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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, February 11, 1899, Image 7

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SPANIARD'S STORY
Oi the Moving Sconcs ln tlic City
of Santiagp-;;
'' f ' :
DURING THE AMERICAN SIEGE
>'otps from nil Officer's Diary tlint
aritUMany Valuable and Interesting
Chapters to the History of that
Fanious Campaign?The First Bombardment
and its Terrific Efleets.
Depressing Conditions ? Vanishing
Act of the Volunteers.
Washington correspondence of . St.
Louis Globe Democrat:- The Spanish
story of Santiago was written by Lieut.
j050 Mullcr, of Tejelro, second In command
of the naval forces for the provine.;.
"From day to day, from hour
to hour, from minute to' minute," the
lieutenant said, he kept "an exact diary
of everything I saw ujiricvcrything
that came to my notice, or that passed
through my hands in my official-capacity
or that I knew to be .accurate and
trustworthy." These "notes," as the
writer calls them, have been translated
from the Spanish by the Bureau of Naval
Intelligence. They ndd many valuable
and Intensely interesting chapters
to the history of the Santiago campaign.
The first serious bombardment by the
fleet took place on he 6th..of;'June.
When the American fleet'-opened Are
^it was so Intense and the shots followed
each other in such quick succession,
wrote'Lieut. Tejeiro at the time, "that
it mfcht ive seemed like a fusillade If
the mighty Hinder of guns can bo
compared with the crackling of small
"Ten war ships, eight of them battle-ships.
divided into two divisions, op.
ened shortly after S'.a. pi. on the batteries
at the mouth of the'harbnr and,
iiv.oiovntinn. on the bav. . vDurinc tho
I first few moments the firing was so Intense
that it resembled one prolonged
thunder. . Iti fact. I had uo Idea that
any tiring could be so terrilTj as that of
those ten ships. Much-has been said
of the bombardment of Sebastopol and
Alexandria, but I do not believe that
they could have been as t^rriblo as the
bombardment we suffered that 6th day
of June?a day which the inhabitants of
Santiago will never forget. I might
write pages about it. but even that
would probably not give the faintest
idea what it really was.
"The hostile ships had' at least 120
hrg* guns, that is to say. of 14. 20 and
cm. calibers, and abobt eighty small
caliber guns, that Is to ?a>\ of 37 and
4J mm., or a total of 192 guns, for they
tired with guns of all sizes; and as I
am far from wanting to exaggerate and
since the guns of the two sides of a ship
can not bo tired at the same time (those
mounted in turrets forward ami :ifr
ran). I will say that ninety-one guns
wvre tiring upon four lC-cm. muzzleloading
guns at the Morro and two 16rm.
breech-loading Hontoria guns of
the Socapa battery.
"I do not count the guns of.the Punta
Gorda-battery. which fired only eleven
shots, for the Americans, in spite of
their enormous superiority, still had the
-prudence of avoiding it. and not engaging
it. because it was not in line.
Before the eloquence of numbers, anything
else that I might say -becomes
unnecessary.
"How did it happen' that the Morro
<vas not razed : > the ground", and that
guns and those <>f the Soeapa were
dismounted? How did it happen
that :h ise who served these guns were
r. : buried under the ruins? I do. not
know; that Is all 1 can say; and those
tv!v \v. r. in those forts may be sure
that, since they were not killed that
day. they will tfin of old ase.
"Captain Concas, who is very clever
a: computations of a certain nature,
counted at different tiroes the number
of shots tired in a minute, and his deduction
is that about S.000 projectiles
were tired; though this figure may appear
exaggerated at first sight, it Is not
so in reality: the firing lasted one hundred
and seventy-five minutes, which
would give an average of forty-five
shots per minute. I believe. If anything,
the computation falls below the truth.
I "I have always believed that the fleet,
which by means cf the yacht referred to
communicated with the insurgents on
the coast by way of Punta Cabrera,
knew .everything that was going on in
Santlac-. as well as in the harbor, and
the position of our ships. But if I had
any doubts on that subject, they would
ha\> been dispelled that 6th day of
b? June when I saw the aim of their pro?
Joctiles. M st of them dropped in the
j$| bay ;n the direction of the Maria Teresa
sa and Yizcava. which were covering
|?j the first line, ar.d it was a ^miracle that
Sg both of them were not seriously damH
a cod; for the large caliber shells fell all
a around them; there were moments when
s it seemed as though some had hit them,
SI especially the Vizcaya.
1'They were also perfectly acquainted
with the position of the Mercedes.whlch
fs proved by the fact that the ships to
the east, heinq the division which bombarded
the Morro, were firing their
projectiles right at the cruiser, and
<housh protected by the hill of the Socapa,
she received in her hull and rigcir.g
thirty-five shells, causing two
f.r^s. one r,f them quite extensive, being
In the paint loek-r forward.
"Commander Emilio Acosta V Kvorrr.ar.n
was directing the extinguishing of
th? lire in the forecastle wh .n n large
ehell cut off his rl^ht leg at the hip and
also his rich* hand, mutilating him hor1
ribiv. But he lived for half ah. hour after
that and Uppt on looking,-after the
as I was told by Mr. Oz&miz, who
was close to lum in those critical moments.
I do not like to th'.nly.Df it; he
had b~en a fellow-student of mine nt
coil-Mie. and our friendship had always
remained the same. As there. >vns no
S'tf - place in the ship, his Mtly was
Placed on a cot and talvn to tJW'Soca7
a 00:1st; five soldiers who ' had been
fcillvd th<- .same day were also carried
ili-r-. and all of then) were ,covered
with the tlag which, they had been defending
and for which they had died,
day lie r.st in peace, this first chief of
the navy killed in this war.
"T; !:irge projectile?; shot through
> " , ice across the bay. causing a trc r.'T.dous
noise which only those who
'; ! it can understand; aome fell on
t;1-opposite coast (to the westward).
r'usitm, as they exploded, clouds of dust
: ?.th r> could nr-.i be
^3 tr*z.n
I
LUNGS
Sore lungs, pain in tho chest and pain'ul
breathing arc quickly relieved and
; cured by the old reliable specific, Dr.
i Bull's Cough Syrup. This remarkable
remedy breaks lip a cold in ono
night and is, without doubt, the very
h"st medicine for all affections of tho
throat and lungs. Ithaacured thou anils
and will cure you.. Itnoverdla 'ppointn.
Try it at onco.
Gough Sf rap
Will quickly heal Sore Lungs.
' ' ' nuUftnd pleAMnt to Ulte* I>octoni
?ti.va;mcuil it. l'ricc Jjtla. At all diugguU.
i.. '
New Bicycle Costume Fi
It is astonishing how much the out- I T
lines of golfing, bicycle'and outing. ^
dresses change each year. The differ- j .
ence is so great that the new effect of i ti
this season's costumes will be immedi- ; ui
ately observed, and yet there is little j !?'
change in the general description. A ! <P
jacket and skirt still comprise the cos- 1 tl
tutne for the wheel; but the shape und j es
length of these garments are materially : w
I altered. The tendency of the skirt is : tl
j toward increased length and decreased 1 ci
width. vThe double-faced plaids arc I P<
I the favorite materials employed both w
for warmth and for beauty. They come j a
1 in very brilliant colorings, with plain ' p;
! sides of brilliant blues and reds and ! b:
! ruddy browns, grays and light tans. J ai
| The materials out of which the original j c.t
| of our present model was formed was J of
j a Sandringhain red on one side, with a j m
| reverse in which white, blue and green :u
] played a large part. The skirt Is of I tl:
the plaid, and is in three pieces, the ; m
front, and two side breadths which |
meet under a very slight pleat In the ! lu
centre of the back, where narrow straps I it
ornament and hold the pleats together. 1 fa
|
GUARDING Til E
Spanish soldiers were no respecters c
inos. They cure no more for it than fo r
the wounded off the field It was necess a:
tojirotect the stretchers upon which la y
falling, which proves that they must n<
have dropped in the hills' at a great pi
distance. This explains thai they did
not only reach the city, but went thou- ot
sartdsW meters beyond. ai
'Toward evening the ship? also fired ?c
twice at Daiquiri, probably at. the u;
forts and the detachments In the min- s?
eral region and at Flrmeza, but without sc
any effect worth'mentioning. Tlu: high pi
battery of the Socapa (two 10-cm. Hon- si
toria guns) fired forty-seven shots; <U
that was all they oould fire, because ei
during the bombardment the ships were bl
hidden most of the time through the th
smoke.
"The Inhabitants of Cay Smith had to tl:
take refuge In the northern pa;*;, which Ci
Is very abrupt, and many were In the at
water up to the waist; If they had not c<:
gone? there, most of them would have si
been killed, for nearly all the dwellings la
which were located in the southern part pi
suffered from the effects of the shells.
The following day the Cay v*as abandoned
and the Inhabitants transferred j pC
to the city." | Jj,
As the siege progressed it began to | "J
tell upon the life of Santiago.
"In -the city," wrote the Spanish lieu- he
tenant, "nothing appeared to have se
changed, and yet the situation was very th
far from being what It was a month as
ago. In the stores many articles were sli
wanting, mid those that could be had
brought fabulous prices. Unfortunately to
one of the first articles that gave out m
was Hour, and no bread could be baked. Id
Hardtack wns used instead, but onlv a : to
few people could pay for it; there was wi
no milk to be had. Indispensable for -the I fffl
hick and babies. The soldiers commenc- j
ed to eat broad made of rice -and rice | tli
boiled Jn water, which weakened them | sh
very much; and though they were not \ ?!?
suffering actual hunger, everybody | sli
knew that calamity woh not far off and of
was inevitable, for no provisions could t-x
be expected, either by land or sea. tli
"Fortunately, the snilors ??f th* ships wi
and defenses, thanks t?> the foresight of be
the Roneral commandant of the naval aa
station, were Mill receiving full rations ev
and had them for Fotno time to come, 11 f
thanks also to the Interest takon In this ot
matter by the commandant of marine. to
"The music continued to play at the a
Alameda and In the market place, but to
the people who had nothing to cat, had bo
l j(/l ' '!.
ill ! t
rtriVsp, I i
Mpb :
?r:" s
dpm&r ' i!
PW?\ //// ?
PpgM U A3 a.
^ "
ti
Ol
oui Harper's Bazar. u:
tl
ho skirt opens in the front, buf the 01
at buttons are concealed under a t:
itched fly at each side of the opening. 1 p
The jacket is of the plain material. I ti
le plaid funning the inside, and being j ,j;
?ed upon cuffs, lapels and pockets. i
icket dips slightly in the front, and is I cj
lite short in the back. The value of | n,
le box sleeve in a bicycle costume is ' U1
ipecially observed, since it does away . t),
ith gathers in which the dust may set- J J.,
e. The only ornamentation on this 1
>stume Is the stitching about the lap- j V
;d seams, and the three horn buttons '
hlch are seen on the left side. With 1 ,w
little ingenuity the purchaser of this I 0<
Lttersn, which is published exclusively ! .
r* Harper's Bazar, where the costume j
jpears, may vary it so as to present; ;u
lite a different appearance from that: c
' the present illustration. The skirt
ay. for instance, be made of plain red
id trimmed with a deep plaid fold at | w
le bottom, or the length of the jacket: in
ay be varied to suit individual taste. ra
To make this costume, as shown in 11- ci
stratlon. for a person of medium size, ai
will require 4Vj yards of double- B
iced material. 54 Inches wide. n:
J a]
st
ai
b.
"V ?
t!'
RED CROSS.
if the Red Cross: neither are the Flllpa
brass breastpin. When carrying n
ry to station a picket along the line a;
the wounded. cv
~ U
) desire to so walking, nnd the market tl
uce and Alameda were deserted; ti
"Horses nnd dog.- were dying before ci
ir eyes. Carriages stopped K.iing c?
!)o?t for-want of horses, which the in
avenger carried off at night,and gradllly
the city acquired that stamp of p|
idness and absence'of life which is p.
.on in-places into which cholera nnd *
agues carry sorrow and death. The si
tuation became more serious every t)
iv, and, the discouragement was gen- ci
al. for every one know that if the 0j
ockade should continue the ruin of j-c
i'' city was imminent. .?j
*I must stato that while the .ships of
le hostile tleet wore firing on Purita
ibrera and Mazamorra on the 7th. .oth. tj;
id days following, insurgent hands, I ot
unmanded -hy their principal chiefs, o>
istalnod .a continund musket fire on ot
nd. In these attacks the if were re- in
Used with great losses. rn
As the month of June wore a way the a;
rople of Santiago became familiar with ot
,o repeated bombardments nnd there o:
re strange developments. The lieuten- th
u wrote: . ec!
"On the 20th a shell exploded in the
>ld of the schooner Trafalgar, causing tli
veral deaths ond injuring the hull of de
e schooner, which had to be run su
ihore In order to prevent her from tli
IK.II1K- 'll
"I shall not speak at length of a mat- th
r which Is of no importance, hut will th
ention It briefly, because It gives an ar
ea of the craze reigning at Santiago, t!i
which the frequent bombardment4, U
tilch must have cost nt least $1,000,000, m
ive rise. w
"Whether by reason of the type of fr>
eh* fuses, or because many of the th
oils did not have the requisite pow- C\
r charge (I have discharged a 57-rnm.* ar.
ell myself which had only one-eighth
It), certain It is that many did not he
plode, and remained intact as though It'
ey had not been discharged; as they er
ire bolntv thrown In such large mini- tr
rs, many people wanted to keep one '>>
a curiosity or as a souvenir of an P('
'(flit wlileh does not happen often In a <'l
e-tlme. Some want--1 tlvm of small, ci'
hers of large caliber; others wanted III
make a collection ??f nil slr.es. I have
friend who called on m- one evening gt
show me a 2'' cm. shell which had
en discharged and had not ouffcrcd gr
lie least deformation. The fad had
ost him twenty pesos, and he was as
appy over It as ft child over a new
>y. But I was thoughtless enough u
ell him that there were 32-ccn. ones
nd he was Inconsolable. It wtll b? unerstood
from the above that the fat
ras being paid for dearly; and as capb
al is always made cut of everything
lany people made a business of fjathring
up and discharging projectiles ant
piling them. That was the cause ol
le unfortunate occurrence on board the
rafalR ir; a shell had been discharged
ithout the necessary care, and whai
appened was but the natural conseuunce.
"Another monomania of this period:
>8 the Americans kept up the bomardments
/ill through the month o!
une. so that there hardly was a day
hen gunshots were n?t heard at n
miter or less distance, people were
earinn them all the time; the falling ol
chair, the closing of a door or wlnow.
the noise of carriage wheels In the
ifta'ncc. the crying of a child?everylfng
was taken for gunshots, and gunhots
was all -that was being talked
bout. When they finally ccased Santi50
had become so Identified with them
iiat people almost missed them, and
ere surprised to hear them uo longer."
When the American movement against
anilago was progressing much was
lid about the importance to the garri?n
of the Spanish volunteers. It was
ssumed that the volunteers to tli**
nmber of several thousands, must be
?ken Into account in the estimate of
le strength of the defense of Santiago,
ieutenant Tejeiro devoted one of his
sost interesting collections of "notes"
1 the Spanish volunteers and the part
ley played in the campaign. lie wrote:
"Althounh the comparison may peraps
not be considered very apt, I might
ly that the month <?f May was the parilise
of the blockade, while the month
f June was its purgatory, and the
onth of July its hell.
"The appearance of the first hostile
ilps before the Morro of Santiago, as
le natural result of the war decided
pon by the government of (he lTnited
>uiij ujim uttuimu uv uurs, anu me
also of the first gunshot* caused both
msternation and curiosity among the
ihabitants of th*1 cltv; but as man be>mes
accustomed to everything, so the
tuation. which nt that time was. if not
angerous, yet certainly very unpleasit
and disagreeable, was finally looked
ic'n with indifference.
"The boats of the lleet were constant
going back and forth between the
lips and the piers to supply the inumerable
wants of the former, and
avc to the marina an aspect Of nnimaon
which it never wore in normal
mes. The Alameda, where the music
' the Santiago regiment played, as
sua!, on Sunday evenings, by order of
ip military authorities.who were desirjs
of raising the spirit of tho inhablints
as much as possible, and the
laza de Armas, where the drums connued
to beat the tattoo every Thursly
and Sunday, were always full of
?ople. although so many had left the
t{.\ People fond of giving sensational
iws. especially those who took pleasre
in inventing it. had a wide field and
enty 'of material to satisfy their dere;
und any one having patience and
xriosity enough to collect the news
jatlr.g through the city might have
ritten a very original and amusing
:ok. .
The children were playing war. peltg
each other with stones inside and
-ound the city, divided into parties,, in
immaml of a Cervera of ten summers
a Sampson of twelve Aprils.
"Thf different corn? of vnlnn?;??r?i
ere considerably Increased by the
any men who came to swell their
inks, especially chiefs and officers: the
ty was full of sabers, machetes, stars
id galloons, and T believe not even in
erlin, the capital of the mos; military
ition oT Europe, are as many uniforms
en as we saw in this city, usually so
jic-t. Even the clerks of the custom
>use and employes of the civil guard
rr.ed themselves with carbines and
achetes.
"And while I am talking of the voluners
I will finish their history to the
id. which is net without interest.
"After sunset and during the first
>urs of the night the volunteers would
ither at the Alameda, which thev filli
completely, divided into more or less
lmerous platoons, which officers of the
gular army, or their own officers, un:rtook
to drill, and at the flrst gun or
ie first blast of the bugle they reported
omptly, especially the chiefs and offi rs.
at the posts which hnd been asgned
to them beforehand.
"Every night a guard of twenty-five
en. commanded by an officer, occupied
large shed of the Alameda and placed
s sentinels, and from that time until
iwn tht? noise of musket butts strikg
on the wooden fioor was constantly
>ard. and by many people mistaken for
inshots. and the 'Who goes there?' ad essed
to every moving object was an
ddent proof of the extreme vigilance
jserved. and showed that it would not
; easy to surprise them.
"The firemen were always on hand
henever they were needed at the pier
? t.'ke the wounded from the Morro
nl S oca pa to the hospital on the
retchers. nnd their energy. good will
id zeal can not be sufficiently praised.
"On the 1st, 2d and Hd of July, as will
* .seen later, a large number of voluners
hurried to the trenches of the
ilrd line, where they fought the enemy
ke brave men. and where some of
lem were wounded.
"Unfortunately, afrct* that day. with
few honorable exceptions, the spirit
ilmating tliem underwent a complete
lanpe; their enthusiasm become indif rence.
their valor prudence: they left
ie trenches, to which they never reirned.
and exchanged the uniform for
villans' clothes and the cun or maietc
for the measuring stick or weighp
scales.
"Why this change?. There is an exlanation
for it. It is an error to supjse
that th^ soldier is braver than the
alunteer. there is, no mon why he
lotrid- be; they are both Spanish. Bui
;c soldier has military habits and displine
which the volunteer lncks:he hag
iiefs and officers whom he mtisi needs
ispect and obey, the volunteer has not;
ul that is the whole explanation.
"As Ion? as the enemy was. makingtacks
which It was necessary to repel
to volunteers fought - with energy and
lthuslasm; but when the battle and
[cltement. were over, when the period
' trenches arrived, with the hot sun
daytime and dampness at night, with
ins,' sickness," privation? and want, in
word, the hour of suffering in silence
jd with resignation, the hour of sub dination,
or sacrifice and duty, then,
le after another, under this pretext or
at they returned to the city, determinI
not tn go back.
"The circle narrowed more nnd more1.
ie probabilities of capitulation and
nth increased as those of triumph and
iccess diminished, and then It was
at. they-remembered their famlllties,
eir own Interests, and themselves,that
ey took off their, uniforms, which, in
eir opinion, might cause them trouble,
id, not considering themselves snfein
,e r11f. they went to hide ,a| - Citico
c.il p. Las Cruces, and on 'board 'of
erchant steamers, or any otheV% place
here they thought thcmftplves' safe
am projectiles, and there-were even
ose who emigrated to'El'Caney nnd
labftas, occupied by the1 Americans
ul the Insurgents respectively.
"What I relate I do not. know from
arsay: I saw It myself at Clnco
rales, upon my return fcpni the cruls Uelna
.Mercedes, sunk in the ennnce
of the harbor, where I had gone
order to report to him on the exact
isltlon then occupied by the-vessel. At
nco Henles I found ninny In hiding, in
'. IIlaps' clothes, some with their farnand
others alone.
"Hut while men who had carried the
id did such things, others who had
rded the sword, with a show of doing
cat things, did even worse."
I FINANCE AND TRADE.
I
The Features of the Money ami Stock
> Markets.
NEW YORK,'Feb. 10.?Money on cali
\ sicady at per cent: last loan 2%
. per cent. Prime mercantile paper 2}*<&
3Vi.per cent. Sterling exchange steady,
j with actual business in bankers' bills at
' $4 8314#4 85*i for demand and at
> .M S2%Qi S.1% for sixty days: posted
I' rates U 84{i4 84and 54 865x4
: Commcrcia/ bills $4 82^5? 4 S3. Silver
certificates nominal at oS&tHO^c. Bar
sliver 59%c. Mexican dollars 47V?c.
: The market left oft with advices la the
leading specialties and prominent rail
ways with the tone unsettled. The dsal
Ings were largely professional and were
In the nature of evening contracts over
> the triple holiday. The early trading
was practically featureless. Commission
houses had but fe?v orders and the
trading for London' account was in very
moderate volume without any marked
tendency. The railways were inclined
to sag in the early trading, St. Paul's j
earnings increase of $60,000 falling be-'
low expectations. Aggressive buying of
Burlington dissipated the early.heal- I
1 tancy and had a favorable lr.rtu.-Hce ot;
the market erenerallv. The onnters 1
, showed particular strength, as did New
, York Central, Pennsylvania and the
Grangers generally. The usual refundins
stories which lacked official confirmation
wore revived in connection
with Burlington's strength. Pacific Mail
recovered an early decline, which was
attributed to advices that the steamship
subsidy bill was unlikely to pass. Sugar
displayed strength, while Tobacco was
weak most of the day. The further successes
about Manila had a sentimentally
beneficial influence on values. Prices
ioae until delivery hour, when there-was
a brisk selling movement, but stocks
were so well taken that a rally ensued
in some quarters in the final dealings
and the market closed over the holidays
to be re-opened Tuesday morning.
Meanwhile the bank statement will
appear and much Importance attaches
to its character.
Railroad miscellaneous bonds were in
good request throughout the day. with
gains of importance in some Issues.
Total sales, $3,850,000. United States old
4s registered advanced U and the 5s
registered Yt per cent In the bid price.
Stock prices this week were extremely
variable with a contraction in dealings
compared with the reoent large volume.
Comparative prices show great irregularity
with losses prevailing. The uprising
at Manila exerted a disturbing effect,
hut speculators were inclined to
view this incident as assuring the ratification
of the Spanish peace treaty. According
to the traders' view the disposition
of this matter would be favorable
to stock prices, inasmuch as it would
remove one of the uncertainties the
situation. Therefore there were purchases
of stocks In anticipation of the
senate's action, although there were
many confusing advices as to what that
would be. London took a more optimistic
view of the announcement that the
treaty had been ratified by the senate
than that displayed by the local traders
who followed their custom of realizing
profits on the culmination of what
they regard as favorable news, sold
freely Tuesday morning and prices re
c?d>d very materially. A rally set in
about noon the following: day and continued
until the cloning dealings of
Thursday. This in turn was followed
by advances on Friday, coincident with
the announcement of the second success
of the Americans operating against
the Filipinos. The transactions for
London account were pretty evenly
balanced for the week and to-inorrow's
shipments from London of American-securities.
it was believed, would bring the
last batch that London had sold. These
sales in recent weeks. It was calculated,
were equal in value to about $*5,000,000.
These sales resulted in easier monetary
conditions abroad, while at the same
time money appeared in abundant supply
locally, there being loans of as low
as 2 per cent for call money. This is
partly due to America's receiving, in
part payment for her large balance of
trade, round amounts of gold from
Australia. The uncertainty and hesitancy
in the earlier part of the week
may be attributed largely to the unfavorable
interpretation of last week's
bank statement and the curtailment of
dealings und the uncertain tone of the
market later may be accounted for by
speculation as to the probable showing
of this week's bank statement. Notable
advances for the week were Lake Eri.-* I
& Western preferred ."i; Metropolitan
Street l.jilivay and Consolidated Gas
3% per cent. The declines include Tobacco,
8; Pittsburgh, Cincinnati,Chicago
& St. Louis. 6; the preferred f?~i. and
the International Silver 2Th per cent.
There was more stability to bond
prices than in-stocks, although values of
the speculative liens fluctuated in accord
with the stock speculation. The
semi-speculative issues assumed considerable
prominence during the week,
occasional buoyancy of these mortgages
tending to create pronounced strength in
the general marker.
United States old -Is registered advanced
Vi and do 5s !*. United States
4s coupon declined 'Vj. and do registered
% per cent in the bid price.
Total sales of stocks to-day, were
163,100 shares.
BONDS AND STOCK QUOTATIONS.
U. S. new 3s 1071; (Ore. R. & Nav.. 47
U. S. now 4s reg.l2SVai Pittsburgh ISO
do coupon 12>>-j! Reading L'2
U. S. 4s 112?? i do tlrst pre.... CO-}*
do coupon Uo'alRock Island 117'i
do seconds ? 00' iSt. Paul 12SVi?
I*. S. 5s reg 112Ji *: do preferred..;16!)
do 5s coupon...112 jSt. P. & Omaha. 92
Atchison 2Hs I do preferred...170
do preferred... 6lHi! Soy them Pac... 3Slj
Hal. &- Ohio 69 Texas & Pac 21?s
I Can. Pacific ?7* Union Parttic... jt,\l
Can. Southern... do preferred... 79' a
(Vntral Ptoitlc.. 12'. (Wabash SlK
Chcs. & Ohio.... 2>"s : do preferred... 22
Chi. ^ Alton ...17i jWheel. & L. E. 11*4
Chi.. Bur. A: Q..137"m do preferred... 31'.
Chi. <j. W KAi {Adams Ex IK "
Chi. & N. W 140 IAmerican Ex...HI
do preferred...191 MU. S. Express... .".4'a
C. C. C. & St. L. r,9 IWells Fargo 12">
?!o preferred... f?C jAm. Spirits n
Del. Hudson..112^.1 do preferred... 3.V/.
Del., Lack. & W.15R Am. Tobacco 137 "
Don. & Rio Cr.... 22Vc do preferred...133
(So preferred... 72 :Col. F. & Iron.,
Eric (new) H" 4( do preferred... !*)'
do llrst pre?3i*Ht (Gen. Electric...llC^i
Fort Wayne ....17S I Lead r.PA
Hocking Valley. 2th- do preferred...113
Illinois Central..lir?'?Pacific Mall r.2
Lake Erlo'& W. 20%(People's Gas iI2"i*
<lo preferred... i57li(Pullman Pal 10)"
Lake Shore 2i>C:s 'Silver Cer ,w.
I Lou. & Nash 64-\i iSuirnr . t-t "
Mich. Central....lH'^f do preferred...112
Mo. Paclllc Ul-j ITenn. Coal & I. 42
Mobile & Ohio... 40 IU. S. Leather... 0"; ,
N. J. Central....103 | do preferred... 71 Vb 1
N. "V. Central?lStT^IWestern 1'nion. 9?'s
Northern Pac... f?l7s !Federal Steel... 4st?
do preferred... 78>h i do preferred... So-*
NEW YORK MINING STOCKS.
Cholor "0'Ontario 5.y>
Crown Point 13|Ophlr ;?i !
Con. Cal. &. Va.. 1!<3| Plymouth 10
Deadwood 43 Quicksilver
Gould & Curry... 30 do preferred... 500 i
Halo & Norcross 23lSlerra Nevada.. !?o
llomestake 5,0W [Standard 223
Iron Silver. TStUnlon Con 40 ,
Mexican 50)Yellow Jacket.. 13 ;
Breadstuff* and Provisions.
CHICAGO?Discouraging: forclRn advices
to-day and a poor cash demand
causeu a goou deal or long wheat to be i
unloaded on the market and May left
off nt a decline of Corn gained i
He and oats are a shade higher. Pork
and lard declined [email protected]*sC each, and ribs
2V4<?5e.
The Liverpool wheat market quoted
decline? .of-Hd to Tiid before trading
commenced here and Argentina report- j
ed having shipped $64,000 bushels of
wheat this week. Under such Influences
the market here was weak at the start,
May opening VjiffSc lower at 72;6?7oc, ,
with more sellers than buyers at the
bottom figure. Chicago received 71 cats,
of which seven were graded contract.
Minneapolis and Duluth got 2?"? cars,
compared with "S.r? the corresponding
day <*f last year. The returns of senboard
clearances of wheat and flour
gave early promise that they would be
heavy and that tended to support the
market for n time without, however,
adding to (he price. 'After hr.lf an hour
or fluctuations measured by Vic range.
| the price or May gradually improved t.>
; 73\?c a"d had . scarcely reached that
io!m before it gan to tumble back to
72c. Reports from the stock taking centers
Indicated little change in the visible
either way. Western primary markets
received only 355,000 bushels.com*
pured with 443.000 bushels a year ago.
while the seaboard clearances of wheat
and Hour were large, amounting to $63,000
bushels. On the other hand, however,
foreign advices were very discouraging,
and the s?jboard had no shipping
orders except of merest retail kind.
There were several rapid fluctuations
between 73c ar.d 73vic, but n 'ur the end
underselling by interests which have
recently been jiood buyers. Ma?/ sank
until 72\?<Mvas reached nrid the close
there were sutlers at
Moderate receipts and the growing
conviction tlut they will remain a a 'permanently
strengthened corr. Country
offerings ivere 11aht and buyingin the
pit was o? a good character. Receipts
were 454 cars: May opened'lower a:
36%iS!^G%c. sold sparingly, at.rose
to 37Vie, then eaied off to 36Ts<5:;?c buyers,
the closing price.
Improvement in the cash demand and
light receipts strengthened oats. There
was a good speculative demand by commission
houses and the market rallied
sharply at 'one time, but eased off on liquidation
of long property. Receipts 1SS
cars1. May began I ?wer at 2S%<lf
28Vi<*. ndvanecd to then sold down
to 2S%@2S%c at t!je close.
Owing to the small run of hogs provisions
started fairly firm.
The market soon became weak, however,
from the lack of support, and scattered
selling of pork and ribs forced a
decline all around. May pork opened
2^c higher at $10 10, rose to $10 12Vj,
declined to $10 10 and closed at $10 02'vThe
range in lard and rlcs was of Utile
consequence.
Estimated receipts Saturday:
Wheat. 51 cars; corn. 400 cars; oats.17.'
cars; hogs. 1.1.000 head.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Articles. J Open.} High. I Low. } Close.
_J I I I I
SVheat. No. 2.! I |
May i 72V 73U 72Vi 72U
July 71V ?: 71k* 71*
Corn. No. 2. |
May 37*,: 3??i| 357*
July 37 : 37l;i :.7 37*
Sept 27-?4 3S 37*41 37!<,
Oats. No. 2.
May 2S* 2S\l 2*K| 2J%
July 26* 20Va! 2G* 26*
Mess Pork. I I
May 10 10 10 12V. 10 00 | 10 02?-j
Lard.
May r? 70 5 70 5 63 | 5fi3
July o 77K 3 SO 771,;! 3 774
Sept 5 S7V~i 6 90 5 SIt*; 3 S>7*
Short Ribs. I I
May 03 i 5 OS 5 00 j 5 00
July 5 1.} 3 13 5 10 5 12?
Sept. j 3 23 | 3 "a 5 22*3* 3 23
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour ? Little better demand and
steadier.
Wheat?No. 2 spring 6S??71c; No. 3
spring 6."?$70c: No. 2 red 72/$73c.
Corn?No. 2 35%@36c; No. 2 yellow
[email protected]*c.
Oats ? No. 2. 2S?4<g29%c; No. 2 white
30%#31c: No. 2 white 30V?c.
Rye?No. 2, 55&c. ;
Barley?No. 2. 43?51c.
Flaxseed?No. 1 fl 15;N.W.$1 19.
Prime timothy seed 511 424- Clover,
contract grade, $6 50; March 56 45.
Mess pork, per barrel. $9 [email protected] 90.
Lard, per 100 pounds. 35 [email protected]? 52*3.
Short ribs, qides (loose). 5! 70&4 90.
Dry salted shoulders (boxed) 4',[email protected]%c.
Short clear sides (boxed) 05(@5 15.
Whisky, distillers' finished goods, per
gallon. $1 25.
Sugars ? Cut loaf 5.70c; granulated
5.;'0.
Butter ? Firm; creameries 14{j20c;
dairies It'ft 17c.
Eggs?Firm; fresh 20c.
Cheese?Steady: creams 9?J$llc.
. NEW YORK?Flour, receipts, 12.500
barrels: exports. 37.400 barrels; market
dull, but fairly steady.
Wheat, receipts. II.L'OO bushels; exports.
51,900 bushels; spot market
steady;'No. 2 rod. S3*ic f. o. b. afloat;
options openeu weaner an?x r.uM-u ?t-dK
at ?4c net decline; sales included No. 2 !
March, which closed at TOT.sf.
Corn, receipts. 26,300 bushels; exports, j
6.700 bushels; spot marker tirm; No. 2. i
43%?45Hc f. o. b. afloat, new and old: j
options opened easier, and closed quiet i
at ?et advance. May closed
at 41%c.
Oats,- receipts. 14.400 bushels; exports.
2.000 bushels; spot market linn; No. 2.
35c; No. 2 white, 36',~c.
Hops steady. Hides steady. Tallow ,
steady, Cottonseed oil steady- Iiice
firm. Molasses firm.
Coffee, options closed steady at unchanged
prices; sales. 17,000 baps.
Sugar. raw. firm; refined, firm.
BALTIMORE?Flour dull and un- :
changed; receipts 5,000 barrels; export's
4,300 barrels. "Wheat dull: spot and 1
month 7l>H'ft73vsc; March 7f>UC'j76>ic; receipts
24.GOO bushels; exports 04,000
bushels. Corn steady; spot and month
39039%c; March receipts
116.400 bushels: exports 102.500 bushels.
Oats quiet: No. 2 white 3"rr4?'36c; No. 2 j
mixed 33^33Vsc; receipts l.ooo bushels;
exports none. Butter steady; fancy :
creamery [email protected]; fancy ladle 13c; pood
ladle 13^i 14c; store packed 11(J712c: rolls :
12{il3c. Eggs firm; fresh 20c. Cheese '
steady and unchanged.
CINCINNATI?Flour quiet. Wheat
quiet: No. 2 red 744c. Corn steady; No.
2 mixed 35'~c. Oats quiet: No. 2 mixed .
30c. Rye firm: No. 2. file. Lard tirm at :
S3 35(25 40. Bulkmeats firm at $1 SO. Bacon
dull at $3 75. "Whiskey steady at
$1 26. Butter firm. Sugar steady. Eggs .
firm and higher at ISHsC. Cheese firm
and higher; good in prime fiat llftll'-c.
Live Stock.
CHICAGO?Cattle, fancy cattle $6 00f? <
6 15; choice steers $3 r?r.: medium
steers $4 SC10; beef steers $4 lo?4 73; ;
stockers and feeders $3 30 "3 4 73; bulls
$2 75174 23; calves S3 00fi-7 50. Hogs, fair !
to choice $3 87M-'<T4 02' _: packing lots '
*?.?*{/ .s <>. ; mixoi i-i ,v <i uuicntTS
33 71'VW 00; light $:? <?3<i3 92'i; pips {
?:? 405?3 70. Sheep, inferior to prime .
sheep 32 50314 50; yearlings 54 20 ft 4 CO; :
lambs Si 00^5 00. Receipts?Cattle. '
2.000 hcau; licgs. 14,000 head; sheep.5,000 <
head.
EAST LIBERTY?Cattle steady; ox- 1
tra 33 30{?3 75; prime 53 25-fto CO; com- 4
mon 33 50tH CO. I; ops active: oxtra
heavy 34 15(04 20; bos; mediums $4 12Vjf? :
4 15; heavy Yorkers 54 10<T4 12M-; light *
Yorker? 34 OO^i'4 03: pi>s 33 751T3 f-0;
roughs 32 75Ti3 73. Sheop steady: choice ;
?>c-muio .-? wv. :i.I.*11 -0- UV?".? uv.
choice lambs $."> lOfz."? HO; common to 1
prood $4 CO-tf5 00. Vo.il calves $7 00577 7.".
CI XCIX NATT?Hogs active and higher
at $3 4004 10. i
Dry (Joods.
NEW YORK?The general demand
for cotton goods was* well maintained, J
but actual business was restricted to :
some extent by a scarcity of ready supplies.
In brown cottons buyers wore
frequently compelled to purchase show
lengths, seconds, etc.. in order t<? moot
pressing requirements. Bleached cotions
were strongly held and further
advances are looked for.
Print cloths were strong at "4c ]
for regulars and purchases of wide ]
poods at SVac for 3S-lnch 61s and at 4s 1
for 39-inch [email protected] Prints In good reluost
and strong in tone. Cotton blank- 5
pts were selling well at the opening ad- I
vances. Wool blankets were in fair request
for the new season, but 5 to 10
per cent lower than las: ..oar. Men's
ivoar woolen and dross poods wore in
steady demand at previous prices. 1
Metals.
NEW YORK?Tin wont up with a
whirl to-day, on a sudden intlux of buy- \ 1
Ing orders, and a firm set of advices |
from the west. The cable news also J
proved better than exported, and aided
In strengthening the mark. t. The other ]
departments were devoid of radical t
change, but all showed .1 generally ]
healthy undertone. At the close the 1
metal exchange called pig iron war- ^
rants firm at ?S 50 nominal- lake copper [
strong at 517 73 bid and US 00'asked;
jl
4 \
tin firmer and higher at $23 75 bl<l and
J24 00 asked; lead steadier at $4 40 bid
and $4 43 asked, spelter strong, at $6 00
bid and $?> 12& asked.
The brokers' price for leadvls S( 20 and
for copper $1S 25Q18 50.
Wool.
BOSTON"?The Boston Commercial
Bulletin will say to-morrow of the wool
market: There has been Irregular demand
fc5r line and medium wools. All
the large eastern, buyers have been in
the market looking for wool at a 40-cent
basis. Sales have undoubtedly been restricted
by the refusal of holders to
meet buyer?. The sales of the week are
5,769,000 pounds domestic and 503,000
pounds foreign.
NEW YORK?Wool firm. u.
Petroleum.
OIL CITY?Credit balances $113; certificates
J1 13 bid; shipments 33,624 barrels;
runs G7.S47 barrels.
HUNDREDS of lives saved every year
by having Dr. Thomas' Ecleetrlc Oil In
the house Just when It is needed. Cures
croup, heals burns, cuts wounds of cv?-rv
.-v 2
Snsvrar.cc.
, REAL ESTATE
Title Insurance.
If you purchase or make a loan on real
estate havo tho title Insured by tho
WHEELING TITLE & TRUST CO.
No. 1305 Market Street.
IT. M. RUSSELL President
L. V. STll-'EL Secretary
C. J. HAWMNn Vice President
\VM. Li. TKA?:V Asp't. S<MTotary
C,. il. i:. (.IlLrniUST . Kvamiru-r oi THlea
SfLiu/irn/.
sVlADE SViETA mm
f UAX TABLETS POSITIVELY CURE
ALCNtmowi J>l?ea$o??Failing
oi7,lrnpotuncr, eiNolManosa, ate- choimhJ
by Abuta or other Excaiocs and Indiscretion*.
Tli?v rruir):'i; ami Anrely
n>3toro Lost Vitality in old or yoang. anil
lit n man for stud?, l>ufincs?or ranrrit^e.
Prvr-iat Insanity and Oon?nnjptioa If
in. Their u?o show* lmmedlntc imprtiTofa?n?nnd
cUorta n (JURE r/L?ro nil cfbor fall Jnt(?
upou having iho Koaulne Ajax Tftbleta. They
harocar?i-thoo?and?and willeuroyaa. Wa qtro a pov
!tlv? written Rnaraflt^o tooifpet a cun? CAfiTQ ia
aachcaiwor refund tho icosoy. Prica li'J V E vsptr
packan#; or-aiz pk?ea (foil treatment) for JUS). H;
mail. In plain wrapper. noon receipt of priw. Circular
AJAX REMEDY CO.,
fc I - Uh& s__
l?22\ R 0 P> giDr. William/.' Indian Pile
p3*$i a h Bd SjOlntmer.t will euro Blind,
H M ,1 g tj| ^Bleedinir aud Itching
EvWfy 1 a BnPilcs. It absorbs thoMjmors,
Er^ T ftL-,a!'nys 1110 Itchlniratoiice, acts
pg >'J CiS3ua a poultkc, clvca instant regi
3 llcf. Dr. Williams'Indian Pile Ointfvj
u mont is prepared for Pile* and Ucb!?j
in? of the private parts. Every box is
warranted. By drueplsts, by xr.r.51 on receipt
or price. f>() cents and $1.00. WILLIAMS
MANUFACTURING CO.. Prop*. Cleveland, Ohio.
For ?nle by C. H. GRIEST &. CO.. 1139
Market street. d&w
williams1 arniga and witch
hazelmmffiskm
COLD IHTHE HEftO lifllflKKH
and all SKIS' KHUPTIOSS-Ufce Pimple., Elacli
I3e?c!a, ICoush SUln, Nnnbnrn and Tan.
85c per bos by mall or fVom OUR AGF..VT.
W'.lUann Mfg. Co.. Propi., Cleveland, O.
For salo by C. II. GItlEST & CO.. 3133
Market street. d.vw
KEELEY CURE.
liquor and opium haoits.
rbe only Kueley Institute in Western Fennsyl.
vauia. Booklet I'ret*.
The Kselsy Institute, 424S Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh. P>
nnn.mTvS-f
Railroads.
-jtv Pennsylvania Stations.
jpBKStOTBA LINES.
Trains Run by Central Time.
As Follows:
* Daily. 'Daily. except Sunday.
'Sunday only.
Ticket Ofllcrs at Pennsylvania Station on
Water street, foot or Eleventh street,
M*heeHng. and at tho Pennsylvania Station.
Bridgeport.
SOUTHWEST SYSTEM?"PAN HANDLE
ROUTE."
Leave.; Arrive
From Wheeling to a. ni.j a. m.
Wellsburg and Steubenville. f * C:07
1 p. :n.
McDonald and Pittsburgh., t 6:23i t 8:15
Indianapolis and St. Louis.. s:43* t 5:l.1
Columbus and Cincinnati... t S:43, t 3:13
Dayton .v t 5:431 t 6:13
Wolteburg-and Steubenville. t fc:-13| t 3:13
McDonald and Pittsburgh., f SMij v 3:13
Pittsburgh and New York.. j "10:23
I P- m.;
Philadelphia and Now York; ?12:23 f 2:23
steubenville and Pittsburgh. 112:23 t 2:23
Columbus and Chicago -12:2:"' + 2:23
i t a. m.
Philadelphia and New Yorkj * 2:33; | 0:33
Baltimore and Washington, t 6:00j t 0:33
Steubenville and Pittsburgh. 2:331 tS:.10
McDonald and Dennison?( f 2:33 t S:20
j I p. ni.
Pittsburgh and New York., t G:C0 t Js:13
! a. m.
Indianapolis and St. Louis. 18:30 t 6:07
Dayton and Cincinnati ! v S:C0 ? 6:07
Steubenville and Columbus, f S:30[ t 6:07
Pittsburgh and East t t S:"" v 0:35
NORTHWEST SYSTEM?CLEVELAND
& PITTSBURGH DIVISION.
Trains Run Dally, Except Sunday, as follows:
Leave. {Arrive
From Bridgeport to a. m.| p.m.
Fort Wayne and Chicago... -1:55 s::!.*?
Canton and Toledo 5:53 S:33
a. m.
\llianco and Cleveland 4:33 ?:SS
Steubenvillo and Pittsburgh. 4:33 2:40
p. m.
Steubonvlllo and WollFvillo. 9:0? 12:41
Steubenville and'Pittsburgh 9:0? 12:40
p. m.
r-'orc Wayno and Chicago... J:io S:X>
Canton and Crt.stline 3:10 12:4;)
Mlianco and Cleveland 1:10 .*:?/?
Steubenville and Wellsville. 1:10 4:31
[Philadelphia and New York. 1:10 4:3!,
u. m. I
Toronto and Pittsburgh.... 1:10 9:40 '
p. m. i
Baltimore and W ashington. 1:10 4:;>i
a. m.
Steubenvlllo and Wellsville. 2:55 7:3$ {
I P- m. j
C- w York and Washington. 4:>;: }:r,| <
steubenville and Pittsburgh. 4 :.M i:.74
Parlor Car Wheeling to Pittsburgh and
!:3." p. in; and G:00 p. m. train. Central I
:ime. (One hour slower than Wheeling
imo.)
J. G. TOMLINSON.
Passenger and Ticket Agent. J
Agent, for u 11 Steamshls.
R hceliu!; & Elm Grove Electric Railway
Cars will run as follows, city time:
WHEELING TO ELM GROVE.
Leave Wheeling. Leavo Elm Grove
t. m. p. ni. a. in. p. ir.
3:20 2:30 3:13 2:4.". I
6:00 3:w0 r,: 1 r. 2:13 i
G:?0 3:30 i:4.'? 2:43
7:00 4:00 7: i.? 4:13
7:30 4:30 7:4.". . 4:43
8 :00 6:o0 >:13 5:13
S ;3?J r.:;ui / 3:53 1
9:00 (i :> 0 f.;!3 !
o-s,) IX-I) r-.j-. :
0:00 7:"> 7:15 '
o::;o 7 ::>o ii?: *.% TM:. I
1:00 s:n) 11:15 >-i.\
1:30 S:30 11:15 SM:,
1? in.
12:00 9:00 12:15 r.i." I
>. m.
2:30 . r>.? <) I2:r.
1:00 10 :<? 1:15 10:1."
1 : "? 10:30 1:1.1 ;0;45
2:00 31:00 -J:15 ilin)
Kxtr;:s from Wheeling to Park ami lit- I
urn;
I.KAY P. WHEELING.
\. ni. i*. in. p.m. p.m.'
?: 3J 4 ?>:4J j
[MS jjn bjij :
pllK MOXONGA1I KOt'TB IS Till:
Jl. Short Line between Fairmont unU
inrUsburK. ijulck Time?Fa*t Trains-- :
'r.ro Connections. When traveling to or!
:rom Clarksburg or West Virginia ami '
Pittsburgh railroad point.*, sre that your;
Ickets rend via tlu? Monoirohela River j
itailroad. Close Connections at Fairmont i
kvlth 15. O. train:, ami at Clarksburg ;
vlth 11. .<i O. ami \V . V. & l\ trains. Tick- !
is via this route on sale at all It. & O. !
ind W.. V. & r. I?. 11. stations.
11UGII G. BOWLES. Gcn'l Supt. I
RAILWAY TIME CARD.
I Arrival and departur? of trains on and
after Novemer ?u, 1S9S. Explanation of
Reference Mark*; Dally, tDally, except
Sunday. JDally, except Saturday. fDally.
exccpt Monday. |Sundays only. 'Saturday*
only. Eastern Standard Time.
"Depart?'Il.iO.-MaTn Lino F.ut.l Arrive.
12:25 Rm Wash., Hal., Phil., N.Y.J "S:2Q an
"4:1.", pm Wash.. Ual.. Phil.. N.Y.
17:00 ami...Cumberland Aceom..| t3:50 pm
4:45 pm! Grafton Accom ( 10:10 am
10:50 a mi.. Washington City Ex..|*ll:00 pm
'Depart. IIC&0.-0.0." Dtv.. Wont.f Arrive.
T:2ii am;l"or Columbus and Chi.I 1:1.1 am
10:30 am ..Columbus and Clncln.. *5:15 pm
11:40 pmLColumbu* and Clncln..I *5:8) am
3:15 pniiColumbua and Chi. Ex.l*ll:40 am
\J0:3a am;..St. ClatrsvlUc Accom.. 111:40 am
13:15 pmLSt. Clalrsvlllo Accom..I '3:15 pm
10:30 ami Sandusky Mall | 5:15 pm
Depart." i.H." & O.-W . P. H. Dlv. "Arrl'vr.**
5:25 urn For Pittsburgh | *10:25 am
7:15 am Pittsburgh | *0:25 pm
5:20 pm'..Pittsburgh and Kast...*11:30 pm
2:10 pm ..Pittsburgh and Jjaat.. 1*11:10_am
"Depart. (~P,, C,( C. & St. L. Ry. | Arrive.
East. |
t7:2fi'amf PltiRburgh ain
19:45 am Pittsburgh 16:15 pm
11:25 pmlPltts., Phlla. and N. Y. 13:25 pm
3:55 pmllMlts., Phlla. and N. Y. t9:l$ pm
17:00 pm Pitt*.. Hal.. W'sh.. N.Y. tlQ:W am
pmfPltts., Hal.. WM>.. N.Y. '11:25 am
) Went.
{7:25 ami.. St cub. and Dennlfon.. 19:SQ am
19:45 nmtSteub., Col., Cin.. St. L. 17:07 am
11:25 pm)..Steub., Col. and Chi.. tl:25 pm
18:55 pm ..Stcub. and Dennlson.. t9:l5 pm
13:20 pmjSteub., Col., Cin., St. Ia -_16:15 pm
Depart! I ~c"& f\?Bridgeport. Arrive.
15:53 am]..Fort Wayne and Chi.. 19:35 pm
tr?:53 am ...Canton and Toledo... 19:35 pm
15:53 amlAlllanco and Cleveland 19:35 pm
15:51 t A St. ubrnvllle and Pitts. i?:35 pm
1 ! ):?'*.? ahi|Steubenvlllo and Pitts. 111:05 am
12:10 ]*mi..Fort Wayne and Chi.. 16:10 pn>
<2:10 pm ... Canton and Toledo... 16:10 pm
12;J0 pm Alliance and Cleveland 11:35 pm
13:58 pm Sfeub'e and Wellsvllle. 18:58 am
15:54 pm Philadelphia and N. Y. 16:10 pm
15:51 pm!..Baltimore and Wash.. 16:10 pm
15:54 pmjStotyb'e and .Wellsvllle. 16:10 pen
'Depart.' C.n: ,x"W~Br!dgep,t* Arrive.
t7:05 am Clevt?., Toledo and Chi. 42:3*1 pm
11:15 pmlClcve., Toledo and Chi. IS:00 pm
15:25 jim1.. .Mass.Hon Accom.... fll:C0 am
o;vi U1111..0U *.iairsviue Accom.. <!*;? am
{10:08 aniLSt. Clalrsvlll? Accom.. 11:31 pm
12:23 pml..St. Clalrsvllle Accom.. 15:07 pm
pm ..St. Clalrsvlllo Accom.. t7:l0 prrv
tl2M'> pm|Local Freight til:50 pm
DcparCl W. & L. E. Arrive.
am LCleve. and Chi. Flyer.. 10:25 pm
til:00 am Toledo and Detroit Spe. t4:25 pm
-til:(*> am Cleve. and Million Ex. t4;25 pm
t5;')0 pm Cleve. and M'slllon Ex. fl0:20 am
9:l!i am S'ciil*. and Hrilllant Ac. *7:35 am
3:20 pmiSteijb. and Brilliant Ac. *12:05 pm
*G:2U pm Ptcub. and Brilliant Ac. *5:05 pm
*9:20 pmjSteub. and Brilliant Ac. *9:05 pm
Denaljf. I Ohio Rlvor R. R. Arrive.
6:30 anilPark. and Way Point*. *10:50 am
*7:49 nin[Charleston and Clncln. *3:i5 pm
11:4." am Clncln. and r^exInRton. 11:45 pm
4:15 pm'Park. and _Way Points. 16:50 am
"Depart. ! D., Z. & C. R. R. Arrive.
IMIalrc. >
10:10 am Moll, Express and Pa?. 3:15 prn
?":00 pnijExprea-? and Passenger. 9:40 am
2:25 pm,Mixed Freight and Pas. 1:20 pm
Slailroada.
BALTIMORE^ )HIO1AILROE
Departure and arrival
of trains afi
' Wheeling. EastSchedule
In effect
November 20, 1893.
Station corner oC
Twentieth and
Water Streets.
"""TLcavc.lAxiiva
From Wheeling to | a. m. a. m.
Grafton and Cumberland...) *12:25| S:20
Washington and Baltimore. *12:25; * 8:20
T'htlnilnlntiln nml V/rnr VnrV! S-Ort
i p. m.
Pittsburgh and Cumberland 5:25 *11:30
Washington.and Baltimore. 5:1'.") *11:31
Philadelphia and Now* York . " 5:25 '11:20
Grafton and Cumberland"... i 7:"0 t 3:S1
Washington (Pa.) and Pitts. *7:15 "6:3)
a. m.
Zan'-srlib? and Newark * 7 -.23 1:13
Columbus and Chicago " 7:35 1:13
p. m.
Zancsville and Columbus... *10:30 5:13
Cincinnati and St. Louis... *10:30 5:13
Grafton and Cumberland...1 *10:50 *11:00
Washington and Baltimore.1 *10:"*0 *11:0)
j p. m. a. m.
Washington (Pa.) and Pitts. * 2:4f> *11:10
Philadelphia and New York! * 2:4* *10:30
Zanesvllle and Newark * 3:1 r? *11:40
Columbus and Chicago { * 3:1* *11:40
Grafton and Cumberland... *4:4." *10:20
Washington and Baltimore. *4:43
Pittsburgh and Cumberland * 5:20 *10:30
Washington and Baltimore.; * 5:2' *10:30
Philadelphia and Now York * 5:2") *10:3-1
Zanem-t^e and Columbus *11:40 *5:20
Cincinnati and St. Louis....! *11:40 * 5:20
Daily, fExcept Sunday.
Pullman Sleeping or Parlor Cars on all
through train?.
T. C. BURKE.
City Passenser and Ticket Agent. Wheeling.
Ajjent for all Steamship Line?.
F. D. UNDERWOOD, D. B. MARTIN.
General Manager. .Mgr. Pass. Traffic.
Baltimore.
.-5ggVv BEBSs. OHIO RIVER
?Oi60$ RAILROAD CO.
HaisSrc Timo TabI? Effect
&f%. Juno rc- 1?SS. East?lacrn
time.
Daily. 1 Dally Except Sunday.
SouthBound. | *7 1 tl | *3 | *S "
\ la P..C.,C.&St.L.R. I a. m. p. en.
Pittsburgh, Pa...Lv Cln. 9:10 13MS
[Fast
Wheeling Ar (Line 11:33 3:33
Leave. |a. m.la. m. a. m.tp. m.
Wheeling fi:30 7:40 ll:45T 4:15
Moundsvllle 6:57! S:03 12:17 4:47
New Martinsville.... 7:51! 8:44 1:13 5:53
Slstersvill? 8:U' 9:-j2 1:53 6:15
Wllllam^town 5:33 9:25 3:00 7:53
Parkersuurg 10:00 10:13 3:35 S:2)
Ravenswpod 11:10 4:30
Mason City 12:? 5:30
p. m.
Point Plea-rant 32:2S 6:21
Via K. A M. Ry. *
1'olrit Pleasant...Lv t2:f-5 f7:10
Charleston Ar 5:07 9:28 >
GaIII polls Ar 126.33
Huntington 1:35 7:43
Via C..& O. Ry. a.m.
Lv. Huntington 12:35 *2:30
Ar. Charleston ' 4:17 3:15
p. in. p. m. >
Kenovn Ar 1:50
Via C. & O. Ry.
Lv. Kenova *1:55
Cincinnati, O Ar < 5:15} ^ *
Lexington, Ky....Ar 5:20
Lnuicvllle. Ky.....Ar S:15| -J
JOH.V J. ARCHER. G. P. A. .
o the o
Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling
KAU.WAY COM 1'ANY.
Schedule in Effect November 13, 2S33- N
Central Standard Time.
ARRIVE.
!a. m.'p. m.ip. m.la. mi
Lorain Branch. 1 11 ;_13 |_13 |_ 9
Lorain I 7:03! 1:0C! 4;23] 9:50
Elvrin 7:l5i 1:2C 4:40: 10:W
i Grafton | 7:31| 1:SS) 4:Kj 10:21
j i^rt.T 1:57) 3:131 10:4?
!a. m.jp. m.Jp. m. a. nu
| Main Line. 1 1 l_3 j 5 7
Calami I ::?| 1:WJ 4:4?
Brooklyn f ?:j6 1:W P:0l
LcPtcr ; S:'") 2:021 o:.4
Medina ' 2:11 fi:<H
jJevlllo I K:4T| 2:30| C:25
Sterling
Warwick j 2:3SI C:5o
Canal Pulton i 3:0o| ?:C2
Masalllon ] 9:jli 2:::, 7:21 ?:3I
Justus . I I |
Canal Dover 10:^1. 4:ll| S:CSj 7:1{
Now Philadelphia... 10:33 4:1S: S:16 7:21
Uhrlchsvllle 1 11:25: 4:50 S:35j 7:44
15rldKeport I 1:30 7:(* iO:CO
Hclla'.r* 1 I '-LM I
DEPART.
"~r ~ u. m.ja. m.Jp. m.ip. m.
Main Llr.fr 2 f 4 I 6 [ s
Hellalre 1 h:5yt
Krldgeport I ti:0& 12:45 4:23
Vhrlchsvlllr S:1C| 2:i5 6:37
Now Philadelphia... 5:3>| S:2S 3:03 6:56
Canal Dover 5:4j; S:36 3:10 7:05
.Instil:* ^;!4| 0:07 3:40 7:35
MasMUon c:3;)[ 9:22 3:55 7;5J
Canal Fulton <j.4Sj S:4? 4:1ft
Warwick $;M 9:43
St'-rllnp i:';. 4:4.
Seville 'W:l-S 4:a4
Movima 10:57 5:17
Lf.Mcr ^:*0j 10:19 S:M
l'.rooklyn S:4S. 11:31 6:lS
Cleveland ?:0o| .1:50 6:Co
la. in.!a. ro.lp. m. p. m.
Lorntn Branch. 1 H _ l_ H I 16 10
I 10:50! 5:53 2:(\S
<5 raft on $:?? 11:07 C:1S :;:3
Klyrla S:??| 11:21 6:3^ 2:4J
Lorain .....| 9:10j ll:i$j 6:45 2:fS
Sunilav trains between Uhrlchsvllla and
Cleveland. Other trains daily exccpt Sundaw
Electric curs between Tlridpeport and
Wl'.follim'. and Bridgeport and .Martin's
J-Vrry and Hellalre.
Cotuva'.t :i :? t;? for general information
ns to best routes and rassencer rates to
tn"?lnt3- M. G. CART.EU G.P.X ;

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