EutifBi
time. 8chadule la .
_T>M'j"T- effect May 15, 1ML V
WAIN LINE EA8T '
For Baltimore, Philadelphia and New >
York, 12:25 and 10:55 a. m. aad 4:41 p.~m.?
dally. V ?
Cumberland Accommodation, t:00 a, m.
dally, exccpt Sunday.
Graf ion Accommodation, 4:45 p. m. dally.'
ARRIVE. \ .? : J
From New York, Philadelphia aad Bal*
tlmore, 8:20 a. m. dally.
Washington Express, 11:00 p. m. dally, w, 3
Cumberland Accommodation; 4:00 p. m* \v0?5
except Sunday.
Grafton Accommodation, 10:10 a m. dally. j
TRANS-OHIO DIVISION. ' V*;.?
For Columbus and Chicago,7:15 a. m. and,
3:25 p. m. dally.
Columbus and Cincinnati Express, 10:21
a. m. and 11:40 p. m. dally. ' . .
St. Clalrsville Accommodation, 10M a.* n1 \
and 3:25 p. m. dally, except Sunday. :
ARRIVE. . Jaj
Chicago Express, 1:15 a. m/and 11:50 a.
m. daily. r
Cincinnati Express, 5:20 a. m. and 5:15 p.
Sandusky Mall, 5:18 p. m. dally.
St. CtalravUle Accommodation, 11 :W a.
m. and 5:15 p. m. dally, except -8u|idar. <1
WHEELING 4 PITTSBURGH DIV.
For PlttabunA. 5:!5 *nd7:15 a. jtt. and
6:20 p. m. dally, and 1:16 p. m. daily. ?*
ccpt Sunday. ?
For Pltlaburrh and the Eaat, 5JB a-.m.
and e-JO p. m. dally.
ARRIVE. .
Sunday. T, c. BURKE, .(.V.nVtf-''
General Manager. ;X\
? Baltimore. '
Rim
lLJyKK^ Timo'Table In Effect
^^C9rwuneti*-im" -^C"
Dally. fDally Except Sunday. '
South Bound. 1 *7~ tl 1 1 * . ^
Via P..C..C.&St.L R; ^ xaASFm,
Pittsburgh, Pa...Lv Cln. 9:10 IMp;
Fait
Wheeling ....Arl Lino 11:18 tM':. JS
"Leave. a. m.ia. m.l*-in. p. in..ys
Wheeling 6:30 7:40 11:4* 4:g
Moundsvllle ?:B7 8:01 1137 .igv4r^
New Martinsville.... <:61 8:44 1J8 ,-5Jj .3
Slitersvlllo 8:12 ?:02.?l.jg f45 '
Wllllamstown 9:3* 9:65 8j? tg..-pi*
Parkersbur* 40:00 30:1a S:|6 MJO j.
Ravenswood 11:10 4JO - ... ]
Mason City 12:00 #:*>
p. rd.
Point Pleasant 1IJ8I Ml
"Via K. & M. Ry. ' ? *
Point Pleasant... Lv tJK* tjaj
Charleston Ar 6:07 9tCj ;
OalllpolUi Art '11M M
Huntington 1:85 7:4* '},
"VI* C. & O. Ry. ^ ^ ?
Lv. Huntington 12:0 *J:W ;
Ar. Charleston 4:27 2:45
p. m. p. m. - .
Kcnovn Ar 1:50
Via C. & O. Ry. $91
Lv. Kenova *1:? . "
Cincinnati, O Ar 5:15 & .
Lexington, Ky....Ar 5:20
Loulavllle. Ky Ar 8:15] '
JOHN J. ARCHER. O. P. A.
? i
THIS
Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling
11AILWAY COMPANY. |
Schedule In Effect Mav IS, 101
Central Standard Time.
ARRIVE.
. aTm. p. m. p. m.|a. m.
Lorain Branch. 11 11 |_15 |_ f .
Lorain 6:27 2:201 4:28|. fUg , %
Elj-rla 8:44 2:39 4M 1MB
Grafton 7 {04 2:55 4:M lfcXl
Lcater_. ^1:12 10:4*
Main" Line! l" 8~ I pl" , ^
a. m. p. m. p. m.la- ay
Cleveflaiva 7:20 2lBj
llrooklyn 7:36 2:41 8:471
Lester 8*22 2:21 6:43|.;Vfj3Sg
Medina S:30 8:28 8:62]
ChlpPfwa Lake 8:41 8:48 7:0a
ScvllU 8:50 2:86 7:ffl
Strrllnc R:5h 4:01 7:2W
Warwick 9:lS 4:22 7:421
Canal F.tlton v 8:24( 4:?i 7:48
Mu.?Hl11i)n 9:45j 4:46 l:0> 8:20
Justus 10:03 6:02 8:28 8:41
> I ,111*1 UOVCI I?.n H.OI o.ww , (ill
, Now Philadelphia... 10:41 K:tt 9:02 7JS *
! I'hrlchsvllle 11:15 6:QS 1:44 S
ltrldgvpQrt 1:10 8:10 10:01
Ucllalf I ?:SI ' ?
DEPART. -
-HisnaK r~ s (i iii
a. m. a. ml p. w.jp. ?.
' ft HI ft ire 5;?rl #.w*l
5;!' -ISS;fi8
New 1'hlladelphu... .6:Oj 8:3 4:0t[ T:*| 2
Canal DoVer..B:H 'fc:M <:!? 7:15
JUSIUH 5:41 Ji? *:P| g .-j
MaMllloti S.00 9;23 4;M I:J
Canal Kulton 6:1| g:40l S.lll
Warwick J:J? .9:11 5:lij. ;;
Sterling 1.48 10.11 6.401
Be villa $=56 ]a*12 S'lfl * 5* *?
Chippewa Laka...... i.-?4 10:M 6:Mj
Medina IfiwL }:HL
letter ''l8 10541 Vf.lfr '
Brooklyn ?:M 11&1 7S1
Cleveland ?^__8:S0 11:80 .7;18
Lbral'nBranoh. 11 M.MrTT |
a. in. u. m. p. ra. p. m.
1/citflr 8:25 ioi5<> J|;W1 111
W.:.::::::::::::: {I'iia ?.? 1
Sffin ?:I6.II ? .
-Y?in? No.. i. i ?ncl raw,wss?
Cleveland and UbriebrrlUi AU othaf
tralnn dally, except Sundays.
tiled He eara lietwcun WTOj".'
Wheeling and Hrldnaport land Martina
Kerry and Hellalre.
Consult aK?-nt? for general
ax to beat routcB rfrd paaa?nf?r rat?a it !
II voliua M a CARJtEU O. P. X. i
. I
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