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The Wheeling daily register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1864-1878, July 16, 1872, Image 1

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0 h> ihc Pnclllv And Atlantic Line.
?I0<*, 110 Main Street.
tlrHl* Krown'a Condition.
Nkw \ ork, July 15. ? Governor Gratz
Drown still complains of physical weak
iit\?s but it is expected he will be able to
i e out to-day or to-morrow. Large I
numbers of iutimate friends called at
Dr. Steele's to see him during yesterday,
but ab-olute quiet being necea.-ary a ,
*reat many were refused admittance to
his room. During last evening he was
sufficiently strong to receive Col. Burch,
of Tennessee, who bad been instructed
bv the Democratic Committee to wait
upon him and inform him of his nomi
nation at Baltimore. Governor Brown
was not able, however, to make a for
mal reply but stated he would do so as
-oou as he could.
The Freni'b Itenionwtrntlon.
The demonstration which has been in
preparation by the Alsace and Lorraine,
residents of this city, and which is in
???ndtil to manifest their loyalty to the I
French Republic, will come off this
morning. The proce-sion will be
tormed at Irving Mall and march down
!i road way to the French General Con
sulate, where the members will enroll
themselves as French citizens. After
passing through the necessary formali
ties, the line will be formed a*ain and
the procession will pass up Broadway
to the Army of the Republic on
Houston street, where it will disperse.
It is intimated there are between thiee
and four thousand natives of the annexed
i.rov:n*es in this city, their numbers
having been largely increased of late
i y immigration.
'.lis been removed to his cell. It is
- i i that a motion will be made to ad
?mi Stokes to bail.
iHvor Hall
? it hi- report to the Common Council,
tin- afternoon.
Ititllrond AccMcnl.
ros, duly l."?. ? Conductor Lucas'
eij rrss train, which left here at two |
it 'ljok this afternoon, for New York,
,.;i just pa-sed Ea-t Fosboro, and was
r inuing on a straight track, at the rate
..t ihirtv-tive miles an hour, when a
1. itclif r. named Lawrence, of Mans
u ! 1 ap. ro iche 1 the track from a cross
r.>il ju-t beyoud the def>ot, anil, in
-i e of the warning of the tlagman,
if -mptfd to drive across the track.
\* the team came tip one of the horses
name frightened and .-topped. The :
.-mrine ptruck the team, killiug both
i in- horses and the man, almost in
-:*ntly. The engine and baggage car
i*ed over safely; bat the four passen
>nr" following were thrown from the 1
?.rai ?*n d down an embankment, twenty
? it, without turning over or breaking j
the coupling. A gentleman from
I'.-ovidenoe, H. I., was seriously injured,
:..iJ several others slightly bruised.
Henry WIlMon.
Washington, July IS. ? Senator
Henry Wilson arrived here this morn
: an J in conversation with some
r ends expressed entire satisfaction at
lie prospects of the Kepublican party.
The I iiIIhI Sinlc* X?vy
present, conM^ts of sixty-nine steam
er*, twenty-nine wooden sailing-vessels,
monitors, and twenty eight tugs.
DeiuMml for Inrrewe otPay.
A committee of the Journeymen Brick
.tyers' Association waited on the boss
l.ricklayer*, to-day, and notified them
t .at on and after Monday they will
>t work for less than five dollars per !
Uy. Si line Losses have already com
uenced to prepare for the strike, and
i v they w'll not concede to the demand.
Arrlilrnl-The HVsilier.
La?t Friday night as J. W. Griffiths,
Brad'ord, Kock county, was riding
home from Clinton, Wis., with his wife
and child, his horse beeame unman
aseah'e an 1 ran away, throwing them
al! u it. Mrs Griffiths dres* caught on
the wheel and she was dragged some
di-tance, fracturing her skull and caus
ing her death four hours after.
The weather is intensely hot. The
tobacco crop in this section will be
vtnost a total failure unless rain falls
within a week.
^ i ^
Heavy Rntn?.
Hlsts-ville, July 15. ? It has been
raining here steady and tremendously I
nr the past four days and there seem* I
to be no apj?earance of cessation. From
every direction there are reports of tre
inei.dous iloods doing great damage to
the growing crops, tearing up miles of
railroad and sweeping away improve- 1
ruents. Tbere ha? been no such flood
is Central Alabama for a great number
of years. The Alabama river ia at
r?ood hight at many pointa and its
waters are carrying devastation over a
wide district of tributary country.
ftAtftl AcchlfBl-FlM.
? iscixwri, July 15. ? This forenoon
?John Banks, driver of one of G. W. C.
?lohnston's coal carts, met with an
accident which caused hiedeath. While
walking by his team, he stepped upon a
hoop, tell do* n and his horee tramped
upon him, inflicting such injuries that
he died in half an hour.
A fire broke out in J. L. Miller's
I'jbacco establishment, Xo. 11 Pearl
street, this evening. Losa on building
an! otock f20, UUO; covered by insurance
in local companies.
Eacape or a Prisoner? Killed by
Lightning-Railroad Aeeldent
The Weather.
Dcbuqpe, July 15. ? On Saturday
night, Ed Shaw, a notorious thief, es
caped from his guard while on the way
to Webster City, to be placed in jail.
As the man was shackled, it is pre
sumed the guard connived at his es
Mr. Holbrook, an old and respected
citizen of Cherokee countv, was struck
and instantly killed by lightning, od
Saturday night, while on his way home
with a team.
A lady named Mrs. Fuller was found
at Independence, Iowa, this morning,
lying across tbe railroad track, with her
head cut off.
Last Sunday was the warmest day of
the season. The mercury indicated
one hundred in the shade.
I.iqaor Store Burned? Fatal Affray
Between Brother*.
Brooklyn, July 15. ? The liquor
store of Lawrence Ryan, in Thirteenth
street, took fire last Saturday night
from the explosion of a lamp in the
hands of the proprietor, who narrowly
escaped being burned to death. The
house, a two story frame, ani the
stock, together with tLe furniture of
the proprietor and that owned by other
parties living on the premise?, was
totally destroyed. The damage
amounted to about $3500.
Yesterday afternoon two brothers,
John and Patrick McLauglin, became
engaged in a quarrel, resulting from
the former abusing his mother, when
Patrick seized a heavy hickory club
and dealt John a murderous blow on
the head, intlictinj a fatal wound, tbe
skull being fractured. The assailant
was arrested.
KIK'hle l?emo?racy o* the Klie? The
Large, ??d the Met *-th?^.Ue
and lli?riuonloo* Convention SI ee
1860-Jnrob'i Conree Utterly I*
nored-Three Loud, Prolonged
and Thundering Cheers for Gree
ley , Camden, and the New Corn.il.
Editors of the Register :
The Democrats of this county assem
bled in Convention at Ritchie C. H.,
ou Saturday the 13th inst., 315 strong,
and after able speeches from .ludge
Camden and Hon. J. M. Jackson, in
which the merits of tbe new Constitu
tion were clearly and forcibly presen
ted the Convention organized by ap
pointing R. S. Blair, President, and
T. W. Ireland, Secretary, ai:d after
reception of the reports of the various
committees proceeded to make the fo -
lowing nominations. t>-_
For Uouse of Delegates, James Tay
lor, of Cornwallis. Sheriff B. *.
Mitchill, of Harrisville. President of
Countv Court, J. C. Gillman, of Laurel
1 unction. Commonwealth Attorney,
K S Blair, of Harrisville, who was
nominated by loud and unanimous ac
clamation. Clerk ot Circuit Court, J.
B llallatn, of Pennsboro.
Mr. Hal lain is, perhaps, not gener
allv known throughout the county ; but
the fact of his receiving the unanimous
vote of his own township, and the same
all th? others, ? I that. too
upon the liral ballot, twpeaka lor h m
a man of sterling merit and trust. His
opponent, we are sorry to learn (for
we have alwavs considered him a cor
rect gentleman) has bolted, and declares
himself an independent candidate.
We do hope he feels justified in said
course, but we are pained to see him
show the Jacob stripe of Democracy,
which ceases to flow when the otficia1
bead-gate is ehut down. O! lor De
mocracy that shines as bright in ad\e>
sitv as in prosperity '
For Clerk of County Court, B. K
Patton, of Harrisville. Assessors
First D strict, Alexander Prunty, of
vicinity of Oxford ; Second District, 11.
N Wilson, ot Spruce Creek. Surveyor,
Wm. Hitchcock, of EDenboro.
A petition was then presented trom
the Democrats of Calhoun county, re
commending Absalom Knots, of said
countv, as a suitable gentleman for a
-eat in the next Legislature of this
Delegate District, signed by numerous
prominent citizens, pledging to him
their support. Also the gentleman
nominated by the county of Ritchie.
Said petition was unanimously adopted.
The next business in order being the
appointment of an executive committee,
the following gentlemen were appoint
ed viz: W. I. Lowther, lor Union
township: L. F. Wilson, for Clay town
ship; J. C. Gillman, for Grant township:
Wilson Prunty, for Murphy township;
R. S. Blair, Esq., at large.
The Committee on Resolutions, who
were R. S. Blair, J. H. lladdox and T.
W. Ireland, reported the following res
olutions, which were unanimously
adopted: .
First? That we learn with pain and
regret the announcement in the Radi
cal papers of the State of J . J. Jacob a?
an independent candidate for Governor
of this State in opposition to the regu
lar Democratic nominee; that we re
tard it as a cunningly devised scheme
Sf the Radical party to defeat the new
Constitution and destroy the Democratic
party; and that we feel it our duty to
use all honorable means to defeat the
said Jacob and thereby preserve the
integrity of the Democratic party.
Second? That we have every confi
dence in the honestv and fidelity of our
delegates in tbe National and State
Conventions and the nominations made
by them, and we hereby pledge the
Democracy of Ritchie county to their
cordial and hearty support, and that we
will use all honorable means to secure
their election and also tbe election of
tbe candidates nominated by this Con
tention today.
Third? That the proceedings of this
Convention be published in the Parker
burg Tinut and Gazette, the Clarks
burg Sun and the Wheeling Rxgistkb.
Three cheers were then proposed for
the National, State and County ticket,
which were given intones greatly to the
detriment of the plastering and loose
bricks in the old Court Hoase, to say
nothing of the annoyance to the heart
sick Radicals of the town and surround
ing country.
On motion the Convention adjourned
to meet at the polls.
R. S. Blair President,
Thomas W. Ireland Secretary.
July 15th, 1872.
?Ms Heeling at Prantytown?
Speech by Hon. B. F. M?rUi-5o
body far Jacob.
Taylor County, July 15, 1872.
Editor* of the Register :
The Democrats of Taylor county held
a meeting at Pruntytown on Saturday,
the 13th of July for the purfose of
appointing delegates to the Senatorial
! Convention to be held at Phillippi on
the 18th inet., and also to appoint dele
gates to the Congressional Convention
whenever held. In consequence of it
having been announced that there would
be speeches made in favor of the pro
posed Constitution, there was a large
turn out not only of Democrats but
many leading Republicans of the
county. After the meeting was called
to order, the Hon. Benjamin F. Martin
addressed the meeting in a speech of
about two hours' length in support of
the proposed Constitution and in favor
the State ticket as nominated by the
Parkersburg Convention. Mr. Martin,
after his usual dignified style, discussed
the various changes and features of the
Constitution in a clear and forcible
manner and was listened to with pro
found respect and marked attention and
many of the Republican friends ad
mitted afterward that its features were
good, vastly superior to the one we now
have. Some ot them will support it,
and many more would, if they were
permitted to exercise their unbiased
judgment, free from party prejudices.
At the close of Mr. Martin's remarks,
be stated that he regarded Mr. Jacob
as being brought forward by the Re
publicans for Governor, urged by them
to become a candidate, for the purpose
of defeating the Constitution, distract
ing and disorganizing the Democratic
element in the State, so that at the
election in October they might be able
to elect a Republican Governor, and
aeain place the State under Radical
rule, and that this was their prime mo
tive in supporting him, as had already
been announced by some of their lead
ers. Mr. Martin stated that he had
gone to the Convention at Parkersburg
as the friend of Governor Jacob, and
intended to use all honorable means in
his power to have him nominated; but
Mr. Jacob having refused to allow his
name to go before that Convention, he
could do nothing for him, and that he
now felt aggrieved that he should turn
his back upon his friends who labored
earnestly to honor him with the posi
tion he now bold*, and that while he
liked Governor Jacob as a man, he
loved his party and its principles more,
and therefore would give his hearty
support to Mr. Camden and the entire
State ticket.
At our meeting there was present
about the Jacob influence of the county,
among all the Democratic party.consist
ing of perhaps a dozen men, some of
whom are good, honest Democrats who
have been mislead and decieved by the
Radical texts that the Convention was
packed, that Mr. Camden is a railroad
man, etc., etc. Some others among
them are Democrats only when they
are certain that the Democrats are in a
majority. The Democratic party
would do well to get rid of them alto
gether, but there seems to be no chance
of doing so unless they go where they
are not known, because they are so
well known here that the Radicals won't
take them in. After Mr. Martin con
cluded his remarks one of them rose
to say something in behalf of Governor
Jacob, "said that he bad been a Demo
crat all his life and longer that he had
been conceived a Democrat, and mow was
unwilling to be read a Radical because
he was for Jacob. Well, he was a
very small Democrat then, but he was
juet about as large a one then as he is
now, and did as much for the party.
lion. Daniel W. VoorheM.
The Evansville (Indiana) Courier,
published near the home of Hod. D. W
Voorheep, thus refers to the position of
that distinguished gentleman on the
Presidential question:
"It is due to this gentleman to say
that he expressed to his friends at Indi
anapolis, last week, his determination
to atiide the action of the Baltimore Con
vention, let that action be what it
might. At the same time he freely
spoke of the growing force of the Gree
ley movement, and if the Cincinnati
ticket should be endorsed at Baltimore
? as it certainly will be ? there will be
no more vigorous advocate of its elec
tion than Mr. Voorhees; and the great
influence he possesses with the class of
Democrats who have t-o determinedly
opposed the acceptanc of candidates of
any other than the Democratic faith
will enable bim to do much toward har
monizing public sentiment which is op
posed to the contiuance in power of the
"It was perhaps, unfortunate for Mr
Voorhees that in his recent anti Greeley
speeches, he should not have plainly
stated that, with all his objection to the
philosopher of the Driburu he would
still prefere his election to another term
of the present encumbent. If he had
done this there wonld have been no
fault-finding on the part of the Demo
crats, and many harsh expressions
which have been indulged in would not
have been uttered. Mutual explana
tions would not have been necessitated.
But the attitude now assumed by Mr.
Voorhees is such that the friendly rela
tions between him and these Democrat*
who differ with bim in opinion will be
speedily restored.
The present is no time for bickering
in he Democratic ranks, and we are
glad to koow that Mr. Voorhees will
be a peacemaker.
j Says the Chicago Tribune : "The
! people of the Southern States would
like to enjoy something like that reas
suring assurance, so often beard of late,
to the effect that 'General Grant will
not interfere in the pending guberna
torial election of Pennsylvania.' '?
A "Telle*" Dh'i lxp?ri??ee.
From the Evansvllle (Ind.) Courier.]
A royal Bengal tiger, captured in the
wilds of Africa, by the greatest explorer
of modem times, was purchased by A. H.
Weber & Co., of this city, at a fabulous
price. Of course the gentlemen had no
particular use for the tiger, bo they re
moved his bide, and after drying it, had
it stuffed. They did this because a
tiger's hide, stuffed with hay, does not
eat near as much as one stuffed with
animate flesh, which constantly re'
quires nutritious fixings to allay the
gnawings of hunger. The "tiger that
is represented by a green cloth, deck of
cards, ivory chips (and a revolver in
the money "drawer) is also an expensive
luxury, and therefore it was but natural
that Messrs Weber & Co. should decide
upon a hay and hide tiger.
They have bad their animal in front
of their store on Main street for some
time, as a warning to people not to buy
hats without the cut of Weber's tiger
in the crown. Yesterday a "yaller
dog of immense proportions and back
woods verdancy was passing the store
and took offense at the tone of voice in
which the tiger looked at him. If
there is any one thing a country dog
dislikes more than anotner it is sarcasm,
and therefore it was perfectly natural
for that "yaller" dog to take offense at
Weber's tiger, for it has its lip curled
up all the time. The dog stopped as
soon as it understood the tiger's re
mark, and waited about three-quarters
of a second to give the wild beast an
opportuuitv of apologising. The wild
beast didn't change its tone, however,
and the dog "went for it." It was not
one of those timid "went fors" that so
plainly imply, "I won't, if you are go
ing to object," but a regular old-fash
ioned dog eat dog "went for."
Tiger, dog, hats and boxes tumbled
out iu the street, and formed a sort of
moving panorama. Thedogwas finally
fished out of the pile, and pacified with
assurances that the tiger didn't mean
anything? it was only "his way of
Tricks Not all Vain? The Trout that
John Catches In Lake Tahoe? Iron
leal Cheating.
From a San Francisco Paper.l
A company of Chinese have been
engaged the present season in catching
mountain trout from Lake Tahoe, and
I have supplied a large proportion of the
dainty fish brought to this market.
Lately, however, the profits of second
dealers have been rendered precarious
in consequence of the tendency of
mountain trout to feed on such innu
tritious substances as scrap iron. The
railroad spikes, rail-clamps, etc., found
in the stomachs of these fish are of
modern pattern, precisely similar to
those used on the Central Pacific rail
read, and as the trout do not come
ashore in pursuit of 6uch diet, it is
presumed that the Chinese engaged in
their capture know some explanation
of the mystery. The fish sell at thirty
five cents per pound, and it is not
uncommon to find in some of the
specimens pieces of iron weighing as
much as the fish itself. Dealers in the
city are now compelled to make a
careful inspection of shipments from
| Lake Tahoe before crediting them at
current rates.
They Wheel m.
Since the commencement of the can?
vass the Radicals have taken great
pains to create the impression that they
I did not intend to run candidates of their
party for office. Their purpose to put
the Democrats off their guard and then
surprise them has, however, been "too
thin" not to be seen through. Daily
their design is developed. A few days
ago Judge Harrison announced himself
as a candidate for re-election. Now
Judge Loomis, of the Wood county
circuit (the most Radical political Judge
in the State, who went to Wheeling
and had the law requiring the lawyer's
test oath passed to sustaia his own de
cision), is announced not as a Radical,
but as an Independent candidate for re
election. In all parts of the State wher
ever the Radicals think Democratic dis
sention or any other weakness, general
or local, occasions the slightest hope of
their success, they follow the example
of Jacob' and thus announce their can
didacy. One by one they wheel into
line as if under the immediate direction
of the commander of the Grand Army
of the Repuplic. ? Clarksburg Sun.
Tub work of destroying the grea;
newspapers that helped to build up
the Republican party, but are now
inclined to kick against the dynasty
of Grant, goes bravely on. The New
York Iriluru, of a recent date, says:
"The administration organs are in
so bad a way that they eling wildly to
the smallest and most untrustworthy
straws of consolation. Among these
is the declaration, made with agonizing
gravity, that the TnLum is pining
away by inches for reason of seceding
subscribers. It seems sad to withdraw
the comfort and support which our suf
fering critics find in this statement, but
it must be done. The Trilunc happens
to be in the most robust and contented
condition imaginable. It do&en't pine
in the least, and is likely to be an
unconscionable time a dying. Indeed,
it has the most reasonable and proper
expectation of publishing slight funeral
notices of all the poor little gasping
journals that are predicting its decline.
"How can you support Horace Gree
ley, the lifelong opponent of the Demo
cratic party T' was the question pro
pounded to a Democratic voter by a
supporter of the great nepotist. The
Democrat replied : "Do you consider
Greeley honest V "Oh, yea,' answered
the other. "Do jou regard him as
capable?' "Certainly," answered the
! Grant man. "Well, then," said the
Democratic supporter of Horace, "if you
could vote in 1S68 for a drunken aod
incompetent Democrat, I think I e&n
vote in 1872 for a sober honea and
capable Republican. ' The Grant mas
ItvAmM *ii.
Here is entire the New York Tribune'
Berlin letter, of which so much has been
said giving an account of General Sher
man's trouble there :
Berlix, June 9.
"General Sherman has just left Berlin
after a conspicuously brief visit, and
young Grant will leave today. The
General was very indignant at the lack
of attention which he experienced from
the Court, and no doubt will nurse
his wrath to keep it warm under the
impression that he has a good, honeet
grievance. He will sav with truth
that he went to call on Moltke, whose
rank corresponds with his own, on
the very day of his arrival; that1
Moltke did not return his visit for
three or four days; that Mr. Bancroft, 1
the American Envoy, notitied the :
Emperor's Aid, General Schwartzkop
pen, that Sherman would be happy to
pay his respects to the Emperor; that
Sherman called promptly on Schwartz* ;
enkoppen the day of his arrval and]
expressed a desire to see the Emperor; I
that he never pretended he had no i
uniform, though on this visit he was in
a civilian's drsss; and that to these
announcements Mr.|Bancroft receive ! a
reply the following day to the effect
that the Emperor had no objections to
receiving General Sherman. Mr. Ban
croft advised General Sherman not to |
accept the privilege on such terms, I
am told ; at all events, General Sher
man did not, but pleaded his engage- 1
men is. |
"The German side answers to the
statements of General Sherman that lie
had no right to ask an audience of the
Emperor cxcept in his character as
General, and in the uniform of his rank
(the etiquette of the Prussian Court
upou this subject is as old as the Mon
archy); that Sherman dined in uniform
at Mr. Bancroft's, the night Schwartz-!
koppen's answer was received, and
Schwartzkoppen was present and called
attention to the fact that Genera!
Sherman is the highest representative
in the field of the detriment of the
American Government which supplied
the enemies of Germany with arms
during the war of 187U-71 ; he is like
wise well known here for his pronounced
proclivities for France then and since,
and had, therefore, no right to expect
from this Government auy but purely
official civilities.
"This is the case on both sides, so
far as it is yet developed here to me. i
Among some of the Germans here the
impression seems to prevail that Mr.
Bancroft added to his note to the For
eign Office that Sherman was without!
any uniform and must do homage, if I
at all, in a citizen's dress. Under this
impression they lay the blame, 1 be- j
lieve, upon Bancroft for not knowing
how to bring h;s guest in relation with
the Court, and for having misrepre
sented the General's destitution in the
matter of the uniform. As far as I
can make out, the matter was bungled I
on our side and the Germaus were not
unwilling to have a good pretext. The
Emperor too, no doubt, was pleased
enough to escape the awkwardness of
an interview with a distinguished for
eign officer who only speaks English;
which the Einperor says lie himself
speak9 so badly that "not even an
American can understand him;" the
implication being that the Americans
speak English so Wily that they ought
to understand bad English if any one
"Frederick Grant separated from
Sherman and Audenried at St. Feters
burg, and went to call upon his uncle
Cramer, the light of modern diplomacy
at Copenhagen. He arrived here only
the day before Sherman left. He dined
at Bancroft's with Sherman, but 1 think
I am able to say that he has received
no attention from any German. I pre
sume he has signified to Mr. Bancroft
that he did not wish any, and that he
made no calls. 1 am very glad of this,
for Grant, though an amiable fellow,
is not such a specimen of a Republican
Prince as his countrymen feel particu
lar pleasure in exhibiting at such a
Court as this, where people of his rank
are educated and accomplished to the
very limits of their capacity.''
If Bancroft is to blame, it is not be
cause he does not sufficiently admire
and praise the German Emp?ror and
his Chancellor and Generals, and that
svetem of government, which we believe
he has discovered resembles, in some
mysterious way, that of the United
States. The unpleasantness of Sher
man's call at Berlin is likely to remain
as great a mystery as the recall of
Baron Gerolt was, until the trouble wa-<
traced to Bancroft Davis, the mischief
If Governor Jacob ia a man of so
much notorious political integrity and
naturally carries a* an inseparable con
tingency the purity and immaculate
[ virtues ascribed to him by bis partisau
friends, why is it that sich an amount
of astonishment is made by wav of
* * i
letters addressed to him? What should .
suggest a turpuiency if all lhmg? are)
rite aria? well may we say here, if |
there is peace at home why should we
need arms abroad? Arrows are not
used by those of integrity. will be
seen by a passage quoted from the i
odes of Horace, and which we recog- j
nize as being of the best of doctrines.
Intigar vitx scnlrris'iue pvru n non (jri [
Mauris jaaUa >uqus. arc*. ? Xeic Creek i
A Vtlrb Prayer.
"God bless this house and all within '
twa miles ilka side this house. O bless '
the cow and the meal, and the kail '
yard, and themuckle toun o Dumbar
ton. O Godf blew the Scotch Greys
that are in lien' in Hamilton barracks,
j Thev are the brave chiet*? they are not
! the English whelpe that dub their foot
againet a stone, and damn the soul o I
the stone ? as if a stone bad a soul to be
saved. 0 put a strong dyke between us
and the wild Irieh. 0, Lord, preserve
us frae a' witches and warlocks, and a
j Iang nebbet beasties that gang through
j the leather. 0 Lord ! put a sair of ,
j branks about the king o' Frances'
neck ? give me the halter in my ain
hand, that I may lead him about wben j
I like, for thy name's sake? Amen !"
A very Bad accident occurred on the
Fourth of July, at the residence of Mr.
Shauber, nearly opposite St. Albans,
on the Kanawha river. During a hard
ehower he passed out of the house into
the front yard, leaving his family of
three children and wife within. When
a short distance away he looked back
and beheld bis home in flames. Rush- !
ing back into the house be found his |
wife sitting dead in the chair, one of the
children dead, resting against ita
mother, another upon the floor, bruised
and torn bv the lightning s stroke
The babe in the cradle escaped unbart.
The bouse was almost destroyed, ine
misfortune was a painful one. and .tel.
as suddenly as the thunderbolt that
effected it. ? Charleston Journal.
Thk late Senator Grimes was one of
Grant's ablest advocates four years ago.
but he lived to see his error, and de*
clared that "in ability this Administra
tion in the most pusil animous and con
temptible, and in morals the most
corrupt and rotten, which has e\er
disgraced the American people.
The Vital Drain.
It is necessary to the health of the body
that its exhausted and refused particles
should be carried off by the excretory or
gans, and it is equally necessary that the
waste matter thus expelled should be re
placed by new elements derived from dl- 1
nested and assimilated rood. It is evident, j
therefore, that good digestion and perfect |
assimilation arc essential to bodily vigor;
and it is because Hosteller's Htoraach Bit
ters powerfully assist these processes, that
it ts regarded by the intelligent c awes,
whose opinions ure founded 011 observation, |
us the only absolute specific tor a
?d lW attendant tlls'at pra-ut known.
When the system, either (r<>m oonjrtltu
tlonal causes, overwork. ^ed
actual disease, is in an unn*,u? '> r* "
condition , s. unetht ng more
liausted particles passes through the j> *r??.
vitniitv l.-aks through these ventages. Lit ,
m nts wh H, shouttl remain InTjie btootf |
i" . A. ,, ur.. ? vol veil. and that fluid
C- m^' he watery and Incapable "f re
" '?oiid??f i,i?- bo,1y ^
Ihi-v decay. The cons^uence* are emacia
tion debility, nervousness, loss of fplr"^j |
uWwwm' pn.'p.TlW <?'?'
#?;L fPAiinm aud aspect of the ln\aiiU|
that is perfectly v^uSle
aeverlng u? of this ^{^iValA rore
?b? JwLuKthe st'reugth reinstated, the
fljft resttml, the constitution re In forced,
and the brain relieved of the cloud that ob
?cured it. , m
A Home Medicine.
A Home Medicine.
Tried for 40 Years.
Tried for 40 Years.
Tried for 40 Years.
Dr. A.B. Todd's Liver PI Is.
l)r A. B. Todd's Liver Pills.
Dr. A. H. Todd's Liver Pills
,.nn iiyhPEPBIA. conbtifation. liv- i
RrALIilVlIiLKt PA.t Kept. 1 1 ? 1?7*?
I)k A H Todd? EW6cna?d Hlr: Thank? to
your valuable Fill, I am now enjoylngper
Ctliea th. I have for many ye-rtsuBirwl
J^n Dyspepsia aud have tried many reme
any good ??<? Home months |
slue feeling exceedingly bad, 1 got from
s Bonim. lJruKgl*t.a box of your Pill** f
mring them according to the directions, 1
now feel per feet ly restored Ho valuable
are they I woald not be without them for |
any money, and deem them the mml won
derful remedy of the day.
Yours, with respect, p H
Hold by Druggists and Dealers every
Beware of CJounieffMlifc
The Child's Cure when Teething,
Hochls the popularity of oar remedy that
It has Induced some unprincipled persons
ill our city to counterieit It, copying ; our
1"^,' circular and wrappers, almost word
for word, using the same colors gilding and
itv-iP requiring very clow; looking to dls
eove/the dVflereu<?. An Intelligent and
St nubile Will frown upon such at- |
t Qnintu at deception tod treat them afl they
Sv/ iSt we shall prosecute, to
full'extent of the law. all parties who
hv making selling or buying such lmita
25! 1:i'rep.'Sl,bV"' bSSoHilS? KixS: |
KKH <fc i O. Copyright entered aud secured
according to act of Con^reau.
. # ? ?
Batchelor'M Hair Uje.
Tills superb HAIR DYE Is ?* ? fV |
World? Perfect ly barm lew, reliable aud In
?tanuneotu. No dlMpP^ntmenL No R^
the skin, but leave* the HAIR CLEAN, |
silrr and BEAUTIFUL. The only Bafe
and FERFKCT Dye Hold by all Druggist*.
Factory, IS BOND street, New York.
Plumber, Brass Founder,
86 Marmot St.,
Lead, Wrought, Cast and Galvanized
Iron Steam and Water Pipes,
fMeam and Water Ganges,
Brass ami Copper Good* of nil kind*: Bath
Tub*. Water Clomta, Boiler* and Hinka;
Pnrapa, Garden and Fi re Engine*.
Wooden find Iron Hydrant*, Nlmt
WMbrri ?ad Rubber Haw.
A complete aiaortmeot of
Gas Fixtures <fe Kerosene Lamps,
AOurr for
Chimney Top*. Flow an<l Floe Llnlnzx;
Flower Vascw and ail other Terra Cotta
Hnerial attention given to fitting np
bulkllng* with ali
Sodero Improvement* to Uaa, Water
and niran.
Prompt attention given to order* from a
dlatanoe. te!4
Baker*' Flour? 800 Barrel*.
'? r\ A Via EXTRA."
XJ "5 one Better,
"Crunett'a Beat" i
In store and for aalf by M. RKILLY. !
Bye Floor.
for kale by
Potomac Herring.
HI C'arb Koda.
50 - American.
J oat received and for sale br
F. W. BucUxlo,
macs FUBNisHmo goods,
Building formerly occupied by the Wheel
lag Savings Institution.
The undersigned tau opened an entire
new and well selected stock of Oood* suit
able for Hprtug and Bummer wear, embne
lng all the latest novelties In Cloths, Caasi
mere*, Cheviots, white and fency Vestlngs,
which he will make to order In the moat
approved style. Alao, a complete line of
which will be sold at reasonable prloea. A
fit guaranteed In every Instance. Shirts
made to order.
A oallts respectfully solicited.
aprlS K. W. BUDICK.
1872. Spring & Summer. 1872.
C, W, Seabright,
Merchant Tailor!
No. 78 Main Street,
The attention of my customer* and the
public generally U invited to my extensive
stock of
Spring and Summer Goods?
Consisting of Black, Blue, Brown. Olive
and Ureen Cloths, Granites, Diagonals and
A full Uneof Knglish MELTON8, suitable
for Suits and Spring Overcoat*.
scotch CHEVIOTS of every Color and
Xiao a oomplete stock of French, English
and Domestic CAHS1 MERES. Alao a full
line of VEXTINGS, consisting of xtlk.Ou
aliuere. Velvet, White and Fancy Mainellle*.
I will guarantee a fit, as I employ none
hut the best workmen. I also linvite at
tention to my large slock of Gent's rur
ulshlng Good* embracing all the lateat
novelties, such as While and Fancy Shirts,
Merino and India Gause Undershirts,
White Jeans Patent Pantaloon Drawers,
Huapenders, Half Hoee, SUf and Linen
Handkerchief, Bows and Ties, the Latest
Style Paper Collar*. White SlilrU made to
order and a fit guaranteed. Call and a?w
me at my new and handsomely arrauged
store. 7 > Main street, Centre Wheeling,
martl C.W. BKA BRIGHT.
1872. 18713.
Spring & Summer.
J. H. Stallman &. Co.,
Merchant Tailors,
And Dealers In
No. 8S Iibtm Street,
We I n vlte the attention of oar customers
iMid the public to our Mprlng and Bummer
Stock of all Uie new ana fashionable styles
ol French and English
Cloths and DoMklnm
French and Engltoh
Scotch C'heTloU,
VESTINGH of all Kinds.
SPRING OVERCOATS, Ac., Ac., which we
are prepared to make to order in the latest
and most approved styles. Also a large
stock of
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods,
embracing all the latest noveltlea.
?WHHIRTH made to order and a Perfect
Fit guaranteed.
1872. 1873.
Spring & Summer.
Thos. Hughes & Co.,
And WbolflnU* and Retail Dealen in
Genllemen'sFurnishing Goods,
Xo. OO,
Cor. Monroe and Water Ntau
The nndeml^ned are now pleaaed to
, oflVr to their customer* aa>l the public gen
erally th?lr Hpring and Hammer Htock.
which, for variety and general extent, will
compare favorably with that of any ?lmllar
?rtab.lahmeut Kant or Wert. The atock em*
Foreign and Domestic, of every Hha?l and
Plain mod Fancy Engllah aud French
Btrlpea, Hairline*, Lnagonaia, Hootch
CbevoiU, Ac., Ac.
In HI lk, Oaahmere, Velvet, MareeUlea,
Linen, Ac., Ac.
A Beautiful Aaaortmentof Enaiiab Meitoni
for Spring Overcoat*.
furnishTnc coods
In everr variety. HHf BTR.CHKVoiTand
LllfEJ*, rnad* to order, aod a
Perfect Fit guaranteed.
A call is respectfully eolicitad.
Paper Fly Brushes.
VEAT, cheap, durable bctteb
, i.1 than feather. Don't break oft. Just
. the thing for this hot weather. For aale by
E. L. 9JOOL.L,
Jy2 At McLore Hooae Pictnre Mtore.
Mom Pork and Lard.
tfj tierces Prime Leaf Lard.
MO kep Family Leaf Laid. Our owa
brand. UST. Da VE5P0BI A FABU.
Hair Vigor,
For Restoring to Gr^y Hair iti
Natural Vitality and Color.
A draaalag
which la at
onoe agreeable,
healthy, and
tttNtui for
praaarving the
h*lr. A MM
graft Mr to <u
oriftnal color
WU (JW fkm
and AuAimh <y
* , , _ Thin
hair U thickened, tailing hair checked, and
baldncM ofl?n, though not always, cured
by ita use. Nothing can restore the half
where the follicles are destroyed, or the
glands atroj hied and decayed; but aueb u
remain can be saved by Uila application,
and stimulated Into activity, so that a new
growth of hair la produced. Instead of foul
Ing the hair with a pasty aedlment, It will
keep It clean and vigorous. Ita oraaalonal
ua?> will prevent the hair (Tom turning gray
*Hl1 consequently prevent
baldueas. The restoration of vitality It glvss
to the scalp arrest* snd prevenu tba forma
tion of dandruff, which is so often so ua
clentily and offensive. Kree from those
deleterious substances which make soma
preparations dangerous and tnjurloas to
the liair, the Vigor can only benefit bat not
mtSwivri". W,f'!U*1 fu,,r^y ** * HAiR
IWRVMNO, nothing else can be found so
desirable, t outlining neither oil nor dye.
It does not soil white cambric, and ret lasts
long <.n the hair, giving it a rich, glusay
lustre, and a gmiefuT pernuna.
Prepared by Dr. J. 0. Ayer & Oo. ,
Practical aud Analytical Chemists, Low
_ ? oaHl-endaw
Cherry Pectoral,
For Disease of the Throat and Lunas
such as Coughs, Colds, Whoop
ing Cough.Bronchiti#, Asth
ma and Consumption.
Among the grea
d iscoverlaa of osod ?
ern science, law are
of more real value
to manklud than
thia effectual reme
dy for sll diss? ii
of the Throat and
Lungs. A vast trial
of its virtues Uuo>
out this and other
countrlea. has
shown that It does
surely and eflhatu
aily control them. The testimony of our
best cltlsena, <>( nil classes, establishes the
fact, thst Chkkmy PseroNAL will and does
relieve snd cure the t?m L ied disorders of
the Throat end Luugs beyond any other
medicine. The in < ait dsngerous affections
of the Pulmonary Orgsns yield toltspowsr*
and cum? of CONHUMPTIOIV, Hired by
this preparation, are publicly known, act
remarkable s* hardly to be believed, warn
they not proven l?eyond dispute. Aaa rem
edy It Is adequate, on which the public may
rely for full protection. By earing
the foreruuuers of morn serious dlssaae, it
lives, snd su amount of
sum-ring not to be computud. " ~'ir"inai
trial, and convinces the most skepUeal
Kvery family shoold knep it oo bsadai a
protection against the early and unnar
oelved attack of Pulmonary A Amotions
which are easily met at first, but which be
come incursble, an. I I *, often fetal, If
lected. Tender lungs uewls this ilsfSnss
and it is unwise U> be without It Ass
guard to children, amid the ilisu-naaina dis
own* which ls?et the Throat and Cheat at
childhood, CiicKHr Pn-roaaL la Invala
sble; for, by Its timely us>-, multitudes are
rescued from preinsturs gravea, and saved
to the love and affection entered on them.
It arts speedily and surely sgslnsl ordinary
colds, securing sound snd h?alth-r<wtor1aa
Sifffir one wHI suffer trobleeome IX
KLLhN/.A snd painful HKUNCHiTDL
when they know how easily theycaatw
Originally the product of long, laborious,
and successful chernloal Investigation, no
cost or toll Is apered in ins k lug every bottle
In the ntni'ist (xaeuble perfection, it may
lie confidently relied upon as puaaaaalnc a f
the virtues It lias eeer exhibited, and MM
bte of producing cores as memorable as tha
greatest it hss ever effected.
Dr. J. C. AYER & CO.,
Practical and Anslytlcal Chemists.
Hold by sll l>ruggUU everywhere.
Vegetable 8icili*ii
Kvery year Ibtimm Um pupaUrltjr of
thin valuable Hair Preparation ; which la
due to merit alone. We nan aaaare oar old
patron* that It la kept fully op to IU high
etandard; and It la the only raliatola aad
perfect"! preparation tot l1?H| (iEAT
ok Kadku Hair to IU yoathfai color, mik
ing Itnoft, luatroua, and allken. The aoalp
by It* oae, t>ecomea white and clean* It ra?
movea all eruption* and (land rail, and, toy
IU tonic propertlea, prevenU Um hair from
tailing out, um It KtlmnlaUa aad noorlati?
the hair-glarida. By IU naa, the hair |W1I
thicker and atronger. In taldn? , tt ra
?toree the capillary glanda to their nataia
vlic'?r. and will cr?wte a new grawlh, asoa pt
In extreme old a <p\ It la the moet woaoai
fcoal Hair iJUtmiHQ ever uaed, aa tt raqolrt*
fewer appncetlona, and girm the hair a
?piendid, fl'^y appearance. A. A. Hayae,
M. Ij. HUte Awayer of Ma? acbneetU, aara,
"The aooaUtoenU are pare, and aa nmir
?elected tot exr*|]?.nt quality; and I eoa ttm
er it the Hon P**r~ jlatio* icr iu intead
ed parp'**." ?W
Sold by all Druggists, and Dealers
in M?dicin?a.
A? 'Mr Renew er in many naaaa reqnlree
U*> u> Of a time, and lor> ranch care, lo r?
?t j it gray or fad?d Vhukan. we ha** pra
pared lfiili dre \n o*t p"rrr actum; which will
quickly and err?ta?iiy aeooenpUah thle re
aalt. It la tartly applied, anJ prod
nolor which will neither rub nor
Hold by all Drnggleta. Price nity OH.
H.. .f ? a a a.1 1 4JI) O0>f
CartllM Blw
KBa^flaafoon lUce.
Jaat received.
1 aa barbcui ur. low an
lUy Mlila" White Wbaaf Fapey .
lob barrcli MYo Seaiita lilf* While
J- ?"it

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