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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 08, 1900, Image 8

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I ELLEN GSBORN'S
| FASHION LETTED
^]l/v\*rfW^rt/VWvVvVVWVWV'<
gjecJal Correspondency of Intelligencer.
NEW YOIlIv, Sept. lG.-As yet autumn
fashions, present tew. surprises.
Kvory idea worked out In liat or dress
I- n development'of something offered'
during the summer, and for this >there
Is a reason.
Season by season the. wholesale buslihv.?
is compelled to make an earlier
anil yet an. earlier stirt until, In some
Hues/ winter designs are actually, on
hurii'vt, it ir fniiv known how
tin- cummer patterns aj-o soJng.
buyers, of mlUintiT 'ornaments, of
dr-.ss trimming* and of laces and embrni'lefk'S
muko tliolr first trip abroad
to collect'autumn stock'curly In June.
If actlngV for large, houses, they Uke
Wf I
Wtt-.
A Traveling Dress for September.
practically anything "and everything
that Is. offered to th?m, trusting to j
good fortune to hit upon.a fen* things j
thu.fpay afterward prove successful. '
In July and August and in early Sep- j
temoe'r these sain? buyers or, more <
ln ooat;'.; '. cue-buyers .'acting for th-j j
IEmnc, houses, are again ransacking ;
Parfs, choosing goods on each success- I
Ive tifp. with greater knowledge of
hov. -th? cat ts going to Jump, but always,'
until their lust purchases are
madIn niorp or less uncertainty.
Th.^-ntonk fhilfi accumulated. tOireth
Ie:* with pattern hats, and model chesses
to Illustrate "its uses, Is sold by New
VorK !\Vholesalers In ^successive batches
from lato June .until- mid-October, the.
>.urly p)ts containing: little more than
ispringj designs in autumn stuffs, and
[only tf?e later offerings?those,-shown at
fth- earliest in September?carrying
'with tlr.m any warrant of authority.
Last year, for example, ihs eel-skin
skirt, which had ruled throughout Ih? |
sflfhmeiv was'shown In cold-weather |
materials as late as mid-September; |
with October came tucks and box-;
plal tings.
rlt -need not therefore be matter for
surprjs^ that, though so-called fall j
fashions have been plenty for u month,
the new tailor dresses and afternoon
costumes prove,"upon examination, to
be nothing more than ouj- familiar linen j
j and ploue and duck friends of July and
August masquerading in a guise of autumn
cloth or silk or ssrgo.'
The dainty luce or net cuimps and i
yokes and vests that we ar? still wear- I
ing decorate show windows, toilets for I
October in.the form.of tuckcrd silk, ,
I .nine yelvct,- fancy satin or brocade. !
Our graceful Irce llchus have re-appeared
on soft woolen frocks In flexible ,
pcau de 'sole; on silk (lrsssss they j
make tb$r bow-disguised as quaint little
Marie1 Antoinette capes of chiffon or
crepe d? chine.
In fact: few fcrnuine novelties or rad- j
leal changes in fashion appear until |
they are. needed?until there is an im- j
perative'call for horse-show frocks, for
new evening gowns, calling costumes,
op-ira displays.
Fashion news Is mors than plenty; It
lai superabundant, but the grain of salt
cannot yet be dispensed with.
Behind this year's delay, however,
revolutionary changes are not looked
for. In skirts, so long prolific of novelties,
evolution is apparently at a standstill.-The
prospects are that the gathered
skirt, introduced during tl\e summer
in thin materials, will continue In favor.
.Velvet ProcL rind On
>A*V\*A*AAAAAAIVl!*AA?>AAl*((^
Ba'e.'o and Eton | l,
50^; Jcrtxfs in Modi- 5 v
Sfe:: JisidLoi i=xivSl>le. | >'
; Gathered Skirl. I $
.1 i ' 1 ' I } t
T7- ' 7- * t
A^WWVMVWkVWAWV ! ?31 "
f
; i = ' ? " li
t
It Is suitable lor cashmere and the
liner faced cloths, and It fosters the jj
tendency to lit draperies less j closely j.
around the hips. . t
On the newest models several rows r
of gathers arc Introduced near the v
waist; they are run about half an Inch c
apart, and either'cross the back or are n
continued around back and sides. I'or '
thick materials Inverted k plaltn and *
double box plaits continue to be used. ,
Walking costumes from both London a
and Farls arc made with straight
skirts, without overdress or any sort of ?
double skirt or drapery. Some graceful t
gored models ore presented, but the E
majority of the cloth models are of a ^
new circular cut In one piece.
Bolero and Eton jackets cannot be i
driven out, though little basque bod- 1
Ices and short, hlp-Iength Jackets In j
modified Louis XIV. style have been In- j
troduced tentatively. >
Some very pretty and simple traveling
dresses have been brought .out In j
serges and cheviots In dark, rich blues .
and In fawn. One, In fawn-colored j r
cloth, has a long overdress, stitched at '
the edges and' fastened with small *
round, smoked pearl buttons. The un- i
jderBklrt has a .panel of white serge
stitched with fawn, and the turr.edI
back cuffs and shaped waistband are I
also of white with fawn silk stitching.
The bodice has a collar of drawn
white satin covered with white lace, a
cascade of lace appears in front and
frills of lace hang out of (the sleeves.
The drapery of the bodice Is carried to
the left and fastened with a big rosstic 1
I of brown velvet. I
Utility.skirts of the rainy day or "ex- j
position" type are numerous. Some of 1
them have hip pockets buttoning with a c
j flap. The smartest costume of this sort i
I yet shown is of dark blue serge with,a,r
j band of black velvet- finishing the bo:- i
torn of the skirt. The bodice is an Eton 11
jacket, strappeo with velvet and mad'? i
chic v.ith touches of scarlet serge. It e
fastens with .gold buttons, and .there is c
a s*haped wain-belt of scarlet. t
For costumes of ceremony It appears j t
that vlvet will be the leading material., 1
Miroir velvet'Is still used in spite of j t
the claims'of the newer panne, but \
there is a more novel velvet than panne I J
' ??"a
-o
Novel Flannel
In the market?a glove-finished, velvet,'
very soft and clinging." It is this kidsurfaced
material that is ex'pqcted to
make the success of the season.
A walking dress has been made of Jl
in beautiful golden brown.tones. Tho
sides of the skirt are laid in tlnytucko
1 caguu wmi lines or gold. The bodice
j is. an odd bolero, which opens on the
| shoulder and under the arm. It has
a-deep lace collar, and Is worn over a
I blouse of latticed gold lace .and white
satin.
A velvet dress in a charming shade of
j green is edged at the bottom with a
de'ep border of sable. The bodice has
| a yoke composed of rows of tucks of
pale green chiffon, alternating with
I bands of lace. The sleeves are finished
?f r
f
i
1
U
il
'I
c ol Gray C&sfcincrc#. ?
rlthy lull cuf?:j ;cf gathered r.cryps de
hint-:' ;' !
An' o'yyhihar dress In .pale blue velvet
5 notable tor its costly trinunirigs uft
ace upon ikirt and bodice, and a long
elvct Qveniug; cloak is'litfor ari umiroES
AvItlv Its lordcrinsa of fur and
le-jp lace flounces. ^
Short velvet coats are being made by
he score. They Include, .heavily ?rniroldered
boleros and fanciful Stons
nd smart Jaokets shurply pointed In
ront, Avhere they reach some Inches beow
the waist, but running" lip almost
o the belt behind.
Sharply pointed velvet bodices are In
irospeet?to"*be'worn, it la said, with
klrta of other materials. A waist preiared,fpr,
the.trbu8soau of an autumn
>ride Is of black velvet laid in overlapting
folds and stitched with heavy
vhlle silk. Its broad turnover collar
if cream- white corded silk Is heavily
imbroldered In oriental sllfs arul gold
lut niVwoil'ivUh ?1?. tln'lout r.f ...*1.1 ffl.w.n
vw.b-.u L.V. ui BUIU 1.4 IWfct.
^ soft cream-tohed chiffon scarf holds
he throat draperies in place, falling
?ver the Ions fronts* which run well
low 11 upon the skirt of soft black satin
mtique.
Another gem^of the same trousseau Is
tn afternoon dress of pastel gray cashUcre?
with Irregular white dots. Underileeves,
vest and collar are of tucked
rray chiffon, and there Is a sash <if the
inme gauzy material with gauged and
rilled ends. The oversklrt is mads In
ho new style with enough fullness to
rather over the hips and without* any
larts.
The hat which belongs with this cosume
is of black felt trimmed with ;
ang ostrich feather and clusters of pink"
,'elvet roses.
Flannel waists are already In the mnrcet
and are far more elaborate than
heir cousins of last year. To the stable
plain and dotted flannels In all colors
ire added figured and embroidered flanlela,
which lend themselves to far
greater variety of making. Castor tones
md greens are favorite colors and warm
reds are shown In profusion.
ELLEN OSBORN*.
INTERNATIONAL S. S. LESSON
September 0, 1900: Luke 25-37.
The Good Samaritan.
Another pearl in the lovely and priceess
strand of our Lord's thirty-three
larables, one of unusual size,' weight,
md luster, cluims our attention
t is hard for us Occidentals to approbate
the license taken by Oriental atiiiencea
in the midst of public discourse.
Phcy express their approval or dissent
lot only by facial and manual gesture,
jut by.audible word. Discussions spring
ip among the auditors, and the speaker
oftan has a running accompaniment.
>f comment. So it was no novel thing
hat in the midst of Jesus' discourse
lie voice of a teacher of the Jewish
aw rang out, "Itabbi. what shall I do
.o inherit eternal life?" It
vas a mere dialectic gauntlet tossed at
ffrsus' feet. The schoolman would fain
wk
((-A.
Waist3.
:onvert 4hat Pcrean roadway intu an
irena where he could display his hardhood
and skill with his logical lance,
rle should at ier.st be (given the benellt
>f a doubt of having any special aninosity
against Jesus. Sacred things'to
lim.had lost their sacredness. Law
md prophets were only an armory for
vit and subtlety The Master
nkes him upon his own ground. "Thou
irt versed in the law. Mayhap you
lave an answer in the text-box of your
>wn phylactery?" The lawyer's reiponsu
Is quick and apposite. As in a
lash one sees how superior the reason
of the old covenant was to the curent
religion of Judaism. They had
leased to be Identical. The religion of
3ed was love, hut the religion of I'hariseelsra
was a narrow .and cold system
if dialectics The lawyer,
:onsclous of ills inability to keep the
aw In Its full breadth, would fain enter
da Pharisaical refinement upon It In
ha question, "Who is my neighbor?"
rrus has driven the matter home to
!s heart, but he will dexterously .fend
t of/ with his dialectical "racket." J?*.
i'j.n finds the pledge of eternal life in
V.. cintu- I tilts r<*1lr?lnim ?1nr1.
Legs to know th? objective status
?f these toward whom ho Js to exerluo
himself. If they are Jews and
rlends,'lie' will love them. More than
hat the paraphrases, targums, and
vhat-nofs of Pharisaism do not require
i hhn At th!s point the
rlder.csi and purity of the love which
Io;l *t.?> tills In the penitent and trustful
ou! Is Hashed out In one of the most
ncompnrablc parables that ever drop>ed
even from the lips of Him who
pake as never man did The
Ite of the story was notable, not to sav
lotorlous; the personae, a wounded
rnvelcr, a prb.st, a Levlte, a Suinarlan.
The priest ami Levlte show us
how not to do It." They palliate and
xcufie themselves. The sufferer may
lot be a Jew; If ho, the law, as they
nterpret it. tnakts no demund upon
hem. Even If a Jew, he might die
t'hlle they wore binding up his wounds;
,nd If he did, they would be eeremonilly
polluted and disqualified from
cm pie service. Ahl how they hftd falld
to learn that, If Clod could not have
oth mercy and the ceremony of sacrlce,
he would choose mercy always.
...... The Samaritan does not
top to parley; ho Just neighbors the
nfortunale man, nnd tlmt,Is the end of
. He docs Jt heartily and thoroughly,
'hat naked and ensanguined form
lakes Its own plea to htm, and makes
it not In vain us to the others. He
opens loth heart nnd pocket-book. The
commercial traveler Is transformed In
to the.trained nurse as he"-sits the, night
watches through by the sufferer's side.
Only wh-n he reached the boundary of
another-duty did he leave him. Even
then he .projected, his aid Into the future
by the deposit he made, and the
pledge he left. ..... Again, and
this time beyond appeal, Jesus, casts
the matter back into the heart of his
Interlocutor, where It belonged, saying:
"Who neighbored the unfortunate
man?" To this, of course, there Could
bo but one answer: "He who, rid of
all racial prejudice and all selfishness,
loved his fellow, and thut, too, in none
of the sentlmentallsm which etherealized
In sighs and tears and flourish of
lavender-scented cambric, but materialized
In wine, oil,.and pence, a saddle
und a couch." ..... Any Christianity
which falls short In this test Is
unworthy of the name of Him who said,
"Do you likewise." ,
The Teacher's Lantern,
To this day a public speaker In the
east needs to be reudy at repartee. He
Is targe: for questions which. If he can
not answer or foil, he Instantly loses
prestige with his auditors. A missioning
In thr? struts of Bombav was tret
tlnfe on famously with his hearers until
a pundit passing called out contemptuously:
"The man who invented Illuminating-gas
did more for the world than
your Jesus!" The missionary retorted:
"When that man comes to die he'll send
for a gas-fitter, I suppose." The speaker
more than regained his audience.
..... The lawyer saw an opportunity
to air his erudition?to tfempt
this influential Itabbl into the mazes of
cunning dialectics and subtle casuistry,
in which he hoped to snare him,' and
thus elevate himself In public esteem.
I Do to inherit: The question
Is based on the 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 Ilnds the way
of legality as hard and forbidding as
Bunyan's pilgrim. He' hedges right
away. He can love hjs neighbor. It lie
Is allowed to define the term neighbor.
.... Jesus does not himsc-lf. define
the term neighbor; but by an example,
Irresistible In Its charm, he
shows that subjective , state of heart
which makes a man nalghbor to all his
fellows The Sage of Concord,
who has so long wielded a mystic spell
at home and abroad, unhappily for his
fair fame, 3hares with the lawyer of
nld his riisniWtlrin to refine* urion thn
terms neighbor.' "Do not tell me, us a
gcod man did to-day, of my obligation
to put all poor men in good situations.
Are they my poor? I tell thee, thou
foolish philanthropist, that I grudge
the dollar, the dime, the cent, I giro to
qjch men as do not belong to me, and
.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. But Jesus.swe.eps
them all aside, puts instead of them
one word?Love. . . . And by chance
there came down a certain priest that
way?butter 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, but for the concrete reality
of God's providing. lie provides through
a concurrence of circumstances, all in
themselves natural and in the success
Ion of ordinary causation (anil this distinguishes
it from the miracle), but the
concurring of which is directed and
overruled by him. And this helps us
to put aside those course tests o? the
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
II, 2CS.)
FINA2JCE AND TBADE.
The Features of the Money and Stock
Markets.
NEW YORK, Sept. 7.?Money on call
steady at lVi<31& por cent; last loan
1V1- per cent. Prime mercantile paper
i j3<~ per cent. Stirling exchange easy,
with actual business in bankers' bills
at $4 S7 for demand and at $4 S3% forsixty
days: posted rates $4 S4,/j:@4 S5
and S-l SHft-l f.v'i. Commercial bills
$4 >-.2;l$4 SO1.!. Silver certiticates 62V?0'
G.l^c. liar silver 0-:JoC. Mexican dollars,
4Sr7ic.
Government bonds strong
State bonds inactive.
Hall road bonds Irregular.
To-day's* stock market was exclusively
in professional hands. Although It
was but a narrow affair. It showed evidence
of some operations of rather Jarcor
Kffr.jL' than have been seen during
the summer, reflecting In all probability
the resumption of activity by nomo
of the Influential dealers, who have
been away fur the summer. Efforts by
a bull clique were in evidence, but they
met with ohly moderate success. Their
method seems to be to pass from one
stock to another. on successive days,
seeking some appearance of continuity
In the mowment by manipulating
stocks In which the interests are allied,
or which are mutually utfeeted by some
development of conditions. To-day Missouri
Pacific was the ftti'orlte at an extram?
advance from the low point of
VA per cent, with dealings on quit? a
large sen!.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 elos* lelatlons with Missouri
Pacific and of benefit from the prevailing
high price of cotton. Meantime the
Southern railway stocks, Chesapeake &
Ohio and Southern Pacific and other
stocks wnicn nave oeen unucr manipulation
earlier in the w??k, wore held
back by profit taking; The /ears of a
strlk? In th<? anthracite mints was a
depressing factor, anil Heading first
'preferred, Delaware & Hudson nnd
New Jersey Central were off from 1 to
1 per cent at times- during the day.
Liquidation in the coalers was not
large, however,* London was a sailer
in the market, owing to the uneasy appearance
of th 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 npielnltk'H, People's Gas and
Brooklyn Transit were the most conspicuous
figures, and owing to the
Tact that the Identical interests in the
two properties are large,.the movement
in the stocks was strange. In the late
dealings this opposing movement was
rather palpably due to manipulation.
Brooklyn Transit being bid up in an unavailing
effort to check the decrease in
People's Gas. The latter stock dropped
2Vi per cent below the high level
and 2l/i per, cent below yesterday at the.
close. Brooklyn Transit gained two
points net, the demand from.the short
BBOHEBS.
BSAHcmomcij
ALFRED E. MEYER CO.
BB0KEK3.
STOCKS-BONDS-GRAIN.
No. 30 Twelfth St., Whteliny.
INDIVIDUAL ACCOUNTS SOLICITED.
Business transacted for. local brokers.
Stocks bought and sold for
cash or carried on margin. Particular
. attention given STEEL
stocks.
SMALL MARGINS.
QUICK SERVICE.
NO INTEREST CHARGES,
BANK REFERENCE.
Telephone 1028,
Pittsburg Office, 323 Fourth Avenue.
ADAMS & CO"
1/tll) Market Stroot.
Opposite l'ostonico.
New York and QTOf.K^ Groin
Pittsburgh,.,. ^ 1 UCIYo. Morkets.
Standard Investment* Scenritles*
TKJ^PlIOyE 1037.
Interest playlnt? a part In its strength.
Municipal political developments were
aleo a factor In the movement. Sugar
moved narrowlv on a small 'volume of
dealings, minus the dividend which
was declared early in the week and
closed with a small net gain. The steel
stocks were rather quiet and irregular,
Tennessee Coal rallying sharply from
yesterday's depression. The money
movement for the week Is interesting
as showing an excess of shipments by
express for the first time this season.
The sharp decline In New York exchange
at Chicago from thirty cents
discount yesterday to fifty cents discount
to-day, explains the source of
the demand, though money has gone
out quite freely to the south also during
the week. Gains by sub-treasury
operations, due to payments on account
of government bond redemptions and
of deposits of gold at Pacific coast
points, leave a large margin of gain to
the banks, the indications being that
the increase in cash reserves has dropped
over a million dollars. Continued
liquidation of Kansas City bonds was
the feature of the bond markets. Total
sales par value, 5865,000.
United States old 4s advanced Y*. per
cent In the bid price.
TJ. S. Bonds.
U. S. refunding I U. S. new 4s reg.l.Wi
L's. when iss'd. !U. S. new Ah cot:.bXIri
registered ....W1IU. S. old 4s reg.114*4
do coupon 103*i|U. s. old 4s cou.JWi
f. rt). rrtf 10'J U. S. 5s reg 112*i
U. S. 3s coupon.109 | U. S. 5s coupon..112-};
Stocks.
Atchison 28Vi| Mobile & Ohio.. 3G
do preferred.. Mo., Kan. & T.. 91i
Bal. te. Ohio 72>m do preferred... 31^
Can. Pacific S7 ^j N. J; Central....l30V?
can. fcouinem..iv i. umnrni...i.w-A
Ches. &. Ohio... 2S>U Norfolk & W.... 3<H
Chicago G. W. !0*i do preferred... 75Vi
Chi., Bur. & Q.125V_. Northern Pnc.... 51V*
Cnl., Ind. & L.. 22',? do preferred... 71H
do preferred.. Ont. <& Western. 21Vi
Chi. K-. E. 111... %Vi Ore. Ry. & N... 42
Chi. &'N. W...162 do preferred... 7G
Chi.. It. I. fk P. 100*4 Pennsylvania ...12SVi
C. C. C. & St. L. 50^1 Reading ..' 1CV&
Col. Southern.. 6 do 1st pre...... 65%
do 1st pre 41 I do 2d pr?? 2i5%
do I'd pre 1<*? Rio G. Western. 61
J")el. & Hudson.llO^i| do preferred... S??
Del., L. & W. .175 . St. L. & San F.. 10
Denver & R. G. do 1st pre 07
do preferred.. C7 I do 2*1 pre 33^
Erie ...11 1st. Louis. S. \V. 12*4
do J*t pre..... 33% do preferred... 30?*
G. North, pre..152^1 St. Paul 114
llocklnK Coal... 15 do preferred...173
Hocking Valley. 31 St. P. & Omaha.112
Illinois Central.11CU Southern Pac.... 31
Iowa. Central.*. lSVi! Southern Ry 12
uo preferred* *M | do preferred...
Lake Erie & W 17%; Texas & Pac? IMi
do preferred.. Union Pacific.... 57r*
T.al:c Shore i do preferred... 74>i
Lou. & Nash... 72 I Wabash 7
Manh^'tJ'** L... ^ ' do preferred... lS*i
Met. St. By 754 {Wheel. & L. E..
Mex. Central... iia3: do ?d pre
Minn. & St. 1... r.r-. Wis. Central IS
do preferred.. WVsl 'i'iurd A venue....Lo
Mo. racinc
Express Companies.
Adams 124 | United States.... 43
American 152.1 Wells Fargo 124
Miscellaneous.
Am. Cotton Oil. 33%I Nat. Biscuit 33?4
(In nreferred.. iS ( do nreferred... S4
Am. Malting.... -tftl National Lead... 17^
do. preferred.. -4 I do preferred... 89H'
Am. S. & Ref'j;. 3GHI National Steel... LV?Vfe
do preferred.. ! ilo preferred... ST?Vi
Am. Spirits IV,i N. V. Air Brake.l2S
do preferred.. 17 ! N. American 15
Am. Steel Hoop. l!Hil Pacific Const.... 51V?
do preferred.. C7V;| do 1st pre ^
Am. Steel & W. ItC-Vl do 2d pre MVi
do preferred.. 71*4! Pacific Mall 31
Am. Tin Plate.. 'JS | People's Gas !*0V?
do preferred.. V) i Pressed Steel ?*. 3SH
Am. Tobacco... MHr do preferred... 71
d<? preferred..128 I Pull. Pal. Car...lSG
Anaconda Mine. IS^i! Stand. It. & T.. 5
Brooklyn U. T.. .rr?%; Sugar 120V*
Col. I?\ & Iron.. 3T>H do preferred... 114*4
Cont. Tobacco.. 2G Tenn. Coal & I.. 70%
do preferred.. 7S I U. S. Leather... 11
Federal Steel... 34sjl do preferred... 70
do preferred.. H7 I U. S. Rubber... 2D%
Gen. Electric...113^1 do preferred... IM
Glucose Su>;ar.. filViJ Western Union.. 7jV,
do preferred.. AS I Republic I. & S. 12%
Inter. Paper.... "Jl^i do preferred... M
do preferred., -^i P. C. C. & St. L. M
Laclede Gas.... 73 |
i'otat sales oi mocks 1SC.401) shares.
New York Mining: Stocks.
Cholor IS, Ontario 5 to
Crown Point... lf>, Onhir 23
Con. Cal. fc Va. i"1 Plymouth l'?
Dead wood 451 Quicksilver .... 1 50
Gould & Curry. 3T| do preferred.. C
llale ?fc Nor.... ? Sierra Nevada.. 2S
Ilomestake .... WOO Standard 3 80
fron Silver 56| Union Con 15
Mexican 1S| Yellow Jacket.. 17
Ercadstuffs and Provisions.
CHICAGO?Wheat was dull but
steady to-day. helped mostly by. light
Argentine shipments. Wheat, corn and
oats closed each %?Hc hlt;h?r. Provisions
at the close were [email protected] higher.
Dullness was the most noticeable feature
of the wheat market. Trade
throughout the session was restricted In
volume and local In character. October
opened higher at 73Uc to 72%c,
the Influences being a small but unexpected
advance at Liverpool and Argentine
shipments last week of only
1 GO,000 bushels, compared with 9S1.000
bushels the previous weak.
The local' crowd was rather bearish
and as there apparently was little desire
on the part of outsiders to take
any more wheat the market sold oft tn
73*^0. Some of the short selling In the
decrease was done on the expectation of
further liquidation, but no Important
lines of long wheat were thrown on the
market. Reports of a good export demo
nd later sent the shorts to cover and
October rallied to 73'ic. closing Arm
and over yesterday at 73%(j>
73%c. New York reported forty-one
loads taken for export. Seaboard cl^ar.
a no1 s In wheat and flour were equal to
2&S.OOO bushels. Primary receipts -were
1.241,000 bushels, oomp/tred with 1,087.000
bushels last year. Minneapolis and
Duluth reported 4S3 cars, against 393
last week and 821 a year ago. The receipts
were 12$ cars, eight of contract
grade.
.Corn was extremely dull, but steady,
and fluctuations were narrow. Cables
were steady and the country movement
slow. Receipts here were 321 cars. October
sold between 3S*4c and 3S*4c nnd
cloned 4c higher at 2HH$/2S$?c.
Outs were even duller than corn, the
market being almoHt at a standstill.
October sold between 2U4c and 21%?
L'l^e. cloning' steady at higher
at 2S:28Vic. The market was snstnlned
by the firmness of the other
grains. Receipts hero were 453 car?.
Provision* opened higher on a stronger
market at the yards, declined tnoderutely
on local soiling of pork, but rallied
later and closed Arm on an excel
?? ? lent
cash Oemnnd. October pork sold
between JlO.So and 11 02^ and clossd
12yjC hither at I1102H; Octob?r lard
bstcwen 50 Co and $C 72<?, closing 5?"^c
higher n JG?r*!i. and O^tobjr ribs bt>.
tween $7 07\?ft710 nml $7 20. with the
close 7Vfc Improved at 57 17HEstimated
receipts to-morrow:
Wheat. S75 cam: com, 2D0 curs; oats,
440 cars; hogs, 13,000 hnad.
The leading lutunw ranged as follows:
Artlclea, Open. High. Low. Close.
Wheat, No, 1
8i'pt, 73 7S'4 -.72fc 73
OCL 73V. 73% 73V, 73V*
Nov. . 74Vi 74% 74 74U
Coi n, r?o. '2.
sept 33?; a?v siv; aw
Oct *... SS 3< 3S*i
Nov.- 3SH 33 35!* . 35%
Oat3, No. 2.
Sept 21 21H '-'1 21U
Oct 21 y 21 2lVi .21%
Nov. ........ 21* 21>i 21* 21%
Mpms Pork.
Sept .... 10 05
Oct 10 117*4 1102H 10 ? U 02*9
Jan. 1103 112215 11 05 U 22tf
Lnrd. ' i
ftcpi. b ?n'V; U il' U 'Jiy-; o IU I
Oct. C 70 B?2U o (T? I 6 72>A
Jnn 6? G K!Vi 6 ??4| DM
Short Ribs. I
Sept 7 27U 7 W 7 7 T7>.4 ?
Oct: 7 Jifij 7 20 7 10 7 37Vfc
Jan. ........ 5 85 j' 5 03a 5 82^1 ?jj2Vi
Cash quotations wero as follows:
Flour?Quiet and unchanged.
Wheat?No. 3, 72c; No. 2 red 74&@
75'4c.
Corn?No. 2, 40c; No. 2 yellow 40%c. !
Oats?No. 2, 21%?22c; No. 2 white
[email protected]&c; No. 3 whlta 23Vi?24%c.
Barley?Good feeding 3Sfa40c.
Matting?Fair to choice [email protected]
Mess l'ork?Per barrel $10 95#11 00.
Lard-Per 100 IDs., $6 72%-.
Short Ribs?Sides (loose) J7 20^J>7 30.
Dry salted shoulders (boxed)
6%c.
Short clear Bides (boxed) %7 70fE7 80.
Whisky?Basis of high wines, 51 -4%.
Sugars unchanged.
Clover?Contract grade W 25?9 50.
Butter?Steady; creameries 18:/?$
22%c: dairies 140718c.
Cheese?Steady at 10%@llc.
Eggs?Firm; fresh 14? 15c.
NEW TORK?Flour, receipts 17.S44
barrels; exports 4,738 barrels; market
slow and featureless.
Wheat, receipts 86,025 bushels; ex- ;
ports 56,710 bushels; spot market
steady; No. 2 red 7!*3?c f. o. b. alloat;
options opened steady; closed firm at I
He net advance; close: March, 83c; j
xtnx- R9a'.o- Spntpmlipr. 77?io: Decern
ber, 80%c.
Corn, receipts 20,025 bushels; exports
10,278 bushels; spot market Arm: No. 2,
4GV?c afloat,; options opened steady;
closed Arm at net advance;
close: May, 40%c; September, 44%c;
October, 44c; December. 40%c.
Oats, receipts 1G1.100 bushels; exports
15,605 bushels; spot market quiet; No.
2, 25c; options slow, but fairly steady.
Hay quiet. Hops quiet. Hides steady.
Leather steady. Beef steady. Cutmeats
steady. Lard firm; refined !
steady. Pork steady. Tallow dull.
Cottonseed oil firm. Rosin steady.
Turpentine firm. Rice steady. Molasses
firm.
Coffee, spot Rio dull; No. 7 invoice
8%c; Cordova 9%@14c; market for coffee
futures opened quiet; closed quiet
at [email protected] points net higher; sales, 10,250
bags.
Sugar, raw steady; fair r?finlng 4^4c; 1
centrifugal, 9G test. 4 15-16c; molasses
sugar 4c; refined firm.
CINCINNATI?Flour quiet. Wheat
firm; No. 2 red 77'^c., Corn quiet; No.
2 mixed [email protected] Oats easy; No. 2* j
mixed 22%?22%c.' Rye steady; No. 2 j
54c. Lard easy at $6 GO. Bulkmeats
rm at $7 50. Bacon active at ?8 55.
Whiskey dull at $1 26. Sugar firm.
TOLEDO?Wheat dull and higher;
spot and September 7o~&c. Corn dull
and lower; No. 2 cash and September
41'?c. Oats dull and lower; No. 2 cash
21Uc. Rye dull; good No. 2 choice 51c.
Cloverseed dull and lower; No. 2 55 50.
live Stock.
CHICAGO?Cattle, receipts 1,500 liend; I
market steady to. strong, but choice
stock steady, except medium cows; na- |
I tlves, best on sale to-day, one car load
| at 55 70; good to prime steers 55 GOfji6 00
I poor to medium 51 [email protected] 50; selected
I feeders about steady at 54 00??4 75;
cows, $2 75^4 50; heifers, $3 00$j5 00;
bulls, $2 50??4 60; calves. $5 00i&7 50.
Hogs, receipts to-day IS,000 head; tomorrow,
13,000 head; left over, 2,000
head; market active: strong to a shade
higher: top, 55 55; mixed and-butchers,
$5 [email protected] 50; good to choice 55 [email protected] 45;
bulk of sules 55 15 #5 40. Shaep, receipts
C.OOO head;' sheep and lambs active
and strong, except inferior; pood
to choice wethers 53 [email protected] 85; native
lambs 54 25<?15 75.
EAST LIHF.RTY-Cattla steady; extra
"55 GOffiS S5; prime, 55 40i((5 CO; common,
53 50(^4 00. Hogs slow and lower;
best mediums 55 72??f*5 75; best Yorkers
55 6505.70; good light Yorkers
55 65(^5 70; heavy mediums 55 606*5 65;
prime pips 55 50<95 65; heavy hogs
55 505T5 55; grassers and thin pigs
55 [email protected] 50: roughs. 53 50f75 00. Sheep
slow; choice wethers 54 20$i4 30: common.
5150f?2f>0: choice lambs 55 [email protected]
5 75; common to good $3 50^5 50; veal
calves 57 00(37 50.
CINCINNATI?Ilogs steady at 54 SO?"
5 50
Metals.
NEW YORK?There was a general
weak undertone In metal circles to-day.
The iron markets of the country show
easiness and are tending downward.
Philadelphia reports a lower market.
Light steel rails were quoted at $25.
which was {10 b$low the common price
for heavy rails. Pig iron warrants
were quoted at $'J fi0$10 37-A. Copperin
London advanced 5s, but failed to
strengthen the local market, which
closed quiet and unchanged at $10 75. i
Lead and spelter ruled dull ut $4 37 Hr'
and 54 07'.;'Ti4 12",4. respectively. There j
was a slight decrease noted for tin with i
the undertone rather easy In sympathy j
with a decrease of 12s abroad, closlmr i
higher at $30 25^30 60. Tin plates ruled 1
quiet. The mills have opened and com- j
menced to make black plates, as no nr- j
rangemcnts with the tinners have been
made. The brokers' price for ljad was
$4 00, and for copper $16 75.
Dry Goods.
lwvrv?-j^ry yuous, mure in- |
quiry to-day, after brown cottons awl |
some Improvement In bids for forward '
deliveries, but actual business'continues |
moderate and-'spot prices without ma- !
terlal change. Bleachsd tcottms still
quiet at unchanged prices. "Wide sheetings
are advancing with several linos
raised 7J,? to 10 per cent. Coarse colored
cottons steadier: moderate demand.
Prints unchanged. Staple ginghams reduced
and Kood secured. Dress style
ginghams unchanged. Linens are quiet
and active. Burlaps In better demand
and tending against buyers.
Petroleum.
OIL CITY?Credit balances SI 25: certificates,
no bids; shipments 114,039 barrels;
average, 9G.&42 barrels;- runs, 94,2-10
barrels; avertige, 90,454 barrels.
NEW YORK?Standard oil *535053$.
TOLEDO?Oil unchanged. |
DON'T delay a minute. Cholera Infantum,
dysentery diarrhoea come sud- j
J?I.. nntw nnfn nlnn <u tn hnv.i n*
UVIIIJ. V'"' <
Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry
always on hand.?I
CASTOR!A |
For Infants and Children.
Rib Kind You Have Always Bought ,
Blgaoturu ot !
r'.v'v " 1 I^ v.;^ '4?'
* ... ;
PLUilEING, ETC.
SANITARY PLUMBING.
Steam And Hot Water Heating. High,
Grade Plumbing Fixtures. Call and i>ec
tha "Llnke" Filters in operations. Plans,
peculations nnd estimates for any work
In our line furnished on nppllcatlcn. Prices
moderate, consistent with :irnt-class work,
and satisfaction guaranteed.
ROBERT W. KYLE,
No. 1155 Market St., Wheeling, W. Vn.
m F. C. SCIINELLE,
Plumbing. Gas and Steam fitting.
Dealer In all Roods pertaining to the trad*
2012 Main Street,
Telephone 8". Wheeling, W. Va.
WM. HARE & SON,
Practical Plumbers, H-f
Gas and Steam Titters.
No. 33 Twelfth Street
Work done promptly at reasonable price*
MEDI0^"
1 MEN!!
| "A WARNING VOICE" |
? la the title of an Interesting llttlo $
g> book that shown how <?>
| SEXUAL STRENGTH ?
x Is LOST, and how It may bo ?
REGAINED.
$ It Is cent securely ocu!cd In plain %
5: envelope Free, on receipt of 2c Y
^ stamp for pontage.
X, Wo are the. leading specialists In X
X curing all canea of Kidney and a
2a Bladder trouble, Sexual Weakness 3,
<j, and Impotcncy. Syphilis. Gonor- a
A, rho*a, Klaht -Ix>s;<ei?. Gleet and <s>
A> Stricture qukrkly and permanently.
Wc have cured thoutmnds at their a>
own homes. All letters kept strict- <!>
?& ly private and answered In plain &
& sealed envelope. Consultation by &
tj> mall free. "Wrlto to-day. Address, &
? DR. W. H. SAUNDERS & CO., %
Chicago, 111. < >
<LS:w
BEAUTY, the CONQUEROR
BELLAVITA
Arsenic Beauty Tablets and Pllli. A per*
feotly safe and Kuaranteed treatment for
all akin dlcord?r?. Restore the bloom of
youth to faded face*. 10 days' treatment
COo: SO tf&ya' 51.CO. by mall. Send for circular.
Address.
KERVITA MEDICAL CO.. Cllatoa 4 Jickio? Sis.. Chlcir*
Bold by Chan. R. Goctze, Druggist. Mnrket
and Twelfth streets. Wheeling, W.
Vjx. Ie24-a&xr .
| DRUNKENNESS CANCB0ERBD. ?
4 IS YOUR HUSBAND. RROTH- %
T ER. FATHER, or any of your rola- <<>
5> tives afflicted with tho Dlweaad of w,
T Drunkenness? Wo have a euro y
fv euro which can b* given with or y
iv without the knowledge of the pa- < ;
Jr tlent. Send for particulars, enclos- 4*
Ins 2c stamp for-reply. AddrcsH, w
y Dr. "W. H. Saunders & Co., Chi- <y
g cago, III. <v
d4H
KC" F 8 C" V *'urcs Drunl(enness.
LliaLi. !l Cures Drug Users.
b-* r? Booklet Fncc.
OU R C. THE KEELEY INSTITUTE,
4310IWfc An., UlUbirj,P?.
mw&f
BEST HOTELS IN THE STATE.
MOUNTAIN STATE HOTEL,
Salem, W". Va.
Newly furnished. Baths In connection.
THE GRANT HOUSE,
Leading Hotel of the County.
West Union . . . . .... West Va.
HOTEL BARTLETT.
None Eflttfcr.
Mannlngton, . W. Va.
HOTEL COMMERCIAL.
House Heated by Steam.
Opp. B. & O. Station, Bowlesburg, W. Va.
HOSFORP'S HOTEL.
Centrally Located Kates S2.W Per Day.
Slatergvllle. W. Va.
MOUND CITY HOTEL,
linder Now Management.
Opposite Court House. Moundgyllle, W. Va.
EAKIN HOUSE.
New Martinsville, W. Va.
Home for Commercial and Oil Men.
HOTEL MOREY,
Middleboume, W. Va.
Flrst-Claaa Livery Attached.
SKINNER'S TAVERN.
At Depot. Fairmont, W. Va.
Sample Boomh Opposite. New Court Houa*.
WATSON HOTEL,
Harrlsvllle. W. Va.
flood ATommodatlong. Livery.
RAILROADS.
fr Pennsylvania Stations.
erjnsylvanis LinesTI
Trains Run by Control Tiiao
AS FOLLOWSj ^
Dally. tDally, except Sunday.
Sunday only.
Ticket Oinces at Pennsylvania Station on
Water street, foot of Eleventh street.
Wheeling, and at tho Pennsylvania Station,
Bridgeport.
SOUTHWEST SYSTEM?"PAN HAN*
DLE ROUTE."
Leave. Arrive
From Wheeling to a. m. a. m. '
Wellftburg and SteubcnvUIo. t ?:23 t 0:07
p. in.
McDonald and Pittsburgh., t 6:2S f ?:U
Steubenvllle and Columbus. 1 6:25) i 5:1..
Cciumbus and Cincinnati... t 0:2i j 5;I?
Wellsburg and Pittsburgh.. tlu:wf t 5:U
1a. m.
10:24
p. m.
phiiftdcipma anu acw lone. TiU:coi t 2:17
Steubenvllle and Pittsburgh fJS.TO] f 2:17
Columbus and Chicago tlJ:3Dj f ;:n
Philadelphia and New York 2:S5| *io 5
Itiltlrvmr.. nnil Wnshinclnn f fi-rvt n *.<? .
Steubcnvllle nnd Pittsburgh} t*s*53
.Mt'Do.'iald and Dcnnlson..,.j f 2:55 } ?;5j
Pittsburgh and New York., f C:30
Irdlanapollrt and St. Louis, t S:*0 t *6-oJ
Dayton and Cincinnati i 8:30 I j|a .
Steubenville and Columbus, j ?:30J t 6:0?
p. m. t
Pittsburgh and East t 8:30 j s:15 ,
VOKT1IWEST SYbTEM?CLEVELAND j
ISIO N\
iLcav?.]Artlv?
From Bridgeport to a. m.| p. m.
Fort Way no and Chicago... t 4 MS] r $;i3
Canton and Toledo f 4:4sj t S:1J
Alliance and Cleveland f 4:4SJ y*s'li
Stcubcnvlllo and Pittsburgh f 4:? f 9:2}
Steubenvlllo and Wellsvlllc. f P:09] ?]2 o
Steubenvlllo and Pittsburgh t ?:C0i fun#
p. m.l
Fort Wayne end Chicago... t 1:15! t S:33
Canton nnd Crestline.. t 1:15[ f 13:40
Alliance and Cleveland...... t 1:15 j .v;3i
Steubcnvllle and WcllBVllle. t 1:15 t 5:25
Philadelphia and New York 11:16 t 6:2S
tL m.
Wcllsvlllc and Pittsburgh... .1:S*? -10:58
Toronto nnd Pittsburgh.... t l:lf?| f 9.J5
Steubcnvllle and Wellsvlllc. t 6:Wl t 8:11
p. m. 1
Baltimore and Washington, t 1:161 t 6:23
k.'..?v Vnrit ;intl Washington. t 4:531 r 5:US
Su-ubcnvlllc nnd Pittsburgh] I 4:^sl t 5:25
"Parlor Cor Wheeling to Pittsburgh on
!:W p. in. and C:30 p. in. train. Contra!
lline. (One hour slower than Wheeling
"mt ) J. a. TOMI.INSON,
Passenger and TIckM -Ageot.
Agent for all titeamphlp Ltnaa.
A LI. KINDS or PLAIN AND FANCY
A. Printing. An inllre line ot Mmill's
or Hull l'l-ui-rn nl m tB.TIckel ? nd In"llatlons
m nil nrices al tli* IutclJccnccf
lob X'rlntlns Offlc?.
RAILWAY TIME CARD.
Arrival ana departure of IriUriii on and
after Auk. 12, iwo. Explanation of Reference
Martin: *Dally. fDally, except
Sunday. JDally, exfcept Saturday. IDally,
cxcept Monday. ISundaya only. *8aturdaya
only.. Eastern Standard Time.
Depart. n.&O.-Maln Una Ea'at. Arrlvo.
am Wash., Dal.. Phil., N.Y. S:10 am
6:(tfpm Wash., Hal.. PhlL, N.Y ..
T 6:60.am ..Cumberland Accom.. f 6:50 pra
fl:50 am .....Grafton Accom..... 6-.60 pm
6:00 pm Grafton Accom..... *10:80 am
10:60 am ..Washington City Ex.. '10:30 pm
Donart. fR-AnlTn n~rvT..
*7:25 umjColumbus and Chicago 1:10 am
10:15 am ..Columbus and Clncln.. 5:17 pm
11:40 pm|Col.L Cin. and 8t. Loult * 5:10 am
4:05 pm ..V.Chicago Express.... *12:20 pm
tl0:15 am ..St. Clalrsvllle Accom.. f!2:20 pin
14:05 pm .'.at. Clalravllle Accom.. t&:l7 Pm
10:15 am .....Sandusky jilall .6|i7 pm
"Depart." b7O.-W.T P. B.'Dlv. ArrlV?.
? 5:15 am ....... Pittsburgh *10:13 am
7:20 am PlttHburgh fl:35 pm
T?:?0 pm ..Pittsburgh ami East.. *11:30 pm
3:15 pm ..Pittsburgh and East.. *10:00 am
t 6:00 pm . Pittsburgh
'DcjSrlT sCc? C. t'et CTIly" Arrlv..
East,
t 7:25 am Pittsburgh ....... t 9:53 om
|11:00 am Pittsburgh t 6:15 J>ra
11:30 pm Pitta., Phlla. and N. Y, t 3:17 pm
3:55 pm Pitts., Phlla. and N. Y. f 3:15 pm
t 7:50 pm Pitts., Bnl., W'sh., N.Y. *li:3'. am
t 9:30 pm Pitta., Hal.. W'sh., N.Y. *11:35 am
We?t.
!7:25 am ..Stcub. and Dennlson.. t 9:53 am
7:25 am ..Stcub., Col. and Cin.. t 7:07 ntw
l:30.pm ..Stcub., Col. and Chi., t 3:17 pm
3:55 pm ..Stcub. and Dennlson.. t 9:15 pm
t 9:30 pm Steub.,_Col.,jCln..J3t._L: t 6:15 pm
Depart. ~Toiilo~ RlverTt. Arrive.
8:00 am Park, and Way Points *10:50 am
110:00 am Charleston and Clncln. 3:45 pm
*11:45 am .Clncln. and Lexington, f 7:JG pin
|H:<5 am ...,K?nova Express.... J 7:25 pm
3:45 pm Park, and Way Points f 6:50 pro
t 7:00 pm Park. and Way Points t_905
Depart." C~sTP.?Bridgeport.^i'Arrlve.
t 5:4S am Ft. Wayne and Chicago t 9:13 pnft'
t 6:48 am ...Canton nnd Toledo... t 9:13 pro
t 5:4S am Alllancc nnd Cloveland t 9:11 am
tiO-.OO am Steuben ,il!o and Pitta, t 9:33 pm
t 5:48 ami Ft.' Wayne and Chicago 110:25 am
t 2:15 pm)..Canton and Toledo., t 9:33 pm
i i.-Hi pmiAitmnce and Clovelandll 1:43 pm
2:15 pmLStcub. and Wollnvllle.. 110:25 am
G:53 pm ..Slctib. and Wellavlllo.. *11:58 am
f fi:53 pm Philadelphia and N. Y. t 6:25 pm
t 3:53 pmLBaltlmore and Wash., t G:2S pm
t 5:53 pmlStcubonvlllo nnd Pitts, t C:2G pm
T 7:03 pm|..Steub. andJWellsvlllc.. t 9:13 pm
Depart. IC.7L7& "W.?Bridgeport Arrlvo.
t 7:45 arajCIeve.; Toledo and ChL f 2:05 pm
11:20 pm Clove., Toledo and Chi. t 8:W pm
t 5:30 pm ....Maaslllon Accom.... tl0:40 am
t 8:1s pm ..St. CInlravlllo Accom.. t 9:41 am
110:13 um ..St. Clalravlllc Accom
[..St. Clalrsvlllc Accom.. t 5:07 pm
1pm ..St. CiairavUle Accom.. t 7:25 pia
112:22 pm I Local Freight t!3:3Q pin
Denart7( W. & L. E. Arrive.
* 7:13 nmlCleve., Tol. & Chi. Ex. *10:35 pm
til:45 am|Tolcdo nnd Detroit Spe. t 6:25 pm
111:45 amjClevc. nnd Cnnton ex. t >1:25 prar
* 5:00 pml....Cleveland Special.... *12:50 pm
* 7:15 amISteub. and Brll. Accom. *12:50 pm
111:45 anvStnub. and Brll. Accom. 1 6:25 pm
* 5:00 pmlSteub. and Brll. Accom.|?10:3S pm
"Depart. B., Z. & C. It. R. Arrive.
Belfalre. Bellalro.
11:05 am Mall, Express and Pas. 9:40 am
1:55 pm Express and Passenfror 3:50 pm
2:33 pm Mixed Freight nnd Paa. 1:15 pnq
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Departure and orrival
of trains at
fcrtSXttfik Wheeling. EaJt_?rn
Time.
lILUUAiy^.'SSRllinil'B'B Hcneuuie in effect
Aug. IT, 1900.
\W?iM?7 StHtlon corner of
Twentieth and
^<?21^ Water Street?.
Leave. ArHva
From Wheeling to a. m. a. m.
Grafton and Cumberland... *12:20 3:10
Washington nnil Baltimore. *12:20 8:10
Philadelphia and New York *12:20 8:10
p. m.
Pittsburgh and Cumberland 5:15 *11:30
Washington and Baltimore. 5:15 *11:M
Philadelphia and New York * 5:15 *ll:3i)
Grafton and Cumberland... t 6:50 | 5:60
Fairmont and Grafton 0:50 5:50
Washington (Pa.) and Pitta. 7:20 6:13
a. xn.
Zaneavlllo.and Newark *7:25 *1:10
Columbus and Chicago 7:25 *1:10
p. m.
ZanrsvJlle and Columbua.... *10:15 5:17
Cincinnati nnd St. Louis.... *10:15 5:t7
Grafton and Cumberland... *10:50 *10:*a
Washington and Baltimore. *10:50 *10:30
p. m.
Zanesvllle and Newnrk 4:05 *12:20
Columbus and Chicago * 4:05 *J2:20
Washington (Pa.) and Pitts. * 3:15 *10$)
Philadelphia and Nov.- York * 3:15 *10:18
Grafton and Cumberland... * 5:00 *10:30
Washington and Baltimore. * 5:00
Pittsburgh and Cumberland * 5:20 *10;13
Washington and Baltimore. * 5:20 *10:13
Philadelphia and New York * 5:20 *10:13
Zanp&vllle and Columbus.... *11:40 * 5:J0
Cincinnati and St. Louis.... *11:40 *5:20
Pitts, and Washington (Pa.) $ 0:00
Pally. tExce^t Sunday. {Sundays only.
Pullman Sleeping or Parlor Cars on all
through trains.
T. C. BURKE.
City Passenger and Ticket Agent, Wheel*
Ing. Agent for all Steamship Linos.
F. D. UNDKItWOOD. D. B. MARTIN.
General Manager. Mgr. Pasa. Traffic*
Baltimore.
OHIO RIVER
RA1LR0AD co*
Time Table In effect May 27, UJOO. T"
ACCOMMODATION.
I S:00 a. m.?Dally?For Parkeraburg antj
I Intermediate points.
OHIO VALLEY EXPRESS.
I 10:00 a. m.~Dally except Sunday?Fc*
Moundsvllle, New Martinsville, SlsI
tcrsville, St. Marys, Marietta. Parkeraburg,
Ravcnewood, Millwood,
Pomeroy, Pt. Pleasant. Charleston,
GaHJpoll.v, Huntington. Ken ova, Ironton.
Portsmouth. HJ'.lsboro, Clnclnnatl.
and all points South and West,
Huns solid to Cincinnati. Parlor Car,
KENOVA EXPRESS.
31:15 a. m.?Dally?For SJstersvIUc, Marl*
. etta. Parkersburg, Pomeroy, Point
Pleasant. Charleston, Gallipollt^
lluntlnpton, Kenova, and princip*
intermediate points. Parlor Car.
ACCOMMODATION.
3-45 p. m.?Daily?For Parkersburg and
Intermediate points.
EXPRESS.
7:00 p. m.?Dally except Sunday?For^SIs
' cita. i'arkcrsburK. and Intermedlata
points north of Sletersvllle.
L. n. CHALENOR. .
Gen. Pnsa. Ag?nt
the ci?\msD team i trKUKj'srar."^
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Wheeling & Elm Grove Electric Railway.
Cars will run a* follows, city time:
WHEELING TO ELM GROVE.
Leave Wheeling. Loave Elm Grove,
a. m p. m a. m. v. m.
5:20 2:30 ? 5:45 2:45
G:w 3:00 6:15 .1:15
6:3) 3:3) ?:45 3:45
7:00 4:00 I 7:15 4:15
7:3) 4:? 7:45 4:4S
8:00 5:00 . 8:15 6:15
K:30 5:30 ' 8:40 6:45
- - " <" > o-iK #J?IE
,?:? Sig
lo-oo ":W 30:l5 i:l t
ill II || $
9:? B3? 8:15
I I I |
Extras from Whoollng to Park and Rc*
lurn: leave .wheeling.
W % f 1*

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