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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, April 06, 1899, Image 7

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And the Important Part They Ployed
in the "War for the Union ? "Witt
Governor Pierpont Pawed Awaj
the Last of that Galaxj^af Pat riots.
The recent deaths of Francis H. Pierpont,
the war governor of Virginia, anc
Thomas C. Fletchcr, who wan the chlel
executive of . Missouri during the lasl
few months of the Civil war, recalli
attention to the noble band of mer
who, at the, h^ad of the .'various loyal
states, did so much to save ihe natjor
from disunion. Several of the states hat!
from two to fdur different Chief executives
during the period of the war, and
in such cases the. governors did no!
rccord as did those whose tjeYms wen
longer. Andrew G. Curtln, of Pennsylvania;
John A. Andrew, of Massachusetts;
Richard Yates, of Illinois; OHvei
P. Morton, of Indiana; Austin Blair, oi
Michigan, and William A. Buckingham
of Connecticut, all served as governor*
of their respective states throughout th<
entire war and gave most.effective alt
to President Lincoln and the nntlona
authorities In suppressing the rebellion
Governor Pierpont, of Virginia, also de
serves to be placed In this class, havlnf
assumed' olllce within three months af
ter the beginning of the war and con>
tlnulng therein until long after thcclosi
of hostilities. During the first year oi
the war William A. Dennlson was governor
of Ohio, David A. Tod being th(
Btnte's chief executive during 18G2 anc
1SG3, while John Brough made-a notable
record as a-war governor durlnj
1804 and 1SG5. Edwin D. Morgan, was
New York's governor for the first twe
years of the war and gave loyal anc
efilclent support to the Union. He wai
unfortunately succeeded by Horatli
Seymour, whose election was . i
triumph of the opponents of the na>
tlonal administration, and whose utterances
were often calculated to do ham
to the cause of the Union. During th<
first couple of years of the war William
Sprague, the young governor o.
Rhode Island, rendered efilclent service
ftujjjjij}, t'npi'uuj vj iiiiiioci.
taking the field with the troop9 Iron
his stute. He left the governorship foi
the Unltoil States senate, where he was
a strong supporter of the administration.
Alexander Ramsey, of Minnesota
a native of Pennsylvania, was governor
of the former state for the firsi
half of the war, and, Illce Spiague, ther
entered the senate as an ardent Unlor
man. Sprague, who was the younges:
of the war governors, and Ramsey an
the only survivors of the great group."
Samuel J. Klrkwood, of Iowa, after
ward secretary oT the interior, was governor
of that state during most of th<
war, as was Thomas Carney, of Kansas.
In June. 1SG3, A. I. Boreman, be
came the first governor of the newly or
ganizod state of West Virginia, and''exerted
all the powers of his office In all
of the Union. A. W. Bradford was th<
Union war governor of Maryland during
the larger-portion of the period o
hostilities. Charles S. Alden and Joe
Parker were the.two war governors o
New Jersey, anci William Burton ant
William Cannon held the samj position:
in Delaware. Hamilton R. Gamble, Wil
lard P. Hall and Thomas C. Fletche:
were the Union governors of Missouri
Israel J. Washburn, Abnec Coburn, ani
Samuel Cony were Maine's war gover
nors. Ichabod Goodwin, Nathaniel S
Berry and Joseph . A. Gilmore filled th"
executive chair of New Hampshire, an<
Hiland Hull, Frederick Holbrook ant
John G. Smith that of Vermont, fron
lsoo to 1S55. J. G. Downey, Lelan(
Stanford and F.F. Low were California'
war governors, while John "Whlteake
and Addison C. Glbbs occupied that po
sltlon for Oregon. This completes th"
tale of war governors, except that I
Ehould be-stated that the followlnj
served a portion of the war period ii
their respective states: Charles Robin
fon, Kansas; Thomas H. Hicks, Mary
land; James Y. Smith, Rhode Island
William M. Stone, Iowa; Samuel Mil
ler, Minnesota; Alexander W. Randall
Edward Solomon and Mr. Lewis, "Wis
consln; Andrew Johnson and W. G
Brownlow, Tennessee, and Mr. Robin
Bon and T. E. Bramlettc, Kentucky.
The work performed by the governor
of the states during the civil war wa
very arduous. In addition to seeln:
that the quotas of their respective state
were filled for service at the front
some of them were often called upon fo
additional efforts to repel Invasion an
suppress attempted insurrections. The,
were required to devote much time, als<
to keeping alive the loyal sentiment o
their people. They not only acted sep
arately. hut also In conjunction, toad
vance the cause of the Union. At th
outbreak of the war, at the suggestlo
of Governor Dennison. of Ohio, ther
was a conference of the governors c
the northwestern states to concer
measures for the nation's welfare. I
September, 1S62, Governor Curtin, c
Pennsylvania, who, If first plac* can b
claimed for any war governor, wa
entitled to that position, originated th
Idea of a conference of the governors c
the loyal states. The proposal meetin
with favor, a call was issued, signed b
him and Governors Ted, of Ohio, an
Piernonr. of V5rr<lnin Tho rnnfi>PMic
was held at Altoona on September '1
1862, and after a two days' session ad
Journed to Washington, where th
members cnlled upon President Lincoli
The pledges they gave him of support 1
the prosecution of the war for the res
toratlon of the Union and alro for th
abolition of slavery greatly helped th
national cause. The work performed b
the war governors was too Important t
permit it or their names to be forgotter
even though nil but two or three c
them have passed Into the great be
Detroit Journal:' As for Mars, he al
fee ted indirference when the czar wa
mentioned. "Let them disarm. If the
like!" exclaimed the god of war. '
don't care a tinker's caramba! I'll sim
ply Infuse n little more glnper into th
theological controversies and nobody'
know there ever was a peace confer
er.ee!" It was pretty hard for men ?
to arrange their affairs as to throw an
of the regular Olympian deities out c
employment entirely.
Mistaken Interest.
"The Boston Transcript" tells
story of a Boston woman, a member c
the Woman's Christian Temperanc
Union, who was recently travelling t
the Pacific coast over the Northern Pa
clllc railroad. Now North Dakota Is
Lun& troublcH, such as pleurisy o
ocuto inflammation of tbo lungi
should bo carofully treated to avoi
serious consequences. Thcso.aflet
tlons aro quickly overcome by th
promptuRoofDr.Bull'H CoueliSyruf
a -wonderful remedy, which alwny
gives relief, eases coughing, allay
all inflammation, and by its licalin,
Influencosoon efloctaa thorough cure
fagfe Syrup
Curos all Lung and Throat Troublo
Poaea are imnll and plcnoant to tnke. Doctor
iroccQaieml it. rxiccajcti. At all drutfciaii
fiho Features of tho Money and Stock
Markets. i
NEW YORK, April 5.?Money on call Pc
trong at 6?16 per cent; last loan 6 per 5
:ent. Prime mercantile paper [email protected]%
ier cent. Sterling exchange firmer, with
tciual business In bankers* bills at
4 86%?4 80%' for demand and at
4 84J/[email protected] 84:^ for sixty days; posted
ates 94 8504 85% and J 4 8704 87^.
'ommerclal bills U [email protected] 83^. Silver ~
ertlflcates C0{?60&. Bar sliver CDftc.
lexlcan dollars 47!?c. _
Government bonds weak. State bonds W
trong. Railroad bonds Irregular.
The market was very irregular to- c!
ay, violent fluctuations being frequent.
Iharp recessions appeared early. The
narket rallied with a burst of strength J,
rigid prohibition state, and the diningcars
have this notice posted tip In
them: "No Intoxicating liquors will bo 9
I served -while the train Is passing:
. through the state of North Dakota."
The train had been rolling along
r through that Interminable state a long s
time, when the Boston woman who Is c
. Interested.In temperance came Into the r
i dining-car for her dinner. Casting her
eye out of the car window upon aeomewhat
changed landscape she said to,the 5
i waiter, -with purely geographical Inter- 3
i est: "Are we still in North Dakota?" r
"No, ma'am," said ho, alertly, and with C
a hospitable grin, "what'Il you take to c
1 drink, ma'am?" 2
i . ..??i . ...
' f Output of Tin and Black Plates for ^
Latter Half of 1808. ;
The "Metal JVorker" on Saturday j
J published Its usual half-yearly state- a
5 ment of the production of tin plate. ;The c
period in question Is for the six months J
ending December 31, 1898. It shows an r
? Increase compared with the preceding j
six months of 48,723,556 pounds of black 1
1 plates and 13.353.C83 pounds of finished ?
i tin plates. \
[ The following are totals of black t
1 plates and tin plate production In the r
United States for the six months ended n
December 30, 1898: H
Pounds. c
- Eastern mills 208,904,836 ?
> "Western mills 193,874,159 J
Totals 4 402,833,993 a
Pounds. I
1 Eastern mills 162,101,271 Q
Western mills ; 167,720,713 ?
f Dipping works *43,000,000 ?
J Total I 372.821.9S1 t
\ "Estimated. v
' On the basis of 108 pounds to the s
' box, which has been very generally re- I
garded as the standard weight, this r
would give a production of black plates a
" for the half-year ended December 31, e
1 1898, equivalent to 4,285,646 boxes, or at f
J the rate of 8,571,092' boxes a year. Slml
larly the output of finished tin plate v
' was equivalent to 3,452,055 boxes, or at j,
the rate of 0,904,110 boxes a year. This u
f rtl IPdO'Iho.rito l-tf vaorlf nr/vlll/>? Istn nrt
, U1 i-??V J/?UUUVIIUII| ?w ^
? compared with the previous half-year's h
: figures, 802,288 boxes of black plates
J and 247,290 boxes of finished tin plates. g
' In dividing the total product of black
I plates for tinning made in the latter
half of 1898, namely, 462,838,995 pounds,
J by the number of mills In operation in
J that period, (252), we find the average
1 product per hot mill was 1,836,662-pounds
..or 17,006 boxes, for the.six months. This
divided by twenty-six gives an average
output per mill per week of 654 boxes of
108 pounds. The weekly average In the
preceding six months was only '590
boxes. Considering that nearly all the
mills were shut down for more than a
week or more at the close of the year,
and some were Idle at other times,
the nc^yal average, based on actual
operation, would probably be nearer 1
750 boxes per mill per week, a decld- (
edly high figure, showing the high degree
of proficiency attained by the
American tin plate workers.
The statistics presented in the "Metal
3 Worker" of September 24, 1898, showing
lha nmniit nf hlnolf nml tin nlntoH fnr
r the first half of 1893, and those given
? above for the latter half of the same
1 year, added together, make the total
" production of the American tin plate
industry for the calendar year 1S9S as
& follows:
1 First half of 1S9S 414,115,433
1 Second half of 189$ 462,823,993
r Total for 1S93 576,951,431 '
D Pounds.
t First half of 1EJ8 3.V.?,4GS,301
Second half of 1S9S 372,821,984 (
Total for 3S9S.. 732.2V0.2X (
Being equivalent to 8,120,000 lOS-pound ]
boxes of black plates and G,780,465 boxes i
of finished tin plates for the calendar j
year 1S98.
For purposes of comparison, the fol*
lowing table, showing the output of
black plate for tinning and of finished ?
g tin plates In the United States since i
a each calendar year since July 1, 1891, i
when the industry was started in this j
country, will be of Interest. We take *
. the government statistics to June 30, \
\ 1897, and the "Metal "Worker's" figures (
1' for the three last six-monthly periods, j
u Production of black plate and tin (
y plate in the United States in calendar
)l years from July 1, 1S91, io December ,
'11 1COQ* i
* P/erlod from? Pounds.
e July 1 to Dpc. 31. 1801. (half year) S.77S.113
n .Inn, 1 to Dec. 31, 1K>2 40.478.S1C
0 Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, 1893 71.C73.H6
if Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, 1894 125,735,171
Jan 1 to Dec. 31. 1895 ITS,223,707
J- Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, 1896 3t;C,180,S09
n Jan. 1 to Doc. 31. 1?7 t01.ai0.47S
't Jan 1 to Dec. 3!. 1S9S S7S,KU:i
a Total products for 7Vj years...2,309,974,G72
if Period from? Pounds.
b July 1 to Dec. 31. 1801, (half year) 2.236,743
v Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, 1892 42.li9.lD2
Jan 1 to Doc. 31, 1893 123.C0C.707
(1 Jan. 1 to Dec. 3J. 1834 106.343,409
6 Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, mi 225,COI,S69
<, Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, 1S9C 309,223,796
|- Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, 18H7 r.74.7".9.?2X
e Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, ISPS 732,290,285
1* Total product for 7l,i years....2,235,590,629
e From the above It will be seen that
|e the output of both black and tin plates
y In the year 1898 was enormously ahead
0 or thai or J89/. The excess in the
, production of black plates was no leas
,# than 275.1G3.94S pounds, and that of fln,,
ished tin plates 157,530,657 pounds, representing
an Increased output for the
past year over 1S97 of more than
1!,500.000 boxes In black plates and of
nearly 1.500.000 boxes In tin plates.
- The totals of production of black
3 plates and tin plates given In the above
.. list show that since the American tin
plate industry was born, seven years
'I and a half ago. 2,360,974,072 pounds or
i" 1.05R.024 tons, of black plates and 2,235,0
?90,629 pounds, or 998,031 tons, of llnlshll
ed tin plate3 have been produced In
- this country. In boxes of 10S pounds
0 the equivalents would be 21,934,911
y boxes of black plates and 20,709,172
if boxes of tin plates.
Mr. TImpklns?Well, my dear, you 'J
a look as happy ns n girl who has Just re- j
lf celved three proposals. "What's hap- 1
e pened?"
0 Mrs. Tlmpklns?You see, I Invited
l- your Aunt Henrietta to the reception
a which I am point: to Rive.
= Mr. Tlmpkins?Oh, yes., We've got to
keep on the right Bide of Aunt Henrietta.
She's worth 5100,000, you know. Of
course she's a little queer, hut people
have to put up with such tilings. She's
coming, Is she?
\ Mrs. Tlmpkins?No; she writes that
9 she has a lame ankle. Now, fou see, we
have got the credit of asking her nnd
** won't have to have her around. George,
Isn't this n perfectly lovely world?
d sometimes??Chicago Dally News.
o ACCIDENTS come with distressing ,
I 4i vnui:iiv.y on Lin: mini, n^iiib, hi iiisw,
L stints, sprains. Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc
.. Oil relieves the pain Instantly. Never j
^ safe without it. 2
' Itpllrfln Six Hours.
3 DIstrp??lng Kidney and Uladder dls- v
?ease relieved In six houra hy "New
Great South American Kidney Cure. It '
In a great surprise on account of Its exceeding
promptness in relieving pain In ?
bladder, kidneys and hack, In male or
female. Relieves retention of water almost
Immediately. ?If you want quick
. relief and cure this In the remedy. Sold
1 by It. II. List, drugclst, Wheeling, W.
? Va> tf&n
n the railways In the hope of a favor
.ble crop report. A sensational rise oc- 1
urred In call money, as high as 1G per M
eat being exacted for loans on Indusrial
collateral nnd later 15 per cent was -
cached even on railways. The greater
mrt of the day loans were much be- j
ow this figure, although it -was quite
;eneral to charge a higher rate on in- Si
lustrlal collateral than on that of railways.
Extensive liquidation followed
he appearance of the highest money ?
ate, so far this season. There Were
nany breaks of from 2 to 4 points from bf
he highest quotations of the day, but ni
locks rec6vered on covering and 6 per V?
ent money at the close leaving the list
lightly above yesterday's figures with Pf
he tone steady. London sold a small N
mount of stock. Manhattan receded ?r
ver two points and Third Avenue five. n<
Brooklyn Transit and American Steel 76
nd Wire were lifted over two points
ach. A rise of 3V4 points In Mexican
lentral on enormous dealings wus said *2
d relate to a plan to redistribute the
apltal, but nothing definite came for- hi
k-ard. Much of the buying of this J1
toclc was eaid to come from Boston,
lexlcan National had a sympathetic
ise of over a point. The talk of favor- w
ble business prospects of Wabash liftd
the preferred stock a substantial M
faction on large dealings.
Considerable activity and strength
;as displayed in some sections of the
ond market, but the general tone was A'
ncertaln.. Total sales, f3.790.000. United
taites new 4s declined % per cent In the st
Id price. er
The total 6ales of stocks to-day were
U. S. new 33....107T*' Rending 2t\i
U. S. new 4s reglS^j do first pre.... re
110 coupon ....12974! Rock Island ....lis*, 76
U. S. 4s 11*-,?. St. Pftul 12% io
do coupon ....114 ! do preferred ..17G}*i n.
do seconds .... W,4; St. P. <& Oni.... 95*.
U. S. 6s reg?112?%J do preferred ..1G7
do 3s coupon .113%! South. Pacific .. 15
Atchison 2l<rii Texas & Pacific. 23 O
do preferred.. C2V? Union Pacific ..47=4
Bal. & Ohio ... 71 do preferred ..SO** c.
Can. Pacific ... SO"i Wabash S\i
Can. Southern.. 53 do preferred .. 247? s'
Central Pacific. 51% Wheel. ?& L. E.. 11?; a<
Ches. & Ohio.... 27& do preferred .. 32'A
Chi. & Alton...165 Adams Ex 110 ,
Chi. B. & Q....145 Amor. Express..140 ,s'
Chi. G. W lt? U. S. Express .. f?2 C
Chi. & N. W....150 Wells Fargo ...125 d
do preferred..193 j Amor. Spirits .. 14?A n.
C. C. C. &. St. L. CCj; do preferred .. 39;<j do
preferred.. DC'* Amer. Tobacco..224 ?
Del. & Hudson.117^4 do preferred ..142 C(
Del. L. & W....125 Col. F. & Iron.. 3794 $1
Den. Rio G 2">4 do preferred ..AG st
do preferred.. 7". Gen. Electric... 115
Erlo (new) 13*? Brook. R. T 131
do first pre... 38 Lead 36'4
Fort Wayne ...ISO do preferred ..112*4
Hocking Val.... Pacific Mall 51V $"
Illinois Cen IICV2! People's Gas....l2?7C ir
Lake Erie & W. lS-.s! Pullman Pal 1GL ~
do preferred.. COft Sliver Cert ,
Lako Shore ....203 Sugar IGG'4 4
Louis. & Nash.. 6554 do preferred ..11C'.'. ei
Mlch.-Cen 114 T. C. & Iron.... 59 " fn
iuo. r-iicinc .... ovm u. ?. i^catiior .. 71A jr
Mobile & Ohio.. 44VI; do preferred .. 7GVa ;v
N. J. Central..120 ! Western Union . 94-4 0
N. Y. Central ..141^1 Fed. Stool C.Hi I
North. Pacific. 5K? do preferred .. 901 r la
4do preferred.. 78% Amer. S. & \V.. a
Ure. K. & Nav.. 40 I do preferred ..101'i y,
Pittsburgh ISO | Ji
All assessments paid. .
2holor 35i Ontario C73
Jrown Point.... 2T?? Onhlr 100
Jon. Cdl & Vtt.. ZOJl Plymouth 10 tt
Deadwood 70', Quicksilver 22." n:
Sotild &. Curry.. 401 do preferred ..TOO
Halo& Norcrosa 33| Sierra Nevada .. 110
Homestako 5,500| Standard 215 7,
Iron Silver ..... 63| Union Con M "i
Mexican 70j Yellow Jacket .. 23 w
BrcadstufTs and Provisions. ei
CHICAGO?Heavy covering by wheat c]
shorts to-day on sensationnlly bad crop $3
reports, caused a Jump of 2V?c a bushel c]
n prices. At the close May showed a 55
let advance of l(8>l%c. Corn was dragged
up reluctantly by -the buoyancy of st
ivheat, recovering from a %c loss to %c
?aln. Oats improved Provlsons
advanced 15c and lard and ribs oc
jach. . u;
The filling of buying orders, which ir
;vere sent in on account of the weak- si
less on the'curb yesterday, together .ht
villi better cables abroad gave wheat a pi
fairly good start. The Ohio state crop ureport,
however, knocked the bull feel- ir
ng out of the crowd. The report show- rr
?d a condition of S3, compared with SO s!
;he year before, and with 2C per cent of w
ast year's crop still in farmer's hands, u:
m+j w4?l-ucu -^c iiimjilt ui jo
;old at 72Uc, then dcclincd quickly* to p;
lOTftC. Liquidation was heavy on the $1
vay down and a recover*' did not set in
in til a general exchange of crop news
rrom country correspondents among
commission men established the univer- Kj
sality of crop damage of a serious
character in all western winter states jr
)Utslde of Ohio. Chicago received SL s,
cars, of which 12 were graded contract. Ki
Minneapolis and Duluth got 300 cars, 0,
compared with 253 the corresponding ^
Jay a year ago. Atlantic port clear- m
inces of wheat nnd Hour equalled 550,- (j,
KK) bushels. Primary western market c
receipts aggregated 999,0000 bushels,
igninst C13.000 last year. As the session
teared the end, the crop damage re- Vv.
jorts became sensatlonnl nnd were ^
jacked up by heavy buying orders from
hr. country. Shorts became nervous
ind when an Httempt was made to
;over. offerings were found to be very
carce. The competition became so ru
ueat for what little was for sale that r0
May hesitating nt 71 Uc jumped up
lulckly to 73%c, and closed at 73c. The '
luctuatlons in July were almost Idenleal
to that of May and both months **
cept closely in unison. May silll kept
he lead as to volume of trading, but
vhen changes to July could be made on
>ven terms there was a disposition
ivlnced by longs to transfer trades to
ne more deferred future. cn
Liquidation of long property depress- Bl
id cbrn early. When the rapid rise In st
vheat got well under way, however,
ihorts became alarmed and bought back
ormer holdings causing a sharp rally.
Receipts 385 ears. May started a shade
ower nt from 3GThC down to 35%c, defined
to 34 %c. then advanced to 35?
u%c and closed with sellers at 35c.
Liberal selling by the country and Tj
letter weather weakened oats early. I
Buying by a prominent short at the
lecllne, however, started an lip-turn
md the los6 was more than recovered, q
teceipts 250 cars. May began a shade
ower at 2C%(?f2G,(ic; sold off to 2G>?c; __
mproved to 2G?ic, and closed at 2G%@ ?
:6%c. T
Moderate selling by packers at the
jeglnning weakened provisions. The
mprovement in grains caused enough J<
overlng to bring about a recovery.
liny pork opened 2J.?c higher at
:i) 12"., sold o!Y to $9 OT-Vj, then rose to
(!) 25 at thf? CloKt' Thn rnniw In liiril
in?1 rllm was narrow.
H.stlmatod receipts:
Wheat, SO ours; corn, 310 cars; oats,
80 cars; hogs, 28,000 hernl.
Cash quotations were ns follows:
Flour dull and unchanged.'
Wheat?No. 2 pprlnfc C!ifa70^c; No. 3
vhltc O-lffi'TOc; No. 2 red 72MiC.
Corn?No. 2, 31 oI^4c; No. 2 yellow
\ He.
Oats?'No. 2, 27c; No. 2 white 29,^<Q>
0'4c; No. 3 white [email protected]
It ye?No. 2. 63%c.
Barley?No. 2, 3!?TM7c.
Flaxseed?No. 1. J1 20; now $1 23'^.
Tlmothysoed?Prime $2
Mokk Pork?Per barrel $!) 20.
Lard?Per 100 Iba., $3 22?c^3 23,
Short Rlbs-Sidcs (loose) $4 [email protected] 90.
Dry salted shoulders (boxed) 4%@4H?
Short clear sides (boxed) $5 [email protected] 10.
Whiskey ? Distillers' finished goods,
r gallon, Jl 26.
Sugars?Cutloaf 5.S3c; granulated
Clover?Contract grade 5.65c.
On the produce exchange to-day, the
itter market was firm; creamcrles 14?
c; dairies ll%@15c.
Eggs?Steady; fresh llftc.
Cheese?Steady at ll%?12c. .
The leading futures ranged as follows: x
Articles. Open. Hieh. Low. Closo.
heat No. 2.
May 72?* 73% 70T<, . 73
July ?:% 73 7V/t X 72?i
arn, No. 2.
May 34% 35% 3*% 3o
July 35% 35Ji 81% 35%
Sep 36% 30% 35ft 36^4
nts, No. 2.
May 26% 2qj 26% 26%
July 25ft 2C 25% 2u!?
ess PorJc.
May $9 12% $9 25 | *9 07HsI D 25
July 9 25 9 40 9 20 9 37%
May 6 2?% fi 32% 5 25 f> 30
July 5 40 5 45 5 40 5 45
Sep 5 55 SCO 5 53% 5 CO
lort Ribs.
May 4 75 4 R0 4 72% 4 80
July 4 87% 4 92% 4 85 4 K2%
Bop. G 00 5 05 4 97% fi 05
NEW- YORK?Flour, receipts 18,000
irrels; exports 12,000 barrels; market
ore active, but held higher on theudince
in wheat.
Wheat, receipts 48,400 bushels; ox>rts
42,900 bushels; spot market firm;
o. 2 red 82%c f. o. b. afloat; options
lened steady; closed strong at WVAc
:t advance; close: May 77%c; July
%c; September 74%c.
Corn, receipts 17.500 bushels: exports
,300 bushels; spot market firm; No. 2,
0>43Vic f. o. b. ufloat new and old; op3ns
opened steady; closed ^?^ic net
gher and strong; May closed at 39%c;
ily closed at 40%c.
Oats, receipts 79.200 bushels: spot
nrket quiet; No. 2, [email protected]*4c; No. 2
hlte 35V&c; track mixed western 32?
%c; track white, state, 35<g)3S&c; opMis
dull, hut Arm.
Hops quiet. Hides Arm.
Turpentine Arm at 42%/jj343c.
Tallow easy. Rice steady. Molasses
m. Cottonseed oil Arm.
ColToe, options opened steady; closed
eady and unchanged to G points low;
sale3, 3,250 bags.
Sugar, raw strong; reAned strong.
BALTIMORE?Flour quiet and unlanged;
receipts 4,200 barrels; exports
DOO barrels. Wheat unsettled; No. 2
d spot and month 75%?76c; May 7Gtfp
Ytc; June 75c; July 75c asked; receipts
,900 bushels; exports none. Corn very
-m; mixed spot and month SSH^SS^c;
ay June .vjw.vjw, receip&s
14,300 bushels; exports S.'t.SOO bushels,
ats dull; No. 2 white 35Gj)35%c; No. 2
ilxed [email protected]; receipts 9,400 bushels,
ugnr strong and unchanged. Butter
eady. Eggs Arm. Cheese firm and
CINCINNATI?Flour nctive. Wheat
rong and higher; No. 2 red [email protected]
orn steady; No. 2 mixed 37^c. Oats
ull; No. 2 mixed 29,/6ff'30%c. Rye
uiet; No. 2, 60c. Lard firmer at $5 05(g)
07:^. Bulkmeats steady at $4 85. Barn
quiet at $5 75. Whiskey quiet at
. 2G. Butter steady. Sugar llrm. Eggs
.eady at 3Cc. Cheese firm.
t Live Slock.
CHICAGO?Cattle, fancy brought
i [email protected] 90; choice steers $5 [email protected] G5;
:edium steers $1 [email protected] 95; beef steers
I [email protected] 70; stockers and feeders 53 75?
S5; . bulls $2 75fg>4 10; cows and hell's
$3 40?4 25. Calves $4 50(Tp6 75. Hogs,
Llr to choice, 13 82&{?3 95; heavy pack?g
lots $3 60JT3 SO; mixed $3 [email protected] 90;
utchers J3 70(g>3 92>?; light $3 65?
873^; pigs $3 G5(ff3 75. Sheep and
mbs, wcoled flocks sold at $5 63^5 90
nd shorn lambs 54 [email protected] 30; shorn
earllngs $4 [email protected] 05; .wooled sheep
i uopa ui> ana shorn sneep at 54 uuq?
SO. Receipts?Cattle, 1-1,000 head; hogs,
i.COO head; sheep, 15,000 head.
EAST LIBERTY?Cattle steady; exa
$5 50&5 65; prime $5 30lg)5 50; comlon
S3 [email protected] 00. Hops active; prime
edium weights $4 05G14 10; heavy hogs
[email protected] 05; best Yorkers $4 [email protected] 05;
?ht Yorkers J.I [email protected] 95; pigs as to
eight and quality. $3 75?.'* 90; roughs
: 50<$3 50. Sheep steady; choice weth\a
55 00?5 10; common $2 75(fJ3 75;
ipped sheep $3 [email protected] 20, choice lambs
' 90(t<G 00; common to good J4 73^5 85;
lpped lambs $4 60(^5 20. Veal calves
00 fi 't 50.
CINCINNATI ? Hogs active and
rong at $3 35(5:3 95.
Met ills.
NEW YORK?Tin continues on the
[>-turn with demand steadily Incrcasig.
Offerings to-day were light and
oeks at the moment are far from
?avfr\ The orher departments showed
radically no change, either as to val?sor
general tone. At the close the
iptai excnango called pipr iron warmts
nominal at $10 50. Lake copper
rong for spot at SIS 00. Tin firmer,
Ith $114 ST. bid and $24 50 asked. Lead'
iichanged at $1 35 and spelter firm nt
> #0 bid and $6 CO asked. The brokers'
rice for lead is $4 15, and for copper
S 25?IS 50.
Dry Gooilf..
NEW YORK?Dry goods?The market
:ows a.considerable number of buyers
i attendance, bnt no material change
i th<? character of peneral demand for
aple cottons or seasonable prints,
inghams, etc. Printed flannels are
icnlng for fall season at an advance of
' per cent. Canton and all wool Hands
are very flrn>. Woolen and worsted
ress poods for fall in Rood request,
repons still good Fellers. Silk fabrics
rong and occasionally Ave per cent
Igher. The print cloth situation is
ithont change. Regulars Arm at 2%c.
'lde poods are steadier.
OIL CITY?Credit balances $1 13; cer(lcatos,
$1 12 bid for cash; no sales;
inn 97.635 barrels; average 67,265 barIs;
shipments 86.27S barrels; average
NEW YORK?Standard oil closed at
74^04 76.
NEW YORK?Wool quiet,
HALF the Ills that man is heir to
me from indigestion. 'Burdock .Blood
itiers EtrenRthens nnd tones the
omnch; makes indigestion impossible.
For Infants and Children.
lie Kind You Have Always Bought
he Intelligencer.,
ob Printing Office
Tho largest and most complcto
Job Printing EatabllBhmcnt -in
tho city and ono of tho most
cxtcnslvo In tho Ohio Valley.
??? I'onflcsses every facility for t/to
prompt cxccntlon of all kinds of
work, from a Neat Card or Clr
cular to a Monstor Poster, In any
variety of colors', at tho shortest
notice and on the most rcosonablo
terms. Country merchants, farmera
nnd others requiring Storo
1)111 h. Public Sale Pills, etc., will
find It to their advantage to call
at or address Tho Intelligencer
Job Printing OIllco,
real estate
Title Insurance.;
If jjou purchase or make & loan on real
estate havo tho tltlo insured by the
No. 1303 Market Street. /
II. M. RUSSELL.... .......President
L. F. STIFEL flocretary
C. J. RAWLING Vlco President
WM. H. TRACY Ass't. Secretary
0. R. E. GILCHRIST..Examiner of Titles
hP,\ JLLLHervoui Diirnirt? Failing Mem*
H jgl oty, Irapotencj. cautal
If *vy| by Abur.o cr other j.xroftvjs tnU JndJeN
cretlona, Thry <rwt?*to ami turtlu
Y^J reeter?LoetVlUiUtr In oldor joouB.and
fit? mnaforetud/, buelnewor mnrriace.
ryS&pdEjf Prerent Insanity and Ocnaomptloa it
tsxentaUae. Their n*a ahow? iono-Bato inpro?enam
and flrcU a CUKE nbare all other fall Inclit
upoa b?Tlnff tho *?nntno AJax Tablets. They
hatoenrod thoaaondannd willcni*roo. V\e five npov
l'.lrs writtoa Knaranteo to fcfloct tveu ra Cfj rtTQ la
eacbcaieor refund the tnoaoy. rrlcxivwU lOipor
paokane; or alx pkaw (fall trea'meat) for fi?0. Br
mull, la plain wrapper, noon Rjclptotpriee. Circular
For salo In Wheeling, W. Va., by Logan
Drug Co. fei-tth&s
F\ n PI Williams'Indian Pllo
\ M [ j jLJbOintmontwill euro Blind,
rl pJ h r^BlecdJnjr anil Itching
3 W 0 BaPlles. It absorbs tho tumors.
" w B allays tbo Itching at once, acts
M USlasa poultice, gives Instant reN
lief. Dr. Williams' Indian Pile Ointu
mont is prepared for Piles and Itching
ot tho private parts. Every box is
warranted. By druggists, by mall on receipt
of price. 50 cents and SI.00. WILLJAMS
MANUFACTURING CO.. Props.. Cleveland, Ohio.
For aalo by C. II. GRIEST & CO., 1139
Market street. d&w
unci C48UC SURE CURE for
andall SKIN EHUPTIONS-lIke Plmplea, Black
TS.nila. (Olrlw. ?,--.1 T?_
C?e psrbor by tnmllorfVom OdC AGENT.'
Wllllarnn Mffr. Co., Fropa., Clnvclnnd, O.
For sale by C. 11. GRIEST & CO., 31C9
Market atrnut. d&ir
j> edman & co..
and manufacturers of marine
Xnd stationary engines.
jul? Wi)timing. Vy*. Va.
A 9 ft for cincinnatj,
i^ivlDlf \v h^Ui o a U' Jo o t o fre e^
as fellows: _
Steamer QUEEN CITY?Robert R. Apnew.
Muster. Daniel M. Lacey, Purser.
Every Sunday at x a? m.
Steamer KEYSTONE STATE-Charles
W. Knox, Master: Will D. Kimble, Purser.
Every Tuesday ?t S a. in. >,
Steamer VIRGINIA?T. J. Calhoon. Master:
it. H. Kerr, Purser. Every Thursday
at 8 a. m.
For Freight or Passage Telephone 220.
fr Pennsylvania Stations.
Trains r.un by Control Tiiao
A3 roLLorrr,:
Daily.- tDally, except Sunday.
"Sunday only.
Ticket Offices at Pennsylvania Station on
Water street, foot of Eleventh street.
Wheeling, and at tho Pennsylvania Station,
iT.pnvi* I Arrlv*
From Wheeling to a. m.l a. m.
Wellsburg und Steubenvllle. t 6:25 *i 6:07
j). m.
McDonald nnd Pittsburgh.. 11:2.")! t S:15
Indianapolis and St. Louis., f 8M3 t 5:15
Columbus and Cincinnati... t 8:<5 f 5:1.'?
Dayton t SN5 f G:15
Wellsburg and Steubenvllle. t 8:4*1 t 5:l.j
McDonald and Pittsburgh., t S:45 v 5:13
Pittsburgh and New York.. "10:25
p. m.
Philadelphia nnd New York ;i2:2o i 2:25
Steubcnvlllo and Pittsburgh, .i 12:25 12:25
Columbus and Chicago .112:25 f 2:25
n. m.
Philadelphia and New ^ork 2:55 t 9:55
Baltimore and Washington, t C:00 t 9:55
Steubenvllle and Pittsburgh. 2:55 f 8:30
McDonald and Dennlson.... t 2:55 t 8:20
1>. m.
Pittsburgh and New York.. | G:C0 t 8:15
? a. ni.
Indianapolis and St. I-ouis. f S:30 t 6:<>7
Dayton and Cincinnati ? S:30 t f.:07
Steubenvllle and Columbus, t S:H0 f C:fi7
PI ttnbu rgh und East......... 18:30} f 9:55
Trains Run Daily, Except Sunday, as follows:
~ ? .. ~ Leave. Arrivo
From Bridgeport to a. in. p. ni
Fort Wayne and Chicago... 4:53 S:35
Canton and Toledo 4:53 8-33
Allianco and Cleveland .j:5- a 7^
Steubenvllle and Pittsburgh. 4y-40
StcubonvlUe and Wcllsvlllo. 9:cp
Steubenvillo and Pittsburgh g:oo 12-40
Fort Wnyno and Chicago... P'i:io g.or
Canton ar.d Crestline 2;jo 32*40
Allianco and Cleveland 3 ;io c*.?Stoubenville
and Wellsvllle. 3:10 4*51
Philadelphia and New York. 3:10 4:5j
Toronto and Pittsburgh.... 3:10 %:"o
Baltimore and Washington. i;jo
Steubenvllle and Wellsvllle. 2:5S ^7^53
? ~i , ... p.m.' :
i\cw jorivniiu ???aiiii?Kiun.| i:.>4| 4:5i i
Steubenvlllo and Pittsburgh.| 4:5l| 4:51 ;
~ Parlor Car Wheeling to Pittsburgh and
2:55 p. m. and (i:00 p. m. train. Central
time. (One hour slower than Wheeling
llmC,) J. O. TOMI.TNSON. 1
Passonpor and Ticket Agent. ]
Agent for ?1I Steamship Lines. 1
Wheeling & Elm Grove Electric Railway! i
Cars will run an follows, city time: (
Leave Wheeling. Leavo Elm Grove ?
a. ni p. in. *l. m. p. m. >
5:30 2:30 5:15 2:45 j
0:00 3:00 ?:15 3:15 1
JV;;'0 3:30 G:45 3:45
7:00 4:00 7:15 4:15
7:30 4:30 7:45 4:45
S:00 5:00 8:15 ii:i5 '
S:30 5:30 8:15 5:45
9:00 0:00 0:15 0:ir?
9:30 6:30 9M5 6:45 ,
10:00 7:00 10:15 7:15 3
10:30 7:30 10:4 T> 7:45 '
11:00 h-.t'O 11:15 8:15
11:30 8:30 11:45 ji:43 <
]). m.
12:00 9:00 12:15 0:15
p. m. <
12:30 9.20 12:45 9:15 ^
1:00 10:00 1:15 i0:ir. i
1:30 10:30 1:15 30 M5 *
2:00 11:00 2:15 11:00 :
lixtrfi frnm Wlicpllnp tn 1'nrlr nn.i n.. '
turn: . )
a. in. ]). m. ]). m. p. in.
G;45 45;I3
7M5 4:15 505 j
X Short Line between Fairmont and ]
Uarkuburjj. Quick Tline?Fu^t Trains? Suro
Connections. When traveling to or
from Clarksburg or West Virginia and C
Pittsburgh railroad points, pp?? that your c
tickets road via this Monogahehi Itlver
Railroad. Close Connections at Fairmont ^
with 13. .t O. trains, and at Clarksburg 1
with II. fc O. and W., V. & P. trains. Tleketu
via this route on sale at all B. & o. i
and W., V. te P. It- K. stations. t
11UG11 G. BOWLES, Gcn'1 SupL
Marks! 'Dolly. tDally." xcot
except Saturday, IDally
SS inX?-n??y" BSundaya only. 'Satur^aygjDnly.^Kastorr.
Standard Time. 'Yl'S
S^-#5!5 ffsraa: -Awtv?.^
ftni \\ ash,. l)al.. 1 lill v v M>*n ?
4:<5 pm Waah., Bal.. rhll'l n!y'
|.'S?52 ?Cumberland Accom.. t3:5o'i>m
!?:? SS v.var?t">" Aoctim lolm am ;
v~S ^Washington city Ex.. -11:00 pm
10-30 Sm rni*?? Chl- '1:1S
Mi nm ai'l Clncln.. '3:15 pm
VI? E2 y?P,u<;'>us tnd Clncln.. *5:20 am
*iot*n SmC?!"n'bu3 and Chl. Ex. *11:10 am i
1 3 S S5 "?; Clalravlllo Accom 11 0 aS V
10*20 am "St .??" Accom.. %S 15 im
JU.JJnm.. .^.Sandusky Mail *5:15 lira
la ' or-w-p.-E.- Div: -mir
7-15 nn.1,^ ? *10:25 am
MO nni "|"|V." ?lt,"tiursh 'ta pm
2:40 n "p Strs? ttni Em<" *Hpm
^^em^PttUiburitb' and am. *11:10 am
Depart, P., C.. cT&-stnr5?r^fH?r.
7 .* East.
S3? 12 gStnib. and ricnnlson.. -19:S0 am
Jejis >3
fS^fam Por^ J/"~c'",dK*Porl- Arrlvo.
15-63 aS Ain??ton Q"a Toledo... t9:35 pm
15;? i? ?Ji.??C0 2Pd Cleveland t9:35 pm
Jo;M JS ??ontcnv 11" nnd p,tts- 19:35 Pn*
t2:10 Sm Por?ewin? and ,PUts- til :05 am
t2:10 nm ' PnLWayno, V}d. Ch,~ t?sM P"*
tMflSm V,Mnton ftnd Toledo... tC:10 pm
13:58 nm q?i ?K.c? nn.d Cleveland 11:35 pm
15-54 Sm PM b o, a,n,d Wollsvllle. 18:5S am
15-54 Em Sfi??.fc,phla "I111 N- Y- Pm
15-54 nm Q?aLt.,m?r0.and Wash" t6:10 pm
Jfijlpw steub o and Wellavlllo. 16:10 pm
am ri'#. % W.?firidcop'tT Arrive,
j :Jr C ove., lo edo and Chl. 12:30 pm
Ti.l.i pm Lleve.. Tnlivln nml r?M 4c*nn n~.
T&:25 pm ....Masslllon Accom.... 111:00 am
t8:01 am ..St. Clalrsvlllo Accom.. 1U:2S am
tl0:0S am ..St. Clalrsvlllo Accom.. 11:S4 pm
*2:25 pm ..St. Clalrsvlllo Accom.. t5:07 pm
t5:55 pm ..St. Clalrnvlllo Accom.. 17:10 pm
112:45 pm Local Freight tll:S0 pm
Depart. W. <fc U E. Ey. Arrive.
6:30 am Clove, & Chicago Flyer *10:23 pm
111:15 am|ToI. and Detroit Special t 4:00 pm
til SIS am Clevo <& Masslllon Ex. t 4:00 pm
4:45 pm Clove. & Masslllon Ex. *10:40 am
4 9:35 am Steub. & Brilliant Acc. * 7:35 am
2:53 pm Steub. &. Brilliant Acr.. *12:20 pm
6:20 pm Steub. & Brilliant Acc. 5:5!) pm
9:20 pm Steub, & Brilliant Acc. * 9:05 pm
"Depart. Ohio'nivor* r7 R. Arrive.
*fi:30 am Park, and Way Points. *10:50 am
57:40 am Charleston and Clncln. *3:45 pin
11:10 amjClncln. and Lexington, n:30 pm
511:25 am Clncln. and Lexington.
*4:15 pm|Parl;. nnd Way Points. 16:50 pm
Depart. ' B., Z. & C. R.~R. Arrive.
Bollalre. Bollalre.
10:10 am Mall. Express and Tas. 3:15 prn
5:00 pm Express and Passenger. D:40 am
2:25 pnvMlxed Freight nnd Pas. 1:10 pm
Departure and ar/ZxStifiirival
of trains at
' Wheeling. Eastprn
PftIfl .T'T'lXiPfiiXi^"H Schedulo In effort
November 20. IKS.
Station cornor of
Twentieth and
Water Streets.
" [Leave. lArrlva
From Whpellmr tn I ? -<
Grafton and Cumberland... *12:25| 8:20 !
Washington and Baltimore. *12:25 8:20
Philadelphia and Now York *22:25 8:20
p. m.
Pittsburgh and Cumberland 5:23 *11:30
Washington and Baltimore. 5:25 *11:30
Philadelphia and New York * o:25 *11:30
Grafton and Cumberland... *7:00 t 3:50
Washington (Pa.) and Pitts. *7:15 * 6:20
a. m.
Zanesvlllo and Newark * 7:35 1:13
Columbus and Chicago * 7:35 * 1:15
p. m.
Zanesvlllo and Columbus... *10:30 5:15
Cincinnati and St. Louis... *10:30. * 5:15
Grafton and Cumberland... *10:50 *11:00'
Washington and Baltimore. *10:50 *11:00
p. m. a.'m.
Washington (Pa.) and Pitts. 2M0 *11:10 !
Philadelphia and New York * 2:!0 *10:30 .]
Zanesvilic und Newark 3:15 *11:40
Columbus and Chicago * 3:15 *11:40 !
Grafton and Cumberland... * 4:45 *10:20
Washington and Baltimore. * 4:45
Pittsburgh and Cumberland * 5:20 *10:20
Washington and Baltimore. * 5:20 *10:39
Philadelphia and New York * 5:20 *10:30
Zanesvllfe and Columbus.... *11:40 * 5:20.
Cincinnati and St. Louis.... *11:40 *5:20
Daily. tEcccopt Sunday.
Pullman Sleeping or Parlor Cars on al.
through trains.
wi) '.'K?-*r ana 1 icKet akchi, w ncei*
inir. Agent for all Steamship Linos.
General Manager. Mgr. Pass. Trafflc.
_ Paltlm'ore.
Ohio River Railroad.
Time Table Taklnc Eltcct Feb.
12. MS.
Leave, f
C:S0 a. in.?Accommodation for
Dally. Moundsville, Clarlngton. New
Martinsville. Sistersville, St.
Marys. V.'averly, Williams- {
town. Parkersburg and Intermediate
7:-J0 c. m.?Fast Express for
Except Moundsville, New MartinsSunday.
vllle, Sistersville, Williams- j
town. Parkersburg, Ravens
wood. Millwood, Mason City, j
Point Pleasant, Gallipolis, i
Huntington, Kenova, Charles- j
ton, Cincinnati, Louisville,. j
and all points South, Ea3C
and West. Parlor car to Kenova.
11:10 a. m.?Express for
Dally. Moundsville. Powhatan,Clar
ington, Proctor, New Mar- I
tinsvllle, Sardis. Sistersville.
Friendly, St. Marys, Waverly.
Williamstown. Parkers- - j
burs*. Rawnswom?. I
City. Poim Pleasant, Gallipolis,
Huntington. Kenova, ;
Charleston, Ashland. P.U5- !
sell, 1 ronton, and intcrmedl- t
ate points south of ParkersburK.
Parlor car to Parkers- \
4:15 p. m.?Accommodation for
Dally. Moundsville, Clarlnpton, New
Martinsville, Sistersville, St. :
Marys, Waverly, Williamstown.
Parkcrsburff, and In- \
termediate points.
-"^r.eavo^ Wheeling 11:25 a. m. Sundays.
City Pass. Apent, Ticket Apent, \
1200 Market St. Union Station. j
Clovcland, Lorain & Wheeling
Schedule In Effect November 13, 183S. .
Central Standard Time. *
la. m. p. m. p. m.la. m. )
_Loraln_Branch._J_ll _13 13 | D
Lorain ........ ...... 7:00 1:03 ~4:2SJ~9:50
IClyria 7:15 1:20 4:40 10:0S
tlrafton 7:3! l:3S 4:i.6 10:21
Lester 7:53 _1:57 5:15? 10:40
a. m. p. m. p. rn.la.ra. :
Main Line. 1 3 5 I 7
CIcvoiana 7:20 i:oo~V45
Brooklyn 7:SC l:i?; 5 01
Lester 8:1? :-n-) 5.54
Mcdinu s:2S 2:11 g'-m
??vl 0 8:47 2:30 6:25
Sterling 8:54 2:sc o-3l
Warwick y:in 2:<\s $:S5
.'anal Fulton 3-05
Muaslllon i'Mi 3:23 7*-m en
luatus n:5S 3-40 7::g fi'il
2anal Dover lo:si 4.11 *: )? 2;"
Philadelphia... 10:W 4:,s s:!s
Llirlchsvlllo 11:25 j.;,, S;35 ?*?
fJK/'Uort i:S0 7 :ro io-m
Hcllalr* 7:15 iW,vy
j. depart."" ;
Main I-lne. 4mf' 0raf' ">
liollaiio 6:i)
l.ridKi'port Cf.5 12-r, * ?*
I'lirtchs villa r,!M S:
s'ew Philadelphia... 6:3S 8:2S 3:03 6:55
I'anal Dover 5:45 S:3(] 3:10 7:05
hiatus ... 6:14 9:07 3:40 7:Cfl
Uasslllon G:30 9:2: 8:5S 7:C0
7anal Fulton G;iS 9:4(? 4:10
A'anvlck C:r?r? 9:49 4:23
sterling ":17 10:12 4:47
Seville ":H 10:is 4:54
Medina 7:45 10:37 5:17
.c;<tcr S:00 10:49 5:30
Brooklyn S:4S ii;34 f?:lS
Cleveland 3:05| 11:50 _C:35
la. ni.la.~in.Jp. ra. p. m.
Lorain Branch. 12 | 14 | 1G _10
.ester ..7. .* 8:2010:501 5:55~2:03
;;rafton K:Sii| ii:07 0:13 2:23
:iyrla 8:56 11:21 6:30 2:40 :
^orain gno| 11:3T.|_ 6N5 __2j55
Sunday trains between Uhrlctisvlll* and
Cleveland. Other trains dally except Sun* 1
Klectrlc cars between Bridgeport and
A'heeling, and Bridgeport and Martin's
ferry and Bellalre.
Consult aRontn for general Information
in to host routes and passenger rates to
ill polnta.
M. Q. CAKUKL. G. P. A.

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