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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 14, 1900, Image 6

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I Capture ai
" ., Brooklyn StapdaKUUnlon: Tn November,
1SC2, iho Ninety-ninth regl
mont, Indlanu Infantrv, wan attache.-! ;
to the Third Brigade of Sherman's >11- j
vision of the Army of Memphis. Karl/ '
on the morning of the "Gth day of that ;
month the brigade broke camp and i
moved In the direction of Holly
Springs, Miss. On the third day 011 j
from Memphis, companion E and (.1, j
under command of Major Berkey, w'err;.
sent out considerably in advance of th,?
command, an a sklrmlfh ,line. . About j
noon, when seventeen miles or so from
Holly Sprlngn, Colonel Fowler, then
commanding th? Ninety-ninth, rode
forward and overtook the two skirmish
companies as they wore climbing to
the top of quite a high hill, and told th:<
men they were then In the enemy's
country, and that they must keep a
sharp lookout for dancer. Deploying
to the right, the men waited Cor a bat:!
tery of artillery to come up, which wan !
placed In position on the hill. Far away j
to the south, on the opposite side ot o
beautiful valley, signs of the foe wore j
to be seen. I
After resting some time, and the en- I
emy not coming out to nice, us, we [
were ordered forward The command j
had moved perhaps three or four j
miles, when a rebel cavalryman was
surprised and captured. That night I
the brigade went Into camp on tl.?* i
banks of a small stream which ran ;
near thlclc woods, somewhat resemb- ;
ling those northwest of Bennselatr. |
Saturday morning we wore told io j
make ourselves as comfortable as poa- j
slble, for the command would not be !
ordered to move that day. It was not j
Jonj? before the boys l^gan to manifest j
a' strong desire to leave camp and for- j
age upon the enemy for "shoulder-strop j
rations"?light bread, butter, honey, j
etc. Quite a number went out, and
tl,nm Tnhn Wnrnor whn .
listed from Rennsalaer. Warner bor- j
rowed a revolver of Captain Ash. and j
went out alone. Over hills, through tho |
woods and across open fields ho went
without thinking of danger.
About three miles from camp "Warmer
came upon a lad who was gathering
hickory nuts, and called to ljim.
The boy looked up and asked; "Ave
you a soldier?"
Warner answered "Yes."
The boy asked: "Ain't you afraid
the Yankees will get you?"
"Are there any about here?"' asked
Warner.
"Why, yes," replied the boy. ".Mr.
Smith says there are " 000 of 'em just
over the hill, about three miles from
here. They took one of cur men yester- j
day and shot him three t lines.''
Warner answered that he was the
cavalryman the Yankees had captured ;
the day before. "They shot at me thr^r*
ilmes, but did not kill ir e, nor did they
get my horse."
"Oh, no," said the boy, "he ran to Mr.
Smith's."
Warner turned Interiegatlvely to a
house near by, when the boy said:
"Grandmother, Elizabeth and Jane live
there."
"Are any men at home?"
"No, sir; they have all Gone to war."
. Warner and the boy then went to the
house, where the hoy Introduced him to
the old lady and the girls as "the cavalryman
the Yankees took yesterday;
they did not kill him, as we thought."
Grandma fixed her eyes on Warner a
moment, arose from her chair, and, advancing
to him, threw her arms about
his neck, piously exclaiming: "Bless
the Lord! The lost Is found! The dead
Is olive! We thought the cruel Yankees
had killed you! May the Lord
bless you!"
While grandma was talking, an.i
Warner repressing his emotions as well j
as he could, the two young women stood i
by, silent nnd wondering spectators of
the Interesting tableau.
Grandma asked Warner if he was not
hungry, and, of course, received an affirmative
reply. They soon prepared a
goou ainper rnr nim, una, while lie wns I
eating grandma sent the boy down the
road to watch, that the Yankees might
not surprise and recapture him. While
her guest sat at the table grandma
plied him with numberless questions;
but Warner, having conversed with the
rebel prisoner, was prepared to give
satisfactory answers that often
brought smiles to the fees of the 11ctening
women. Meantime. Warner i
was asking questions, too. He lamed |
from the women that quite a large !
number of rebel cavalrymen wore quar- j
tered upon the wealthier people in thft |
neighborhood, and thai seven or eight |
of his Interesting friends were only j
three-quarters of a inij. away, at t.'M
house of a Mr. Vannusj*. At this turn,
two of Air. Vanncss' boys came in, and. j
though but young lads, they evinced
great pleasure when told c?f the stranger's
escape from the dreaded Yankee*. |
Warner, when he had finished h'..- 1
meal, said he thought It would be hotter
II jplj j||
Ls dne to an acid poisou which gains at
organs to carry </.T and keep the system cl
throii^h Ihc^rncr^
fr<m active person helpl
w&s developing, with n!
j?Vw 'lency 111 rncli care?
. rjx$/ food, iusr.lfieiejit cl
"Tr.'V eariv lift?, but im
?a
>&?ii- nnf* no ^'n'nient or
J??. and mercury, and '
ruiu the fli^enlloh !
' 't thr only r.afe ami o
olvent, purifying properties, attnekr, the
the acid and iUwsoivcs all poisonous depo
of all unhealthy accumulations. 8. S. 9.
the blood in a pure, hcallhv state.
Mr. J. O. MhiIcv. 12*. V,'. ;*.th fitresl. lndliitini
%?lUl J<hfiinin(i?tn hr wmi mi'ihlr tr> feed or ?lrrtM
tried fifty-two prrwrijiiinun Om'. frlc*l?t? lt.nl r,h
S. S. B. currtl him permanently, cud he hit a neve
We wtll send free our npeclal book c
of every sufferer from this torturing dineii
d beasts u life study, and will {five you an
fully and freely about your case. We nu
id Escape, I
for lilin to go/ Grandma gathered up
the remaining biscuits., .".nd in lenderest
tones, said: ."Here,' child, put these In
your pockcts: and hero are two palra
of nocks." 'She naked if ho had any
money, and,, without giving him time to
reply, answered herself: "Of cour.'*?',
he haa nono, having jtiHt eacaped from
the rlutchca of the.Yankees."* Then,
addressing one of the ulrls. sht> p.i'dr
"Kllanbeth, you go quickly and get an*
of your two dollars, for he may need It."
The girl was' prompt to obny, and
brought tho dollars as cheerfully nr. a
religious devotee would give to honest
tl;v,cjHirth.- "Now," said the old lady.
"Cioil" .hlcE'r. you! and may you have the
couvaue to tight your country' battb'3
as long as a drop of blood shall tlov,* in
your vcinu!"
Warner passed out of doors, and,
turning/ said: "Mother, you are deceived."
"Deceived! Deceived' Ilqw7 Wh.it
do vo'J rnt>an?"
"Why, 1 uin one of those Yankees
whom you so dread and despise,"
"What, you a Yankee?"
"Yes, I am a Yankee soldier,"
Thtj. two fright oned! girjs darted?
through the door and sped Into a clump J
of bushes near the house, Warner saw !
ir?^m peering out to ar.c what awltd
deed he was about to commit. The two
boys ran across the J'.elds for homo,
cach with hat in hand, afraid io look
behind them. Warner thought it was
time for him to run, ton, but tarried to
tulk a little more with grandmother, lie
gave back the socks and money, but
kept the, biscuits and honey. He lingered
fully half an hour, and then
started back toward camp.
He had not proceeded more than a
quarter of a mile before the clatter of
horses''feat was heard approaching.
Looking back, he saw six men In gray
uniform, armed, mounted on horsnbaok,
coming rapidly toward him. He leaped
a fijnee and ran for the shelter oi a
wood* thickly set with underbrush.
Three shots were fired at him by his
pursuers, but without effect. Hp sprang
behind a tree as quickly as possible,
and. while one of the horsemen, who
hud dismounted, was climbing t!i<
fence, Warner shot him In the arm
above the elbow, which caused him to
drop hlr. carbine, one of Smith's sellloading
eintcen-shooters. The other
men leaped the fence with thiir horses,
which were spurred to such a speed
that they ran way past the tree behind |
which Warner had taken refuge before |
they could be halted. This Rave him
time to run and pick up the carbine
that the wounded rebel had dropped.
Taking shelter, agdln, ho saw one of the
squad riding toward him upon a splendid
gray charger. He fired, and the
ball struck his assailant In the left
shoulder. Tha man fell from his lior?c,
which got away and ran down to our
picket line, where It was caught and
turned over to Lieutenant Colonel R.
F. Dellart, who afterward rode hlin
many a mile. Warner fired again, his
shot striking another horse in the
neck, and causing him to throw his rider.
This loft only thr?e men on horseback
and unhurt. They turned to look
after thair woundud comrades and
hold a consultation. Th?s gave Warner
an opportunity to plunge deeper Into
the wood and thick underbrush. Bix
shots were fired at him us he tan, but
passed harmlessly above his head. Coming
through the wood on the opposite
side, he saw the men had headed him
off. and were diamounted ready to receive
him as he mergen. Dodging behind
a tree, he got into a position to defend
himself, and called out to them: "I
won't tire if you won't." They consent,
ed to the armistice, and at onc% negotiations
were commenced relative to a
surrenuer. several propositions wer#
made by each party. They demanded
that Warner should lay down his army
and surrender unconditionally. IT^
would not do this, but snld he would
submit to be captured If they would allow
him to keep his arms. They, agreed
to retain bis revolver if he would surrender
the curblnc. To thin Warner
consented, and. throwing the weapon
toward them, said: "Honor bright?"
They answered: "Yes."
They then went together back to the
house where the boy lived who had told
Warner where the Yankees were camped.
and here found ths two wounded
men being cared for by four others. One
: of the wounded men proved to b? a rob
1 el surgeon. It was the one who bud
ridden the fine horse and was shot in
; the shoulder.
j Ah Warner stepped Into the room the
surgeon looked at him with a vicious,
scowl and asked: "Ait you tin? man
I that shot me?"
! "Well, d?n you, ho\v would you Mice
j to have my men take you out and hang
you to a limb?"
| "Just as }*ou like, doctor; I am at
I your disposal now."
1 Then, drawing his revolver from his
:cers to I he blood tlirough failure of the proper
ienrof all morbid, effete matter. This poison
[ circulation is deposited in the joints, muscles
lay attack with such suddenness und severity
ku; and bed-ridden, with distorted limbs no
lijjht wondering paius, ju*t severe enough tc
i is to grove worse, and finally become citron)
id diseases, Rheumatism is often inherited, ntn
oljiing, or anything calculated to impair the
;>re often not until middle age or later. In
astmsiiusm is Sis'lcSh
other external treatment can reach the troul.
the variov.* mineral wilts, which the doctors
uirl break down the constitution.
h luuldu Up the general health and at the
ctlain cure for Rheumatism. S. S. S., mad
disease in tlic H^ht way, and in the right pi
sitc.'fctiniuhiti's and reinforce"; the overworks
cures permanently and thoroughly, and keej
[Hill*. In?l? for ri^hfrn mntitln w?? no terribly afitleli
>Min??If. r^K;tor'.??iil 111* care ??n* liojtrlfv fir hi
/rn IiIti. m-Hlimit thr r,||?litt?t relic/. A frw Ixiltlrn
r had *? rheumatic pnlii ulncc. ThU wm live yearn ng
hi Rheumatism, which should be in the haw
*e. Our physicians have made blood and bki
y information or advice wanted, so write thci
ike no charge whatever for this tervice. Adt
belt and cocklngit, Warner continued:
"You have tried me one round, now If
any of you want to try another with
me, this Is your time."
"Do all you Yankee# fight this way?"
asked the surgeon,
"Pretty much the same, sir,"
Then a conversation ensued between
the surgeon, who appeared to command
the squad, and Warner, concerning
what they proposed to do with him.
Warner acknowledged himself to he
their prisoner, but there were no conditions
upon which he might be released.
"Doctor," said he, "If you will let'me
fight It out, I will meet your men In
any manner you say?with carbine, revolver,
Unite,' or flat and skull."
The surgeon replied tnnt there was
but ono way, and that was to submit to
be taken to Jackson or Vlcksburg arid
be regularly paroled. .
When this course was decided upon
the surgeon and the other wounded tm*n
were placed In a carriage and escorted
to some place for treatment. Warner
was started out on foot between two
mounted men for Tulahome, a small
village about fourteen miles dlstafr*.
Two other men walked with them a
short distance from the house. When
these were about to return, one of the
mounted suards turned, and addressing
ono of them, said: "Here, uncle you
take this and keep It until I come
back." ut the same time giving Into Uls
hand a. roll of bank bills and a lot of
gold coin; then added: "I captured It
from a Yank."
As they proceeded on their way
Warner observed that his escort were
each armed with a sabre and carbine.
The carbines were carried muzzte
downward, resting In a shoe attached
to the saddle, and tile men rested onhand
on the butt of the stock. He noticed
that the man who was riding1 on
the left hand side of hi in was careless;
and would let his hand drop from his
carbine. Watching: his opportunity.
Warner wrenched the earnlne from Its
sling, cocked it, and bringing it to cover
the guard at his right side, he exclaimed:
"Drop your gun, or I'll put a ball
through you!"
Tho men stared at each other Jn
amazement. Tho prisoner had suddenly
became captor. The man addressed
said: "Don't shoot."
"Then drop your carbine."
He obeyed, and Warner commanded,
"Forward, march."
The men rode about 'en pares ahei'd
in a walk, then, throwing themselves
forward upon the necks of the.'r horses,
they clapped spurs to them und started
off at full speed.
Warner ilred after thtm without effect,
then, turning back, he picked up
the other carbine ami started in the direction
of the camp. Arriving at the
house which the party had left only a
short time before, he overtook the other
two men at the gate.
One of them asked him: "Where are
the cavalrymen?"
"I have killed them both, and now
you hand over that package of money."
The man obeyed without a word, an.I
Warner was allowed to proceed unmo
lested. Reaching a strip of wood, and
being much worn from Ills tramp and
the excitement of the thrilling adventures
he had met, he penetrated to a
retired spot beyond danger of discovery,
lay down upon the dry leaves to
rest, and proceeded to count his treasure.
The package contained J20 gold
pieces and a few bank 1:Ills, and footed
up to the value of 52,002.
It was now late In the afternoon. The
gold and cavbines were a heavy load.
Concealing the carbines under a log,
with the Intention of returning for
them next day, he resumed his march
catnpward. Next morning at 7 o'clock
the brigade was ordered to break camp.
John Warner never had an opportunity
to return for his. carbines, and was
obliged to console himself as best he
might with the possession of his gold.,
BRYAN AND STEVENSON
To bo Formally Notified of Their
Nominations on August 8,
WASHINGTON. July 12.?William
Jennings Bryan and Adlal E Stevenson
win oc rormaiiy noiincu or tn.Mr selection
as the presidential and vlcu presidential
nominees of th\s D-.-mocr.itic
party on Wednesday. August 8, at Indianapolis,
Ind. Information to this effect
was received by Representative
Richardson, of Tennessee, chairman of
the Democratic congressional committer.
to-day, from Senator .Tones, the
national chairman. Mr. Richardson
will maks the speech of notification to
Mr. Bryan, and Governor Charles S.
Thcmas, of Colorado, that notifying Mr.
Stevenson.
Reliof in Six Hours:
Distressing Kidney and Bladder diseases
relieved In six hours by "New
Great South American Kidney Cure." It
Is u great surprise on account of its exceeding
promptness In relbvlng pain In
bladder, kidneys and hack, In male or
female. Relieves retention of water
almost Immediately. If you want quick
relief and cure this Is tin: remedy. Sold
by R. H. 7-ilsi, drugget, Wheeling, *.V.
Va. tth.fca
"I SUFFERED for months from sore
throat. Eclcctrlc Oil cured mo In
twenty-four hours." M. S. Gist, Hawesvllle,
Ky.?2. .
" iisi?FBs Mies,
alters Nerves,
StlMCBI J?lliS.
and nrrvefl, caawngihe most intenne pain.
f as to make within a few day* a hcalthjr,
d shattered nerve*; or it iu:iy bo slow in
> make one feel uncomfortable; the ten.
d exposure to dump or cold, want of proper
health, wilWrtfjuenUv cause it to develop
whatever form, whether acute or chronic,
. rr ?. CO ~ (FtlS * +4-*
y luuzjtzjw tL4vzj)V<?ja>i&p
?lr. Neither do the prormralionu of potash
always prescribe, cure Rheumatism, but
nuie tin** ri<1n the ayatctn of the poiwti i.1
e of rootft, herbs ?ut<! barks of wonderful
nro-~tho bkxxl ? Mid uuickly neutralize*
d, worn-out or^ana, and clears the uyBteni
ircas, SWIFT SPEC1HC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
PBmkimm
Fxts
Mrs. PInkham person'
ally attends to her tremendous
correspondence
with suffering women*
Her trained assistants
are all women,
The letters from women
are opened by women
only.
They are road hy women
only.
Thay are answered by
women and only women.
The correspondence Is
sacredly confidential.
Write for a book It/Irs.
Pinkhstm has fast published
which contains letters
from the mayor of
1 . j a. J . m
i.ynn? ine fiosiniaster oy
Lynn and' others of her
own oSty who ftaw? mailo
anrsfttl SnvesHgntlon,
fthrsa PSakkasi) has
ksSpetS a mSilfoN women
who suffered with femabo
troubles* She cars aura
YOSJ, Hai' address Is
Lynn, r/lass.
INTERNATIONAL S. S. LESSON
July 15. 1000; Mark VII, 24-30.
The Gentile Woman's Faitli.
" Joshb had a triple motive for this
journey. Th'ore was an ill-advised popular
movement to proclaim him king.
Again. his preaching had attracted the
attention of Herod'Antlpas, John Baptist's
murderer. Finally, Jesus had Irrevocably
broken with the Pharisees,
and they were planning his death. * *
11(?st and refreshment were to be found
In the'locallty Jesus visited. Two of nature's
grandest features were there lit
juxtaposition?the sea and the mountain.
* Ills retirement was only partially
successful, tyowever. for it significantly
said, "He could not he hid." and
a heathen woman was the first to entreat
his offices. This Syrophoenician
is the personification of parental solicitude.
In her pathetic appeal she
makes her daughter's malady her own.
" ? It Is a mistaken interpretation
which affirms that the unusual conduct
of Jesus towards this suppliant was Intended
to test her faith and exhibit her
persistence. It undoubtedly had that
effect, but this was Incidental, not the
main purpose of delay. His saying to
his disciples explains hls?apparently unsympathetic
bearing: "I am not sent
but unto the lost sheep of the house of
Israel." Forty times Jesus declares
I Mtnualf "unwi " T.T? ,..111 ?... ...
minutest directions of his Infinite Sender.
God's-' 'plan" for his Son confined
his ministry to the Hotorcw people. He
was to be a, "minister to the circumcision.".
He ,himself restricted the commission
of the apostles to the Jews until
his resurrection. The purpose wus
to form n h'ea'Hh-stone out of th? He-,
brew nation, on 'which a tire might l>e
kindled, to whoso warmth a/id cheer all
the nations of earth might be invited.
* To this "plan" Jesus faithfully adhered.
lie never crossed the boundary
of the Holy I>and, never worked a miracle
on a Gentile. * * * He who had limlter
his disciples' commission to the Hebrews
could not now beyond them
to work a miracle for this heathen, unless.
to the complete confusion of the
disciples, she could lie shown to he an
exception. Hence, his silence, his discouraging
announcement, "Am not
sent." and Anally 'thoijp trying words in
which he used the common discourteous
epithet which Jews applied to Gentiles.
* The suffering woman endured the
ordeal. She proved herself a daughter
of Abraham by her faith, and as such
worthy of having the thing which she
asked done for her.
Mosaic Prom Commentaries.
"Into the coasts:" In the parts of Palestine
adjoining Tyre.?Meyer. ' Not
clear that our Lord ever left the land
uj. uiu neuretvsi?iaeuKCl. nave mercy
on me:" The, faithful, mother had made
tier "U aughter's misery her; own.?Ibid.
"Send her away." They moan that ho
shall dismiss her by performing her request.?Whedon.
"Ho answered:" Assigns'
the true cause of his actions, lie
declines because his Immediate mission
Is not to Gentile, but (o Jew.?Whedon.
"Lord, help me:" Excellencies of this
pruyer: Short, humble, faithful, fervent,
modest, respectful, rational, persevering,
relying only on mercy.?Clarke,
"Not meet:" Principle not applying to
the whole mediatorial otTlce, but to his
preaching and miracles.?Bengel. Answer
opens an entirely different point of
view, and adduces a mighty reason for
his silence,?Stler. "To take the children's
bread:" T dare not, else might the
Jews say, "It is not right.' Berlinburg
Bible. Must satisfy the disciples
that the grace he was about to,show
to this Gentile believer was beyond his
strict commission.?J. F. It. "Dogs eat
crumbs:" She catches him In his own
words.?Luther. Takes the sword out
of his own hand, and slays him with It,
?Muller. Drives back the arrow Into
Ills heart,?Hleffer. "O woman!" Ilcr
faith takes her out as an exception to
the whole Oontil* world. She shall be
us an Israelite.?Whedon.
Tlie Tcaclicr's Quiver.
It Is true that, Jesus "can not bo
hid." Kenan's wreaths of rhetoric and
"Strauss' blocks of argument fall to
hide him. Ho Is the conspicuous character
of all history. Everybody must
think something of him. u * * The
Father has a "plan" for each of us. as
hn hml fm- our ttl/W llw.fhn.' It,, hnu
a thought he wishes tn express* in our
lives. This gives us a dignity. We are
not dumb, driven cattle. Finding what
God wuntH and dolus It. Is the Ideal life.
In this Jesus Is our example. * * " Phillips
Brooks once deprecated what he
called the "passion of Imm^dlatenesa."
The forcing of maturity?effort to reach
ends without tise of means?Is to he reprehended,
of course, hut there Is a good
"passion of ImmedlatenenH," also. Pet? r
showed It when, sinking, he cried,
"Lord save!" The Syrophoenlclau woman
Is also a striking example. "
Faith was found In a most unlikely
quarter. It was a "great" faith, too.
This heathen apprehended the "wld neas
of God's mercy." The Messiah
was not Just barely enough for the
Jews, hut enough and to spare for allchildren
at the table, ami dons un?
dor It.
A. Pleasant Duty.?'"When I know
anything worthy of recommendation I
consider It my duty to tell it," says U.v.
Jas. Murdock, of Ilamxhurg. Pa. "Dr.
Agnow's Catarrhal Powder has cured
me of Catarrh of five years* standing.
It Is certainly magical in Its effect. Tim
first application benellted me In live
minutes. 1 would not he without It la
the house." Hold by Chan. It. Goetze,
Twelfth and Market Hlreets.?17,
SCIENTIFIC MISCELLANY.
Ornamental Materials From Waste.
Electrotherapy ? An Effective Filter?Acetylene
Black?Ice in the
Tropics?A Stereoscopic View of ]
tlie Moon?Strange Sea Depths?A
Volcano's Lights ? Russian Diamonds.
The metal waste of machine shops is
utilized by E. Appart, of Jumet, Belglum,
by cleaning from impurities and
then pressing into moulds and raising I
to the welding" temperature by a powerful
electric current. When hot, the
metal is compressed by means of a die.
The roughly shaped product enn 'b<? lln- '
ished in the usual way, and'if the jmn&s |
of different metals are used very decorative
effects are produced. A similar
plan has been proposed for using the
waste mixture of glass powder and
abrasives that collects in English glus3
grinding works. The glass binds the
particles of sand together when scmllusod
at a bright red heat, and a hard,
tough block is formed. Greater attractiveness
may be given by adding powdered
vitreous enamels or metal filings.
Prompt cures in certain forms of disease
are reported by Dr. D. A. Kcssler
from the use of an incandescent lamp
of 1C to 100 candle power. The lamp Is
provided with n parabolic reflector of
proper focus, and connected to a bat
tery or to a street current supply. The
treatment Is applied in one or two sittings
daily, according to the severity of
the pain. The light and heat rays combined
very quickly relieve pain, cause
hemorrhagic effusions (black and blue
marks) to be rapidly absorbed, reduce
the time of treatment of ec*emn and
have no equal in cases of acute rheumatism.
The appearance of perspiration
is a signal to close the sitting. Care is
taken to avoid exposure to cold of the
treated part.
Coal slack has been brought to the
consideration of the Sydney water
board through the conclusions of Prof.
Bostock Hill. This expert has found
coal to be superior to coke or ballast In
purifying sewage, as it has at once a
chemical action, and Its purifying power
Is marked from the first day of Its
use, although still better results follow
after two or three months.
Acetylene Is rapidly decomposed Into
Its elements, carbon and hydrogen and
the finely-divided and absolutely pure
carbon liberated Is superior to the best
lamp-black. A French engineer, M.
llabon, therefore suggests the usii of
the unsaleable quality of calcium carbide.
that is always a waste product of
carbide' factories, for acetylene black.
The manufacture consists In forcing the
acetylene from this low-grade carbide
into an explosion vessel filled with hydrogen,
until a pressure of about seventy-live
pounds Isobtn'ncd, and then exploding
the mixture by raising a platinum
wire within the vessel to a white
heat. The uressure reached durlnir the
explosion Is prevented by the dilution |
with hydrogen from exceeding 3.0
pounds per square foot. Each cubic I
foot of acetylene yields one ounce of j
acctylene black, and one cubic foot of
pure hydrogen, and the latter may find
ready sale.
Ice is sometimes formed in India,
when the air is at 15 or twenty degree:;
above freezing, by exposing water at
night In earthenware pans, resting on
rice straw, In little hollows in the
ground. An ice industry depending on
the same principle? has been discovered
,by O. 31. Howard, at an elevation of
S.000 or 9,000 feet, in a valley of Oaxaca,
Mexico. A large number of shallow
wooden troughs are filled with water,
and during winter nights become covered
with a thin sheet?never exceeding
an eighth of an Inch In thickness?of
ice, which is collected and burled in
considerable masses in the earth. In
these pits the iee consolidates, being
then cut when needed and carried to the
towns on mules.
Among some remarkable lunar photographs
made by Messrs. Loewy nnd
Pulseaux, of the University of Paris, Is
u stereoscopic lmnge of the whole hemisphere
of the moon, the direction of
light giving relief, and showing very
strikingly the detail.: of craters and
mountainous regions. The picture was
at ton days, and another at twenty
days, enlarging those to sixty times and
carefully placing side by side.
A gold watch made-In Berlin Is said
to be less than a quarter of an Inch
In diameter, weighing less than two
grains, and to he a good tlmcrkeeper.
Exploration of the depths of the Black
Sea during the last ten years has
brought to light a unique condition. Sir
John Murray states that the greatest
depth found is; 1,'JOO fathoms, and that
a fresh-water surface current Hows outward
through the Bosphorus and the
Dardanelles into the Mediterranean,
while a salt current Is steadily flowing
inward. The density of the salt water
of this undercurrent prevents vertical
circulation. The greater depths are
consequently quite stagnant, and they
are so impregnated with sulphuretted
hydrogen that no life Is possible beyond
100 fathoms. Water from a depth of
300 fathoms smells just like rotten eggs.
Thus the bottom deposits, unlike those
of the open oceans, are barren of life,
and they show the further extraordinary
difference, unknown elsewhere, of
an nounuu.ni chemical precipitate of
carbonate of lime.
In jin eruption of the New Zealand
volcano of?Te MarJ, Pr, B, FriedJander
reports having witnessed at least 4,000
different light phenomena, viz: The roilectlou
of incandescent matter upon
dark clouds, n large number of red-hot
boulders, which were shot high up and
fell down in parabolic curves; lightning.
duo to electricity produced by
friction and blue and reddish Names.
The eruption began with an explosion,
nla.sses of ash-laden steam being ejected.
The electricity resulted from friction
of the coarse ashes in the steam,
and it Is suggested that the blue Humes
were due to the burning of vaporized
sulphur.
The probable existence of diamonds
In Uussia, on the western slopes of the
Ural mountains was suggested by
Humboldt. The first stone was found
in 1S2'.?, and between 1830 and 1S3S nearly
tlfty were discovered, ranging In sIko
from one-fourth to three-fourths of a
carat. Small diamonds have been
found ocasionally since, although no
thorough search has been made.
Cutting of obstructing vegetation on
the upper Nile hns had the nstonishlng
(>fft>rt nf rlpstrovlm.' nnnrinmiu mimi,...,,
of fish. This has boon due to the liberation
of stagnant water, which has
suffocated through Itn lack of air.
Treaty With Italy Approved.
HOME, July 12.?The chamber rf deputies
to-dny npprovml ihe commercial
treaty between the United States and
Itnly.
COOK'S Extra Dry beats 'em all.
Cook's Impelial bus a perfect hoqiml.
Cook's Champagne Ih strictly pure.
FAMILY WASHING.
Rough Dry Washed, Starched and
Dried 5 cents per po\u\d.
Flat Work, Washed and Ironod, 5
contfl per pound.
All liand work finished 10 cents
per pound. At LUTZ BROS'.
Home Steam Laundry,
OA0TOHIA.
Bftan tho /) 1hfl Kind ^ Haw Mw/s Bought
;o,i;
mbbmwbbbbmbb * m g gamac
l\ \\\ \ | e^Tcc
| vV,, V \ woud
dlfioolvcs awl throwj off from (he hods*
lUieumatlbui, Uout, Neuralgia, Solution
Fever. LnMrlppc.eta TWHNTY \'Rf
flbUJ SCiJ TO.VC)ALIN|?, ?1.00 U bottle. W
MZLLI7.R DHUQ COM!
Cure Impotency, Night Emissions, Loss of
eases, all effects of self-abuse or
pttp \ A nerve tonic and blood bui
s'ow' *? ^aIe C,JC^:!J ar-1* restort"
i mail 50c. per. box, 6 lioxes for $
&E&8L ab,c Kunrantcc to cure or rcl
CnfclSi^ St;ml for circular cud copy of our
(IP.LLOV LABEL)
Positively guaranteed ctirc for Loss of Powi
Organs, Paresis, Locomotor Ataxia, Nervi
Paralysis and the Results of Excessive Use
in plain package, $1.00 a box, 6 for $5?oo
euro In 30 days or refund money paid.
SVJERViTA fVIEDii
Otinton and Jackson Streets
Sold by Chas. R. Goetze, Druggist, I
ing. W. Va.
THE ORIGINAL
WORCESTERSHIRE
Beware of Imitations
It i* highly approved for the very agreeable zest
which it imparts to Soups. Fish. Game, Hot
and Cold Meats, Salads, Welsh Rarebits, etc#
J.
"A hand"saw is a~goc
SHAVE'
is THE PROPER THING 1
Old Ace Postponed* ^
C'v CURE
HERVOliS DEBILITY. |
Sold liy Chns. R. Goetr.fi, Druggist, cor.
THE . ... .
% INTEILIGENC
STTMHEH RESOKTS.
Atlantic City, N. J.
THE SAVOY,|
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Jmsmm
A new and modern hotel, p- -iple'to
in every detail. , Absolutely the <
finest Ocean view. , Rooms en suite j
with sea water baths attached. Elc- i
vator to street level. Palm Boom.
Capacity 400.
ADAMS & MYEHS,
Owners and Props.
FRANK S. SNAVf,
Manager. ( jo 16
Atlantic City. N. J.
ALBEMARLE HOTEL.
Virginia Ave., Near llcach and
f'fen. ATLANTIC CITV. .V. J.
This cloRnnt now hotel, complete with
all modern convenience',' including' elovators,
luiths, etc., Is ptfeign? specially- reduced
rate 'during .luiy of SO'to J12 p;r
week for large. pleasant and cool rooms
and superior accommodations. Illustrated
booklet mailed. .1. P. COPE. jy2
Atlantic City.
IfnfM Imrtprinl Maryland ave.: 50 yds. of
IIDICI impcnni. t,Om-h;:i000.?q. ft. of front
porch. with full ocean view; u "modern hoteU
delightfully located,- liberally nvmaRcd;
artesian water; capacity 250: S? to ?."?
per day; $10 to $18 per week. I. G. KKNDH1CK.
j Ju4*
/^t t a r v~r a t fr\T t a
v^nnu i nuyun,
3\r. "VTMoawmt
rooms, with nrFt-clns;; board.
House delightfully atul conveniently
lcciucd; private family. Terms moderate.
Address
r.OX 4H. mAl'TAUQl'A. N. Y.
nAIR BALSAM.
'AiiNSUn'SHAlRBALSlftr
Cleanup* and benutlfle'v tho hnlr. Promotes
a luxuriant .-crowUi. Never falls
to restore Gray Unit' taJl-i youthful minr.
Cures sculp dl'jcnsn.t '.and hair falling.
Mo n bottle. (Send Mutrtp-i)
A. M. AINSUE CO.,
OLENRIDG13. N. Y.
1st aching foot jAJfe it may
! rheumatism. \Vhichevcr it may be '
jngauxk is the-remedy. The'uu.
er.dly acid ia U^blood and the de- i' ;i
(its in the joints, yhich cause gout, \M
st be driven out bclorc a permnucnt' mi
5 can be sccuFefl. 1 This ia exactly }
t Tonc.aunk It ia the moat i>$.'
tiyc eliminate khiown. Itbaniahca life
quickly without dependiug for its }f#i
erful power on opium, morphine or H ;. ,
dangerous niirckiltc. j
fhn polMins^rtiowiaccumalatianscamo
i, Nervous HeudAullG, Luinbuxu,bprinp
ills*siiccu.vs.uroyesi It*value. Druij. '
rlto for free budkit'cdoscrlbtus lta u?es. I fi?$S
'ANY, ST. LOUIE, MO.
33k RJ Efl RJ)'' f"?i
ill ir'ip '
i la few and SAanhood.'.,
nnnl
Memory, all waging clis- ,_a _T~~
excess and indiscretion.
ilder. Brin^a the pink PJLLS
; the fire ol ycjuth. By
2.50, with our bank'and
the money paid, rT.
bankable guard\t& bond,
f? extra strength
' ImpiBrtiato Results
ur, Varicocele; Undeveloped or Shrunlteq
:>us ProstraticOinHystena, Fita, Insanity,
of Tobacco. Opium or Liquor. By in ail
with our bankable guarantco bond to
Address
cal company
' n CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
rinrkct and ^Twelfth streets, Wheel* r
M&t tths&w
gataee,
J'Th!s Blsnataro Is on every bottU
DIIN DU>*CA^fV SONS, Agents, New York.
\r\ tuihi^' 111 it mrtv trt
tu i niixyi uu a iyvi AW
with." u,u;
FOR HOUSE-CLEANING,
The seal of 57ervptis Diseases Ii nt hase of >braln,
hen the nerve cells al tin* poiut waste, a ternble
cline of thti?j?8tem ocetir-j. Nervous Debility,
rophy, Varicocele, Fniling'Meaiory.Painin'flJCt
rspej^ia, JntQvjuja.. Etc.,-art: symptoms oVltii
mutton. Neglect rd. it results in Paresis, PA*
sanity, or Consumption. Palnio TnhletsQmi. \
re thr.se ilia' liy renewing the starved, j\
Us, eheckKgrfuTlrninsnnd replacing weakness /J
fh strength and ambition. 50c a hot;: 1 boxei J
itli iron clad guarantee) $5.00. Send for Free /
?ok JMlJSllTMua CO.. CLEVELAND, 0. 1
Market' and1'Twelfth streets. npl4
IS THE BEST M
ADVERTISING f
xR "MED1UA1. (\\
Jioq "
INSURANCE.
Real Estate
Title Insurance.
ovj "
ii you purcnaseor make u loan on real
estate liavo tho title Insured by th#
Whceling'oTitli & Trust Co,
' n
No. 13.Q5 Market Street.
IT. M. RUSSELL President
L. F. STIFEL Secretiry
C. J. UANVLfNO Vice President
WM: U. TIC All V Ass't. Secretary
G. R. } :. 01I/;ilUlST..i:y unlr.>.T of TltUi
FINANCIAL.
BANK OF THE OHIO VALLOV. ><.
?o ft r.
CAlM'IU I/?317."i ,000.
vjri L
WILLIAM Ar -ISETT Pr".?ld<tnl
MORYtMKR POLLOCK....Vice Prwldent
.1. A. MILLER Cashltf
j. ii. MCDONALD Asa't. cashier
Drafts on England, Jrcland. France acJ
Germany.
''DIRECTORS.
William A. N?Jt, Mortimer Pelloeki
J. A. Miller,, Robert Simpson,
E. M. Atktnkfln. C. M. Frissell.
^Julius Pollock.
HANN'IRAL FORRES President
J. A. JKl-'Fl'iKauN Cashltr
CHAS. LAMJJ,^ Assistant Cashier '
BANK OF WHEELING.
CAl-n'AV.^S 'OO.OOO, I'AIU IN.
WUKKUNO. W. VA.
^(KEctoiis.
Anon Urock, . , Joseph F. rnuu, i r
CJ?n?. Schmidt, . lleflrv Hleberson. (::V
Howard Slinp.idii, Hannibal Forbea. t.'
lt|jAj J. Clarke. ipnilit
on ppt-ciul deposits. I'Ismips
-drjiflii 'on England. Ireland anJ p
Scotlund. .j-,i J. A. JEFFEHSON*. :
my 11 , . Cashier. _ I.
PtUltBING, ETC.
SANITAf{Y PLUMBING. $
Stenm rtml Hot Water Heating- H}sh jiGrade
Plumbing- Fixtures, (.'nil and yec f?
the "Unko" .RUlprn In operation*. PIM**
speclrtcntlonK iftd estimate* for any w0rK fr.'
In our line futfitflglied on application. Prices jmoderate,
consistent with flrHt-class wou,
and satisfaotUw Kuamntood.
ROBERT W. KYLE,
No. 1135 Muifkot St., Whoolftitf, W. Va. ;
m~f. c^schnelle,
Plumbing (ias and Stoam fittingDealer
In all wood* pertaining to tho traM Kj
WIS Main Street.
^Telephone J _l Wheeling. W. V*-_ i
\\U ilARr & SON,
Practical Plumbers, H*f
Gns end Steam ritters.
No. ^'Twelfth Street
Work dono promptly at reasonable price*. |.;j
ii

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