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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 08, 1900, Image 7

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Spi'cK'I Correspondence of Intelligencer. i jt
:<j:\V YOI1K, Sept.. 10.?As yet au- | llr
tuxr.n fashions present few surprJsas. ' | ta)
Every idea worked out In hat or dress nr
Is development of 'something offered ,
during the summer, and for this there 0f
Is u reason. ;vi
SeAson by season the wholesale bus!- UI
ncf.? Is compelled to make un earlier co
and yet an. earlier start until, In some lh
lines, winter designs ,are actually, on
ihe market before It is fully known how
the ?ummer patterns up going. ar
liuyera. of mlillntry ornaments, of aj,
dress irimminya and of laces and em- dc
broideries make their first trip abroad gf
to collect'autumn stock early In June. ln
If ttctlngV-for. large houses, they t*!ce n(
?' j
A Traveling Dress forSepteinber. t
practically anything and everything c
that \s offered to them, trusting to ! f
uoudVortunc to hit lipoma few things | a
th-t.'jiity aftefwuril prove,successful,
in lutv anil Aucust and in early Sap- ,
temoiir these same buyers or, more I 3
pruujip:;". .iii-idi*;; buyers ;'actlng: tor the t
same, nouses, are axa:n ransacking *
Parte, choosing goods' on each success- ive
trip. with greater knowledge of
lio\v?th> cat is going to jump, but always.
until their lust purchases arc
mad1.',"'In more, or lass uncertainty.
The-stock thuH accumulated,' together
.vith pattern hats and model drosses
to illustrate its usee, is sold by New
Yo.-k iVftolesalers in successive batches
from late Juno until mid-October, the.
surly !|hts containing little more than
sprlngj designs in autumn stuffs, and
only t?he later offerings?those shown at
the earliest itj .Saptsmber? carrying
with thjm any warrant of authority.
Last yeur, .'or example,'ihe eel-skin
skirt, which had ruled throughout the
siifmner',' was* shown In cold-weather'
materials as late as mldtSeptcmber;
with Octobcr came tucks and box
plal tings. i
; It need not therefore be matter for
. jurprisy, that, though sorcalled fall
uisniona nuve utu-ii jiicuiy vur u iuuiiiu,
the netr tailor dresses nnd afternoon
costumes prove," upon examination, to
be nothing more than our familiar lln-jn
and pique and duck friends of .luly and
August masquerading In a guise of autumn
Cloth or Rlik or serge.
The dainty lace or net gulmps and
yokes and vests that we are still wearing
decorate show windows, toilets for
October In . the form of tucked silk,
panne velvet,- fancy satin or brocade.
Our graceful lece fichus have rc-appoared
on soft woolen frocks In flexible peau
de sole; on silk dresses they j
make th?^r bow-disguised as quaint lit- 1
tie Marie Antoinette capes of chiffon or
crepe do,chine.
In fact4. few genuine novelties or rad- 1
leal changes in fashion appear until
they arc; needed?until there Is an 1m- i
peratlve'call for horse-show frocks, for i
new evening gowns, calling costumes, <
op-jra displays. 1
Fushion news is mors than plenty: It :
is superabundant, but the grain of salt ;
cannot yet be dispensed with. 1
Behind this year's delay, however, t
revolutionary changes are not looked
for. In skirts, so long prolific of novel- j
ties, evolution is apparently at a stand- c
still.-The prospects are that the gather- :
cd skirt, Introduced during tl\e summer j
In thin materials, will continue In favor. I
.Velvet Pjrocfc and One
*VS WWVAVsA<V\'VWVAA/l| xp; c
Bsle.o and Eton j ? j;
IJixlcls in Modi- ! ? v
iisd Lori-i(vStyle. . | J
Gathered Skirt. I \
_l-__J i__i 5 |
?? ll
: . " t
ia suitable lor cashmere and tho
tar faced .cloths, unci It fosters the J
ntleney to /It draperies Jess dosvly t
ound the hips. , L
Dn tho newest models several rows 1
gathers are introduced near tho ^
list: they are tun about half an inch i ,
tart, arid either cross the back or are n
ntlnucd around back utid sides. 1'or
Ick materials inverted. plaitn and
tuble box plaits continue to be used.
Walking costumes from both London
id Paris are made with straight
:lrts, without overdress or any sort of
tubla skirt, or drapery. Some graceful
ired models ore presented, but the
njorlty of the cloth models ore of a
;\v circular <;ut In one piece.
Bolero and Eton jackets cannot be
Ivan out, though little basque hodes
and short, hip-length jackets In
odlfled Louis X1Y. style have been Inoduced
Some very pretty and simple travelig
dresses have been brought out In
?rges and cheviots In dark, rich blues
tid in fawn. One, in fawn-colored
oth, has a long overdress, stitched at
la edges and fastened with small
5Und, smoked pearl buttons. The unersklrt
has a panel of white serge
titched' with fawn, nnd the turr.edack
cuITs and shaped waistband are
!so of white with fawn silk stitching.
The bodice has a collar of drawn
.'hlto B!ifIn pnvnruil vvMh whltf* lnrrv n
ascnde of lace appears In front and
rills of lacc hang out of (the sleeves,
'he drapery of the bodice Is carried to
he left und fastened with a big rosette
f brown velvet.
Utility skirts of the rainy day or "exlosltlon"
type are numerous. Some of
hem have hip pockets buttoning with a
lap. The smartest.costume o? this sort
*et shown is of dark blue serge with a.
:and of black velvet flnlthlng the. bo':-1
om of the skirt. The bodice is an Etcn j
acket, strappeo with velvet and made.
hie with: touches of scarlet serge. It
astens with,gold buttons, and there is
. shaped waist-belt of scarlet.
For costumes of ceremony it appears
hat vlvet wlll be the leading, material,
illroir velvet'Is still used in spite of
he claims of the newer panne, but here
is a more novel velvet than panne .
Novel Flnnne
n the market?a glove-llnished, velvet; 1
yrery soft anil clinging." It-is this kid- :
surfaced material that is expected to
nake the success of tho season. ,
A walking dress has been madc of.il
n beautiful golden brown tones. Thi
ddes of the skirt are laid in tinytuek.; i
jdged with lines of gold. The bodice
is an odd bolero, which optfna on the
shoulder and under the arm. It has
i deep laee collar, and Is worn over a 1
alouse of latticed gold lace .and white
satin. ' I:
A velvet dress In a charming shade of
?reen is edged at the bottom with ;i !
leop border of sable. The bodlco nas i
i yoko composed of rows of tucks of j?
jale green chiffon, alternating wliii j1
janda of lace. The sleeves are linlshcd i
fiffe ;
\0~. \^JO.. I
_ t<~^ -'
of Gray CusJiMcro. i.
ii)th; lull ciirfn r;uf gath--Tcd-i crypo do
An'Vvvnln^ dress tn pale blue velvet1
> notable for its eerily trimmings o/ l
ace upon aklrt anil bodice anil a long
elvet qvenlug clcak Is lit for an em- !
iress. wltli Its tarderlngs of fur and !
ieep lace flounces. ^
Short velvet coats''are being made by
he score. .They Includejieavlly cmiroldcred
boleros und fanciful 'iSlons
.nd smart Jackets sharply pointed In
rout, where tliey reach dome Inches be[>w
the waist, but running up almost
o the belt behind.
Sharply pointed velvet bodices are In
irospect?to""ber worn. It Is snhl. With
Ulrta of other materials. A waist pretared.fgr
the trousseau of an autumn
>ride la of black velvet laid In overlapi'Iuk
folds and stitched with heavy
vhlte; silk. Its broad turnover collar
if crcam white, corded silk la' heavily
imhroldered In oriental nllVs and gold
ricf edged with the tiniest of gold fringe.
V soft eream-tohed chiffon scarf holds
he throat draperies In place, lulling
>ver the long fronts which run well
lowti upon the skirt of soft black satin
Another gem of tho same tcousseau is
in afternoon dress of pastel gray cash Here,
with Irregular white dots. Underjleeves.
vest and collar are of. tucked
jruy chiffon, and there Is a sash df the
;amo gauzy material with gauged and
frilled ends. The oversklrt Is made In
ho new style with enough fullness to
rather over the hips and without'any
The hat which belongs with this costume
Is of black felt trimmed with p.
Ions' ostrjcn icnmer uuu uuaitm ui jium.
relvet roses.
Flannel waists are alrendy In tin* market
ami arc far more elaborate than i
their cousins of last year. To the sta- j
pie plain and dotted flannels In all colors
are added figured and embroidered ITannely,
which lend themselves to far
greater variety of making. Castor tones
ind greens are fuvotite colors and warm
reds are shown In profusion.
?<? o ?
September 9, 1900: Luke x, 25-37.
The Good Samaritan.
Another pearl in the lovely and priceless
strand of our Lord's thirty-three
parables, one of unusual size,' weight,
md luster, claims our attention
It is hard for us Occidentals to appreciate
the license taken by Oriental auJlences
in the midst of public discourse,
rhcy express their approval or dlssant
not only by faclul and manual gesture,
but by audible word. Discussions spring
up among the auditors, and the speak- :
?r often lius a running accompaniment
jf comment. So it was no novel thins
that In the midst of Jesus' discourse |
the voice of a teacher of the Jewish J
law rang out, "Rabbi, what shall I do ;
to inherit eternal life?" It
kvas a mere dialectic gauntlet tossed at
If;sus* feet. The schoolman would fain |
/CSr \
1 W:iist3,
convert that Porean roadway into an !
fireiin where lie could display his hardihood
and skill with his logical lance.
He should at least be fjiven the benotlt
of a doubt of having any special animosity
nsalnst Jesus. Sacred things to
him had lust their sacradness. haw
and prophets were only an armory for
wit and subtlety The Master
tulces him upon his own ground. "Thou j
art versed In the law. Mayhap you
liave an answer In the text-box of your
own phylacteryV" The lawyer's response
Is quick and apposite. As In a
Hush one sees how superior the religion
of the old covenant was to the current
religion of Judaism. They had
:eused to be Identical. The religion of
Sod was love, but the religion of Pharl3oels:n
was a narrow and cold system
j[ dialectics The lawyer,
:onsclous of his Inability to keep the
aw In its full breadth, would fain enter
ila Pharisaical renueinent upon It in
Lho question, "Who is my neighbor?"
Tcaus has driven the matter home to
.!n heart, but he will dexterously fend
t off with Ids dialectical "racket." Jest's
finds the pledge of eternal life In
.ho BUbJcctive state: this rellclous dod
I'ar tecs to khow the objective Status
>C these toward whom ho Is to cxer:!uo
.himself, If they are Jews and
Irlends, 'lie will love them. More than
.hat thi' paraphrases, targuiv.s, anil
vhat-nots of Pharisaism do not require
>: him At this'point the
vldar.osf ami purity of the love which
3o;l it.*,tills In the penitent ami trustful
;onl is Hashed out In one of the moiil
ncomparable parables that ever drop>cd
even from tl?r; lips of 1-llm who
ipake as never man did The
ilte of the story was notable, not to'Ray
lotorlomi; the peisonae, a wounded
ravelor, a priest, a Levlte, a Samarlan.
The priest and Lovlte show us
'how not to do It." They palliate and
ixcub'o thomsalyss. The sufferer may
lot he a Jew; If so, the law, as they
nterpiet It, makes no demand upon
hem. Even If a Jew, he might die
vhlle they.wore binding up hlu wbunds;
iiul If h<- did, they would be cercmonnlly
polluted and dlsquulltled from
em pie service. Ah! how they had falld
to lenrn that, It' Qod could not have
>oth mercy and the ceremony'of saerlIce,
he would choose mercy always.
The Samaritan does not
top to parley; hrj just neighbors the
infortunale man, and tlmt la the end of
i. He docs It heartily and thoroughly.
Th.it nuked and ensanguined form j
nal<e* its own pica to htm, and nrnKes
It- not In vain as to the others. He
Opens bo th heart and pocltst-book. The
commercial traveler is transformed\ln
to the .trained nurse as lie-sits the night'
watches through by the sufferer'^, side,
Only when ho. reached. the' boundary of
another, duty did ho. leave him. "Even
then he .projected his aid Into tile fu-:
tip by. the deposit he made, and the
pledge he left. . , . . . Again, and
this time beyond appeal, Jesus casts
the matter hack Into the heart of his
Interlocutor, whore It belonged, saying:
"\Vho neighbored the unfortunate
man?" To tills. Of COUrSf thnnJ
bo but one answer: "He who, rid of
nil racial prejudice and nil selfishness,
loved his fellow, and that, too, in none
of the sentimentallsm which ethc^eallzed
In slj?hs and tears and flourish of
I lavender-scented cambric, but mater-I
iuilzed In wine, oil, .and pence, a saddle I
j and a couch." .Any (Christianity
which falls short in this test Is
j unworthy of the name of Him who paid,
"Do you likewise."
The Teacher's Laiitem
, To this day a public speaker In the
I east needs to be ready at repartee, lie
i Is target for questions which, If he, can
, not- answer or foil, he Instantly loses
I prestige with his auditors. A missionI
ary In the streets of Bombay was getI
tlnfe on famously with his hearers until
' a pundit passing called out contemptui
ousiy: "The man who invented lllumlI
natlng-gas did more for the world than
your .lesus!" The missionary retorted:
"When that man comes to die he'll send
for u gas-litter, I suppose." The speak- I
er more than regained his audience.
The lawyer saw an opportunity
to air his erudition?to tempt'
this Influential Ttabbl Into the mazes of ,
cunning dialectics and subtle casuistry, j
In which he hoped to snare him,' and i
thus elevate himself In public esteem.
Do to Inherit: The question
is based on tli? false notion that eternal
life is of works. There is no consciousness
of human inability and guilt. ]
The lawyer would not ' have known
what that means?
"Lay your deadly doing down.
All down at Jesus' feet."
.... But the lawyer; finds the way
of legality as hard and forbidding, as
Bunyan's pilgrim. He hedges right
away. He can love his neighbor, if he
is allowed to define the term neighbor.
. . . . Jesus docs not himself, define
the term neighbor; but by an example,
irresistible in its charm, he
shows that subjective state of heart
which makes a man neighbor to all his
fellows The Sage of Concord,
who has so long wielded a mystic spell
| at. nome unu noroau, unnappuy tor nis
fair fame, shares with the lawyer of
old liis disposition to refine upon the
terms neighbor. "Do not tell me, as a
good man did to-day, of my obligation
to put all poor men in good situattons.
i Are they my poor? I tell thee,, thou
fcolish philanthropist, that I grudge
the dollar, the dime, the cent, I glvo to
I such men as do not belong to me, and
I to whom I do not belong." (Essays,
II.) Divine religion has Its
mark In that it is epitomized with extraordinary
facility. The scribes heaped
up great casuistical burdens for
men's backs. Their prohibitions and
positive precepts were fairly bewildering
and interminable. Dut Jesus.sweeps
them all aside, puts instead of them
one word?Love. . . . And by chance
there* came down a certain priest that
way?better by concurrence. A better
definition could not be given; not. indeed,
of providence, which is a heathen
abstraction for which the Bible has no
equivalent, yuc lur inc cvncruia ruumy
of God's providing. He provides through
a concurrence of circumstances, all In
themselves; natural and in the success|
Ion of ordinary causation (and this distinguishes
It from the miracle), hut th<?
concurring of which Is directed and
overruled by him. And this helps us
j io put aside those coarse tests of the
J reality of prayer and of the direct rule
of God which men sometimes propose.
Such stately ships ride not In such
shallow waters. Luke x. (Edersheim
j 11, 238.)
The Features of the Money and Stock
; XEW YOrtK, Sept. 7.?Money on call
sUuOy ai lUCHte pw osnt; last loan
I lrl- per cent. Prima mercantile paper
' -HYoU- per cent. Sterling exchange easy,
I with actual business In bankers' bills,
at 51 S7 for demand and at S4 S3% forsixty
days; posted rates $1 S5
ond $4 SSttl fX'A. Commercial bills
... I
; S'J W/4. OllVUt ?.?-? wv...?
, 6a%c. Bar silver G2%c. Mexican dollars
1 J Government Lends strong
State bonds Inactive.
Kail road bonds irregular.'
To-day's stork market was exclusively
In professional hands. Although It
was but a narrow affair. It showed evidence
of some operations of rather larger
scopy than have lu .-n seen during
the summer, reilrcting In all probability
th resumption of activity by some
"f the Iniluentlal dealers who have
been away for the summer. Efforts by
a bull clique were In evidence, but they
met with only moderate success. Their
method seems to be to pass from one
stock to another on successive days,
seeking some appearance of continuity
in the movement by manipulating
stocks in which the Interests are allied,
or which are mutually a/feeted by some
development of conditions. To-day Missouri
Pacific was the favorite at an extreme
advance from the low point of
1 Vi per cent, with dealings on quite a
largo seal.1. The attempt was made to
make this seem a logical sequence of
yesterday's movement In the Southern
railway stocks and St. Louis Southwestern
preferred was brought In on
talk of close lelatlons with Missouri
Pacific and of benefit from the prevnll'"tf
high prhv of cotton. Meantime the I
Southern railway stocks, Chesapeake &
Ohio and Southern Pacific and other
stocks which have bc?n under manipulation
earlier In the we?k, were held
back by profit taking. The fears of a
strike In the anthracite mines was a
depressing factor, and Heading first
"preferred, Delaware & Hudson and
New Jersey Central were off from 1 to
iu ni.p i<ont at times-during the day.
Liquidation In the coalcrs was not
large, however.' London was a seller
In tlio market, owing to the uneasy app:iuanco
of the anthracite situation and
to firm money rates In London. The
holiday In London to-morrow* also Induced
some closing out of accounts. In
the list of specialties, People's Gas and
Brooklyn Transit were the most conspicuous
figures, and owing to the
fact that the Identical Interests In the
two properties urn large, the movement
In the stocks was strange. In the lato
dealings this opposing movement was
ruther palnfthly due to manipulation.
Brooklyn Transit being bid up In an unavailing
effort to check the decrease In
Peoph.-'s Gas. The latter stock dropped
2Va per coat below the high level
ami i'Vt per cent below yesterday at the
close, WoOWyn Transit gained two
points net, the demand from .the short
i '
j No. 30 Twelfth St., Wheeling.
Business transacted for. local bji
I kers. Stocks bought and sold f<
I cash or carried on margin. Pa:
ticular . attention given STEE
Telephone 1028.
I Pittsburg Office, 323 Eourtli Avenu
1(510 Mnrkct Strbot,
Opposite 1'OBtOfllOO.
1 New York and CTOfK^s Grain
I Pittsburgh.... OllA/I\3. Market
Standard Iuvcstmimts Scoui'ltles*
interest playing a part In its strengt
Municipal political developments .we
also a factor in the movement. Sugi
moved narrowly on a small volume
dealings, minus the dividend whit
was declared early in the week ai
closed with a small net gain. The ste
stocks were rather quiet and Irregnln
Tennessee Coal rallying sharply fro
yesterday's depression. The mom
movement for the week is intercstir
as showing an excess of shipments 1
express for the first time this season.
The sharp dpcline in New York e:
change at Chicago from thirty cen
discount yesterday to fifty cents di
count to-day, explains the source i
the demand, though money has goi
out quite freely to the south also du
ing the week. Gains by sub-treasui
nnnrntlnno * -
uuc 1'i^i II1UU18 Oil UCCOU]
of government bond redemptions at
of deposits of gold at Pacific coa
points, leave a large margin of gain i
the banks, the indications being thi
the increase in cash reserves has droj
ped over a million dollars. Continue
liquidation of Kansas City bonds wi
the feature of the bond markets. Tot,
sales par value, $805,000.
| United States old 4s advanced V4 P<
I cent In the bid price.
U. S. Bonds.
U. S. refunding I U. S. new 4s reg.133
2s, when Iss'd, U. S. new 4s cou.133
reentered ....HtTi! U. S. old 4s reg.lll
do coupon 103->i| n. K. old 4s cou.ii'>
rrif....-.lij'J >U. S. 5s rep 112
U. S. 3s coupon.109 i IJ. S. 5s coupou..ll2
Atchison 28'& .Mobile & Ohio.. 3G
do preferred.. Tu'Hi Mo.. Kan. & T.. 9
Bui. Ohio 72\S? do preferred... 31
Can. Pacific &7 N. J. Central....130
Can. Southern.. 4IA{>|N. Y. Central... 130
Chea. & Ohio... Norfolk & W.... 34
Chicago G. \V. 10!* do preferred... 75
Chi., Uur. & Q. 125*4 Northern Pac.... 51
Chi., lnd. & L.. 22% do preferred... 71
do preferred.. 55 Vi Ont. & Western. 21
Chi. & K. 111... MVk Ore. Ry. & N... 42
Chi. ,&'N. W...1C2 do preferred... iC
Chi.. U. I. P.100%1 Pennsylvania ...12$
C. C. C. & St. L. 59UI Reudlnj? 10
Col. Southern.. 6 do 1st pre W
do 1st pre 41 I do 2d pre 2..
do 2d pre If. Rio G. Western. 51
Pel. & HudPon.llOUl do preferred... S?i
wtI.i i'- iv >> ..no i 01. u. tv D.m i'.. IU
Denver & R. G. 19?M do 1st pre <17
do preferred.. G7 do 2d pre 3.1
Erlo ...11 ! St. Louis. S. W. 12
do 1st pre 3314' do preferred... 3a
G. North, pre..152^1 St. Paul 114
llocking Coal... 15 i do preferred...17.1
Hocking Valley. 31 St. P. & Omahn.112
Illinois Ccntr.il.llGU Southern Pac.... 31
Iowa. Central.?. 18*41 Southern Hy 12
do preferred ? *!4 ; do preferred... 5-1
Lake Erie & W iTexas & Pac? 1!
do preferred.. 3%| Union Pacific.... Si
Lake Shore L*OJ ' do preferred... 7-1
Lou. & Nash... 72 j Wabash \
Mfinb*"ti?*? L... l*" 1 do preferred... is
Met. St. Ry 154 i Wheel. & L. E.. i
Mex. Central... li4.j: do :'d pre rMinn.
A St. T... M*.- Wis. Central 12
do preferred.. W%| 'J'iurd a venue.... uv
Mo. i-aciMc o. N,
Express Companies.
Adams 124 (United States.... 43
American 152,1 Wells Fargo 124
Am. Cotton Oil. 33%j Nat. Biscuit 33
do preferred.. SS do preferred... S4
Am. Malting.... 4rr| National Lead... 17
Am. ?fc Ref'fj. 3C'^| Nationul Steel... 2t
do preferred.. M? ! do preferred... Sf
Am. Splrltu VA\ N. Y. Air Drake. 12
do preferred.. 17 I N. American It
Am. Steel Hoop. 19-;I Pacltlc Coast.... 5)
do. preferred.. OTH-I do 1st-pre Si
Am. Steel & \V. oC-^l do 2d pre
do preferred.. 71*4! Pacltlc Mall 31
Am. Tin Plate.. ITS | People's Gas M
do preferred.. SO Pressed Steel C. 3$
Am. Tobacco... !Wi4| do preferred... 71
do preferred..128 I Pull. Pal. Car...lS(
Anaconda Mine. ll-i! Stand. R. & T.. ?
Brooklyn R. T.. fn\ Sugar 12(
Col. P. & Iron.. do preferred...1H
Cont. Tobacco.. 2G Tenn. Coal & I.. 7(
do preferred.. 7S U. S. Leather... 11
Federal Steel... 34*1 do preferred... 7?
do preferred.. '17 U. S. Rubber... a
.Gen.- Electric...ItJH do preferred... ffl
Glucose Sugar.. fil*4 Western Union.. 78
do preferred.. ^ Republic I. & S. 12
Inter. Paper.... -lnii do preferred... W
do prelerrcd.. -"^i P. C. C. & St. L. &)
Laclede Gas.... 73 |
Total snic.i oj siocks 1SG.400 shares.
New York Mining Stocks.
Cholor l$i Ontnrlo 5
Crown Point... lfr. Onhlr
Con. Cal. & Vn. ?"> Plymouth
Deadwood 45] Quicksilver .... 1
Gould it Curry. 32( do preferred., c
llnle & Nor.... ~ Sierra Nevada...
Ilomestake .... 50 00 Standard 8
Iron Silver 551 Union Con
Mexican ?>1 Yellow Jacket..
Breadstuffs and Provisions.
CHICAGO?Wheat was dull hi
steady to-day. helped mostly by ligl
Argentine shipments. Wheat, corn an
nnnll li/filKn hlfhOT. Prf
visions at the close wore r>@12',ac liigt
Dullness was the most noticeable fen
turo of the wheat market. Trad
throughout the session was restricted I
'volume nn<l local In character. Octobe
opened WAc higher at 73^c to. 72%
the lnllucnces hc-lug a small but unes
peeled advance at Liverpool and Ai
pontine shipments last week of onl
"100,000 bushels, compared with 9S4.0(
bushels thi> previous weak.
The local' crowd was rather benris
and as there apparently was little <l<
?i,? nnW ??r* mitulriorK tfi tnk
any more wheat the market Bold off I
73Mtc. Some of the short selling In tt
ilecrcnj-e was done on the expectation <
further liquidation, but no Importai
lines of Jong wheat were thrown on tl
market. Reports of a good export di
mnnd later sent the shorts to cover ar
October rallied to 73%c, closing fir:
and over yesterday at 73
73%c. New York reported forty-oi
lands taken for export. Seaboard clr-a
anceH In wheat and (lour were equal I
2^8.000 bushels. Primary receipts -wei
1.241.000 bushels, compared with 1.0S7.0'
bushels last year. Minneapolis ar
Duluth reported 483 cars. against 3'
Jast week and 821 a year ago. The ri
eiMpts were 12S cars, eight of contra"
.Corn was extremely dull, but stead;
and fluctuations were narrow. Cabli
were steady and the country movemei
slow. Receipts here were 321 cars. Oi
tober sold between 38',fcc and 38%e ar
closed %?*4e higher at 23Vi<if2Sfcic.
Oats were even duller than corn, tl
market being almost at a stands!!'
October Hold between 21 Mc and 21%
L'l^e. closing steady at H<fiHic high*
at. 2^{?28'/4c. The market was mr
talned by the firmness of the otlv
grains. Receipts here were MS cars.
Provisions opened higher on a stroni
or market at the yards, declined mode
ately on local selling of pork, but ra
iied .Inter and closed Dim on an excc
lent cash cJetnnnd. Oetotjor pork ?o'
~ botnc?.'i }lO.Sa and 1102:4 ami clou;
. ?V4s higher ut 'SltOS'Ai Octobsr Uu
fcotcwen ;6 63 cad SO 72'-?. closing 5?7V
I h|Bl"r Kt J6ana October rltm b
itivcen S707%?710 anil *7 20. with; t]
' close 71f.c Improved at 57 ITU.
Estimated receipts 10-marroiv:
Wheat, 575 can: corn, 350 carB; oat
410 cars: hogs. 13,000 head.
i(, rllc "n 'tmurM.hiiiki,,! qa follows:
Articles. ' Open. High. Low. Clos
Wheat, Xo, 2.
S'I't 73 73'4 73
get 73V 73$ 73? n
7((, T(U 71
0- Coin, No.
? " P & & 1
"? ? .* 35
L sept a 21'u 21 "I
get av; at 2iv, ?i
,,N?v. ........ a* a(J as, 2i
Mftaa Pork.
Sept 10 OS
Oct 10 07*4 11 10 S3 1102
Jan. .. 11 to 11 224 11 03 11 2
Lard. I
Sept 6 <574 6 TO C G74 6 70
Oct C 70 fi 71"^. 6 R3 6 72
Jn". 6 45 C 52Vti 6 4214 0 W
Short Ribs.
Hcpt 7 274 7-10 7 27W 7.77
Oct. 7 1?4 7 3> 7 10 7 17
e. Jan. ? 6 S3 |;S934 Jj 824 G 92
Cash quotations were as follows:
nour? guici ana uncnangea.
Wheat?No. 3, 72c; No. 2 rod 74%'
Corn?No. 2, 40c; No. 2 yellow 40%c.
Oats?No. 2, 21%#22c; No. 2 wtall
24%@21%c; No. 3 Whlta G>21ftc.
Barley?Good feeding 38? 40c.
Malting?Fair to choice 46?4'Jc.
Mesa Pork?Per barrel 510 95*51100.
Lard?Per 100 lbs., 5G 67%tf6 72%.
Short RlbH?Sldea (loose) 57 20(57 30.
h. Dry salted Bhoulders (boxed) G%
re 6%c*
ir Short clear sides (boxed) 57 70(fi7 80.
of Whisky?Basis of hlsh wines. 51 24}
:h Sugars unchanged,
ul Clover?Contract grade 59 [email protected] GO.
ei Butter?Steady; creameries 18%
,r, 22%c; dairies 14?18c.
m Cheese?Steady at 10%@llc.
}y Eggs?Firm; fresh [email protected]
?g NEW YORK?Flour, receipts 17,8
)y barrels; exports 4,738 barrels; marki
slow and featureless.
k- Wheat, receipts S6.025 bushels; e:
ts ports 56,710 bushels; spot marki
s- steady; No. 2 red 79-"KiC f. o. b. afloa
of options opened steady; closed linn t
ie i{,c net advance; close: March. S3i
r- May, S2%c; September, ?7Tfec; Decen
y ber, 80%c.
nt Corn, receipts 20,025 bushels; expori
id 10,278 bushels; spot market firm; No.
st 46%c afloat; options opened stead]
to closed firm at ^?Ue net advanct
it close: May, 40%c; September. 44%<
1. rwnhor ilf Dnpumlior JftW.o
>d Oats, receipts 1G1.100 bushels; expor
is 15,CSS bushels; spot market quiet; N
al 2, 25c; options slow, but fairly steady.
Hay quiet. Hops quiet. Hides stead;
:r Leather steady. Beef steady. Cu>
. meats steady. Lard firm; refine
steady. Pork steady. Tallow dill
I Cottonseed oil firm. Rosin stead:
TurpegJtlne firm. Rice steady. Molasst
firm. '
~: Coffee, spot Rio dull; No. 7 Invok
a* 8%c; Cordova 0%?14c; market for col
i* fee futures opened quiet: closod qui(
' at 15^120 points net higher; sales. 10,2;
Sugar, raw steady; fair refining 4*S<
J* centrifugal, % tr-st, 4 15-16c: molasst
ir sucar 4c; refined firm.
>[ CINCINNATI?Flour quiet. Whet
firm: No. 2 red 77&c. Corn quiet; N
? 2 mixed 42V?tfi>43e. Oats easy; No.
H mixed 22U<fi22>{[C. Rye steady: No.
y* 54c. Lard easy at $G GO. Bulkmeal
i firm at $7 50. Bacon active at $8 5
Whiskey dull at $1 26. Sugar firm.
$ TOLEDO?Wheat dull and hlghe:
* spot and September 75"*c. Corn du
and lower; No. 2 cash and Septembf
I 1116c. Oats dull anil lower; No. 2 cat
... 21 tec. Rye dull; pood No. 2 choice 51
' ? Cloverseed dull and lower; No. 2 55 S
Live Stock.
CHICAGO?Cattle, receipts 1,500 hea?
market steady to strong:, but chol
stock steady, except medium cows; n
tires, best on sale to-day, one car Jo;
at 55 70; pood to prime steers 55 60?i6 0
A poor to medium $4 G5tf?5 50; solecti
;sj feeders about steady at 51 00^74 7
i*i cows, $2 75J?4 50; heifers, $3 [email protected] 0
"i bulls, $2 59S>4 60; calves, $5 00QJ7 f
1 Hogs, receipts to-day 18,000 head; t*
' morrow, 13,000 head: left over, 2,0
head; market active; strong to a sha<
higher: top, 55 55: mixed and-butcher
i $5 05(27,5 50; good to choice 55 10?ii 4
' bulk of sales 55 [email protected] 40. Sheep, r
celpts 6,000 head; sheep and lambs a
z. tive and strong, except Inferior; got
'* to choice wethers 53 [email protected] S5; nath
Inml.a tA or.wr. T."
!{j EAST LIBERTY?Cattle steady: e:
[iZ tra ?5 (J0fi5 So; prime. *5 40<ff5 GO: con
! mon, $3 00. Hogs flow and lowe:
i best mediums $5 72H'1?5 75; best Yorl
ers $5 65tf25J70: good light Yorkei
' $5 [email protected] 70: heavy mediums $5 60C(?5 6i
- prime pigs $5 5005 65; heavy ho{
?r? 50$?5 55; grassers and thin plf
i>| $5 35fc5 50: roughs. $3 [email protected] 00. Shet
% slow; choice wethers $4 -05? I 30; con
1 mon, $150512 50; choice lambs $5 50i
!,, 5 75; common to good $3 50tf?5 50; vei
;{.? calves $7 [email protected] 50.
% CINCINNATI-?Hogs steady at $4 50
; u 50
i% Metals.
NEW YORK?There was a ger.er:
I weak undertone In metal circles to-da;
The Iron markets of the country sho
easiness and are tending downwari
Philadelphia reports a lower murke
to Light steel rails were quoted at $2
23 which was $10 below the common pric
10 for heavy rails. Pig Iron warrant
50 were quoted at $9 50?10 37Coppt
jjjj in London advanced 5s, but failed i
strengthen the local market, whic
]5 closed <iulet and unchanged at $16 7
17 Lead nnd spelter ruled dull at $4 37
nnd $4 07!;{? I 12respectively. Thei
was n slight decrease noted fur tin wit
the undertone rather easy in sympath
II with a decrease of 12s abroad, closin
it higher nt $30 25(330 60. Tin plates rule
,d quiet. The mills have opened nnd con
menced to make black plates, as no' ni
" rangements with the tinners have-bee
made. The brokers' price for lead w;
L_ $4 00, and for copper $16 75.
m Dry Goods.
!.r NEW YORK?Dry goods, more it
qulry to-day, after brown cottons an
imnrnvumf-nf In IiIiIh for fnrwnr
v deliveries, but nctuai business eont'.niu
)0 moderate and spot prices without mn
terlnl change. Blenched cottons stl
,u quiet at unchanged prices. "Wide sheei
lngs are advancing with several line
.1 raised 7J,? 1? 1(1 Per cent. Coarse cofoi
,0 ed cottons steadier: moderate domain
' Prints unchanged. Staple ginghams r.
3# duced and good secured. Dress styl
.. ginghams unchnnged. Linens are quit
, and active. Burlaps In better deman
2_ and tending against buyers.
m Petroleum.
ie OIL CITV?Credit balances $1 25: cot
r- tlflcates, no bids: shipments 114,G^0 bar
to rels; average. 0G.G42 liarrelsr runs, P4.2-J
re barrels: average, 80,454 barrels.
W NEW YORK?Standard oil *535053!
!,9 TOLEDO?Otl unchanged.
delay a minute. Cholera In
fnntum, dysentery diarrhoea come sud
>' denly. Only safe plan Is to have Di
H Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberr
always on hand,?i
? Fot Infants and Children.
L* Hio Kind You Have Always Bouglj:
I- .
. S 1. . . .
[J PLumrai, ETC.
?tSanL"n?l.Hot Water Heating. Hljch
lo Grade Plumbing Fixtures. Call ami *eo
ho n. Wter* In operations. Plan*,
*pocl flea lions and estimate* for any work
B Vn our line fumlphed on nppllcatlon. Prices
moderate, consistent with nrut-class work,
and satisfaction guaranteed.
_ -So. liaj.Miirkot St., WlioclfrijTi W. Vn.
11. .... .
numbing, i?as and steam lining.
;j? Dealer In ail goods pertaining to the trad*
"* 2012 Main Street,
Telephone 87; Wheeling. W. Va.
* Wirt. HARE & SON,
^ Practical Plumbers,
' Gas and Steam fitters.
No. 83 Twelfth Street.
ijr Work rtono promptly at reasonable price*
-I MEN!f
,r> la tho title of an Interesting llttlo $
book that shows how $
S Is LOST, and how It may bo y
X It fa cent securely sealed in plain x
y- envelope Free, on receipt of 2c
^ stamp for postage. x
**' Wo arc the. lending specialists In x
X curing all canes of Kidney and X
Illadder trouble. Sexual Weakness X
<L and Impotcncy. Syphilis. Gonor- a
,, & rhena, Night -Ijosjc*. Gleet and A
'??> Stricture quickly n-nd permanently. $
ct <v We have cured thousands at their A
own homes. All letters kept strict- a
t- f?> ly private and answered In plain a
ft.) sealed envelope. Consultation by $
?. ?j> mall free. Wrlto to-day. Address. &
it"! | DR. W. H. SAUNDERS & CO., 9
fjJ Chicago, III. I
t9 d?w
Arsenic IJeauty Tablets and PJlJg. A per*
y- JTeotly safe anrl icuarantfed treatment for
t- all skin dlrorder*. Hestoreg the bloom of
.(1 youth to faded face*. 10 days' treatment
i Wo: 30 do**' Si.CO, by mall. Send for clr.
cular. Address.
>3 NERVITA MEDICAL CO.. Cllitos & Jickw? SU? Chlcato.
Sold by Chas. R. Gocize. Druggist, Mar.?
ket and Twelfth streets, Wheeling, W.
Va. Ie2l-d&w .
I J> ER, FATHER, or any of your rcla- &
Y tlves afflicted with the Disease of < .>!
it | Drunkenness? Wo have a sure
5. I fs? euro which can be given with or < >
Jv without tho Knowledge of the pa- <j>
** llent. Send for particulars, enclos- <j>
I V lng 2c stamp for-reply. AddrcBH, <?>
u Y Dr. W. H. Saunders & Co., Chi- <?
Jx cago, 111.
II Rj^ETCB rV Cures Drunkenness.
-r ^2 B?EL 3 Cures Drug Users.
lh if^BBraEr Bookuct Fncc.
' 42tOl'lflli A?cnl'llUbort,P?.
ce Siilcm, W. Va.
n- Newly furnished. Baths In connection.
Leading Hotel or iho Couniy.
? Wcgt Union West Va.
iO. None Better.
o- Mannlncton. W. v a.
j? hotel commercial.
le House Heated by Steam. '
;s' Opp. B. Si O. Station, Rowlesburg. W. Va.
P. Centrally Locatod Kales J2 W Per Day.
k( S/stergvllle. Va
Under Now Management
v. Opposite^ourjjlouse. Monndavllle.W.
r; New Martinsville, W. Va.
c- ' Home for Commercial and OH Men.
;? hotelmorey,
' Middlebourne, W. Va.
?s First-Clans Livery Attached.
At Drpot. Fairmont. W. Va.
ra Sajnpje_Itoom? Onnoslte New Court Houaa.
Harrlsvllle. W. Va.
Good Accommodations. I.lvery.
31' ?~
?Fozui8;lv&nla ?tct'.ong.
Trains Run by Central Timu
t. Atf follows i
'Dally. tDally, except Sunday.
Ls *eunday only.
>r Ticket Olllces at Pennsylvania Station on
:n Water inreet. foot of Eleventh street.
, Whtellug. and at tho Pennaylvanla tit*.J1
' :lon, Bridgeport.
;e Leave. Arrive
! Prom Wheeling to a..m. a. m. '
13 i Wellhburg and Stcubcnvllle. t ?:~? t O?
m j ?
<1 : McDonald and Pittsburgh., t 6:25 |S:U <
' steubenvlllo and Columbus, t i . 2:1. I
Columbus and Cincinnati... t G.~> t 5:lt ?
' wdlsburg and Pittsburgh.. 1lu:W t (:U t
a. 12i, "
Pittsburgh and New York.. "lQ;2i *;
1 p. m. p. in. ?
Philadelphia and New York. ij2:20 t2:17'f:
Steubonvlllo a.ul. IMUnbarsh j !;? t ;:|i |
Columbus and Chicago {11.30] t ?17 i.
^ I a. ni. ^
>- Philadelphia ani.New York| 2:55| *10:33 i
(1 Baltimore and Washington.! t b:30| 10:?.? <
j sieVlbcnlltle andI I1??bur?S } S:S ,|
McDonald and Dcnnlaon.... t i:*?| t S:5s
I p. ni. |
Pittsburgh and New York., t 0:30 t S:l5 f;
II a. m. f'
t- ! Indianapolis and St. Louis, t 8:30 j 6:0? h
;c | Dayton and Cincinnati...... t 8.30 j t.(U . ?
. ? Xteubenvlllo and Columbus. f b:30, y 6:07 *
1- Pittsburgh and East t 6:30 f S:1S
A Plin-aUCKGli_DlV 1S1 ON. !
J j Leave.'] Art lva
From Btldgoport to a.ro.J p. ro.
Fori Wayne."?'< Chicago... t j.JS j S.a
Canton and loledo i *.?l ,
MHanco and Cleveland 14:4S| V S:ii
- stcu "cnvillo and Plttrtursli r <:? H:23
ctAiihrnvillc and Wellsvllle. t n:W| *12:40
" IKSKm^nd Pliuaurgh ? .j?j lll:?
J. Fort Wuyno and. cnicago...i r t;iai t ."' .a ,
Canton nnd Cr?atllne tl:15 112:jo >
Alliance and Cleveland I l:15i \ s'$' i
b'trubcnvlllc and Wellsvlllc. f i:]j f g.'w
Philadelphia and New York 11:16! J 6:25 '
Wollsvlllc and Pittsburgh... 0 3:3T.f j
P Toronto ami Pittsburgh.... tl:lf?I ' i'."n5 i
y Stcubunvlllo and Wcllsvllle. f 6:iDl t S:ii !
Baltlmoro and Washington. 1 1:15 f'slai }(
Now York and Washington, f 4:53 f nyjs 11
Stcubenvlllo and Pittsburgh H:5SJ f 6:25 jj
"Parlor Car Wheeling to Pittsburgh on
2:65 p. m. and C:3U p. m. train Contra! II
tlino. (Ono hour slower than Wheeling P
time.) i:
. Passenger and Ticket Agent 1
I Agent for all Steamship Llneo. I
XJl Printing. An ontlro new line of aam'
plow of Uall Programmes, Tickets and In- a.
vltatlons at all Prices ai thy ItitcJUgcaccr J
Job Printing Oilic*. '
Arrival and departure of trains on and
after Aur. is, lwo. Explanation of Reference
Marks:, 'Dally. tDally, excapt
Sunday. tDally, except Saturday. IDally,
except Monday. {Sundays only. *Saturdaya
on)yv Eaatrrn Stundard Tlma.
Depart. D.&0.?Main Lino East. Arrlv?.
12:2*1 am Wnsh., Hal., Phil., N.Y. 8:10 am
6:?fpm Wash., Hal.. Phil., N.Y t
6:50 am ..Cumberland Accom.. t 6:60 pra
0:50 am Grafton Accom 6:&0 pm
6:00 pm .....Grafton Accom *10:30 am
10:50 am ..Washington Clly_Ex.. *10:30 ptn
'Depart."|b.&0.~C.07Dlv.. W?sL "Arrlvo.
i:U5 nmjColumbus and Chlcano* 1:10 am/,
10:15 amLColumbus and Clncln.. 5:17 pmi
11:40 pm Col., Cln. and St. Louis 5:10 am
4:05 pm|.v..Chicago Exprcs*.... *12:20 era
tl0:15 am ..St. Clnlrsvllle Accom.. U2:20 pm
14:05 pmL'.St. Clalruvlllo Accom.. t5:lf pm
n0:l5 am| Sandusky _MaU....; 6:lt pm
'depart IB.'A~O.-W.TP. D."Dlvi"ArrUa.
3:15 n>n| Plttanarithjjl&ldgSL
v:a) am Pittsburgh C:SS pm
5:?0 pm ..Pittsburgh and Ea?t.. *11:30 pm
3:15 pm ..Pittsburgh and East.. *10:00 am
I ?:Wpro .......Pittsburgh
DcparC P., C,; C: &*8L I*. Ry.fArrlvt.
East. I
17:25 am Pittsburgh .......It 9:53 am
tll:00 am PlttRburnh t G^5 Pra
11:30 pm Pitta., Phlla. and N. Y. t 3:17 pm
3:55 pm Pitts., Phlla. and N. Y. t D:15 pm
T 7:30 pm Pitta., Dal., W'sh., N.Y. 'Utf, am
t 9:30 pm Pitts., Hal.. Wata., N.Y. ri:35 am
t 7:25 am ..Steub. and Dennlson.. t 0:53 am
t 7:25 am ..Stoub., Col. and Cln..)t 5:07 ana
t l:3n.pm:..Steub., Col. and Chi., t 5:17 pra
1 3:55 pmLstoub. nnd Dennlson.It 9:15 pra
< 9:30 pmjSteub., Col? C'ln., St. pjra
'Depart. I . Ohio" River" R. R. fArrlv?.
8:00 nm Park. and Way Points *10:50 am
110:00 nmlChnrloHton and Clncln.l* 3:45 pm
11:45 ami.Clncln. and L*>xlnffton.|t 7:J5 pmi
5ll:t5 am|....Kenova Express....It 7:15 pm
3:15 pm Park, and Way Polntolt Q:50 pra
t 7:00 pnijpnrk. and Way Points)j 0:15
Depart. C. P.?Bridgeport." fArrlve.
t 5:4S am Ft. Wayno and Chicago]! 0:13 pat
t 5:18 am ...Canton and Toledo... t 0:13 pm
t 5:48 am Alliance and Cleveland t 9:11 am
t!0:i>9 am Steubonvlllo and Pltta.lt 9:33 pm
t 5:48 amiFt.' Wayne and ChlcagoM10:2S am
t 2:15 pm)..Canton and Toledo., t 9:33 pra
f 2:15 pin Alliance nnd Clcvelandlt 1:43 pm
2:15 pm ..Steub. and Wellsvllle.. 110:25 am
5:53 pm ..Steub. nnd Wellsvlllo.. *11:58 am
t 5:5.'? pm Philadelphia and N. Y. t 8:25 pm
t 3:53 pm[..Baltlmore and Wnsh.-.lT 0:25 nm
i.uiiDiPuoonvuio nnd Pitts, t 6:25 pm
T 7:09 pm|..Stcub. and Wellavlllo.. t 0:13 pip
Depart. lC.rL7.fc W.?Bridgeport Arrlvo7
t 7:45 umlCleve., Toledo nnd Chi. t 2:0ft pm
t 1:20 pm Clove., Toledo nnd Chi. t S:0r? pm
t 5:30 pm ....Masslllon Accom.... t10:40 am
t 8:1S pm ..St. Clairsvlllo Accom.. t 9:41 am
tl0:13 am ..St. Clalrsvllle Accom
.. ..St. Clairsvlllo Accom.. t 5:07 pm
f :M pm ..St. Clalrsvllle Accom.. 7:25 pm
112:22 pm| Local Freight 113:30 pm
Depart? I W. &~L. E. Arrive.
7:13 amlCleve., Tol. & Chi. Ex. *10:33 pm
tll:45 nm|Toledo nnd Detroit Sno. t 0:25 pm
111:45 nmjClevc. nnd Cnnton Ex. t '1:25 pm
5:00 pml....Clevelnnd Special.... *12:50 pm
7:15 amjSteub. and Brlf. Accom. *12:50 pm
tll:45 amlStoub. nnd Brll. Accom. t 0:25 pm
5:00 pm|8teub. andJBrll. Accom. *10:35 pm
"Depart. B., 7.. & C. It R ["Arrive.
Bellalre. Bellalre.
11:05 am Mall, Express and Pas. 0:40 am
4:55 pm Express and'Passengor 8:50 pm
2.-35 pm Mixed Freight nnd Pns. 1:15 pm
Departure and arrival
of trains at
"Wheeling. Eaat^
em Tlmo.
Bche(lu j? li9ooCrfCCt
Station corner of
Twentieth and
JfSir Water Street*.
: "" Leave Arrive
From Wheeling to
Grafton and Cumberland... 12.20 ^ 8.1J
Washington and Baltimore. 1-.20 # 8.10
Philadelphia nnd New York 1-.20 ^840
Plttuburch nnd Cumberland 5:15 *11:20
WashluKton and Baltimore. * 15:15 *11:34
Philadelphia and New York 15:15 *11:30
Grafton and Cumberland... 16:60 t 5:50
Fairmont and Grafton * C:50 5:50
Washington (Pa.) and Plttfl. *7:20 G:S3
a. m.
Zanesvlllo and Newark 7:25 1:13
Columbus and Chicago 7:2b 1:10
p. m.
Zanesvllle and Columbus.... *10:15 5:17
Cincinnati ?ind St. Louis.... *10:15 5:17
Grafton and Cumberland... *10:50 *10:M
Washington and Baltimore. *10:50 ?1Q:3Q
p. m.
Zanesvllle and Newark 4 4:05 *12:20
Columbus and Chicago *4:06 *J2:20
a. m.
Washington (Pa.) and Pitt.-. 3:15 *10:00
Philadelphia and New York * 3:L> *10:18
Grafton and Cumberland... * 5:00 *10:30
Washington and Baltimore. * 5:00
Pittsburgh and Cumberland * 5.20 *10:13
Washington ?nd Baltimore. * 5:20 *30:13
Philadelphia and New lorl: B.;0 *10:13
ZanfM'lllc and Columbus.... Jl.40 ?
Cincinnati and St. Louis.... 11.40 *5.20
Pitts, and Washington (Pa.) 8 0.00
Daily. tExcept Sunday. {Sundays only.
Pullman Sleeping or Parlor Cara on all
through trains. ^
City Passenger and Ticket Af?cnt. wheel*
Ing. Agent for all Steamship Lines.
General Manager. Mgr. Pass. Traffic*
?. ? >
- \jl
Tlmo Table In effect May 27, W00. T
S:00 a. m.?Dally?For Parkcrsburg and
Intermediate point*.
10:00 a. m.?Dally exccpt Sunday-Fo*
Moundsville, New Martinsville, Slstersvllle,
St. Marys. Marietta. Parkeraburg,
Ravenswood, Millwood,
1'omcrov, Pt. Pleasant. Charleston,
Galllpolis. Huntington. Kenova, Ironton.
Portsmouth. Klllsboro, Cincinnati.
and all points South and West.
Runs solid to Cincinnati. Parlor Car,
11-45 a. m.?Dally?For Sistemvllle, Marlctta.
Parkcrsburg, Pomeroy, Point
Pleasant, Charleston. Galllpolis^
Huntington. Kenova. ana prlnclp*
Intermediate points. Parlor Car.
1-IS p. m.-nally-Kor Parkcrsburg anJ
Intermediate paints.
7:00 p. m.?Daily exiept Sunday-For SlJ
tcrsvlllc. St. Muryf, Wnverly. Marietta
J'arl.'trsLinii;. ant] Intermediate
pemu north o^?Wni..ESoa
Gen. Pasg. AgsnL
TtMCgCHrPUtC, ! ->?
p i Bfcg;
MLl [iSl
Vfieeling & Elm Grove Electric Railway.
Cars will run as follows, city tlmo:
.envo Wheeling. Leave Elm Grovo.
. m p. in a. ni. v. m.
S:20 2:30 ? 5:4.'. 2:45
5:00 3:00 (1:15 8:15
5:30 3:30 ,* fi:45 3:45
?:00 4:u) ( 7:15 4:15
r.-30 4:30 7:45 4:45
S:ik) r.:00 . 8:15 5:15
J.-30 5:30 s:40 6:45
coo C:00 l?:15 6:15
>:m 6:30 9:45 6:45
):00 7:00 30:15 7:15
);30 7:30 10:45 7:45
1:00 s:00 11:15 s:15
1:30 . s:30 11:45 8:45
p. m.
1:00 9:00 12:15 9:15
9:30 12:45 9:45
,:cx) 10:00 1:16 10:15
1:30 10:30' 1:45 10:45
::00 11:00 2:15 11:0)
Extras from Wheeling to Park nn<l Rc?
, in. p. m. p. in. p. m.
;45 3:55 4:55
4:15 6:1s

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