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Wheeling Sunday register. (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, February 24, 1884, Image 5

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The Pittsburgh of the Rocky Moun
A Village With the Third Latest Iro.i
P'a :• on J1" e Continent—Interesting
G >psts of Wzsijm
.y*; (■„ ,,.<j-i./ Hit RitfuUt.
I Pi'MM.o, <.oi.okvi*\ February 16.—
I Tin* village—J*ueWo mean* village—
of OUO inhabitautea/ready .isauuieu the
am* ofa city of large growth, which it is
dtrtiueil to iu fceing divided iuto
Houth I'u eb'o, Fu<»t Pilehlo, W est
PueNoand 1'ut-Mo. To gather all these
In, or f««rsome cause, the A., T. A S. F.
Kaiirwad makes a complete loop ou it
self, circliug around at:J crossing iu
i-uu (rack and goiug iu the opporu:e di
rt tijoii iu going out.
A guide l»:>ok will probably toll you
that l*ueWoowesi:a importance from l>t>
ing a railroad centre, which is raiher
putting the buttons on the inside of the
coat. A town which boasts of having
the thinl
JjMltm Iron Plant on lb«* < oullnral,
ami around which are some of the
largeet coke ov*q* in the world, cares
tot for king a railroad centre, except
the facilities thus given in shippi.'ig m
ttiW materia!, and shipping out the
Dianuiat'tiircd predurt, which are oer
lainiy g'H-tl. At this poiut paseengers
»verthe A . 1 A S. K. K iilroad trans
it' r in i.sk r >r the >ilt I. ike route to
|('jn;ori i •. <>\. r that narrow guage sys
< in t! ■■ ii ii » Ki > k v Mountains,
ihich I' .h it t'.ai: i.v no ail vantage over
nj vtl.t r, t \r. J»: ;r t*. thf IliagniticeUt
u lu.v aioi.g i<if wax.
i'u.-i i.>a:u,.v tti lie ti.e
t lllxi.'ii j, It tij* Hutj qiMiHlniao,
Saving witii.n ret>.-h idj, jfou and
uitMonc in atiund.ii Several of
ll.e iari-v-t in ti.e Went are
Ii raft-it in r**. rtnd ti<ru out daily large
iii.oiii.t- . f gulti jjij.J Miivcr. Mr
Vadic. . tin era: ag. nt «-f the S.,nte
■< .'".if. t-alit-d my atteurii.ii to a
« nrl •»! MN" i<rir»-.
■v wm b» og wwlwlj tii i -x
■i.tii tltt- rxpniMnr for shipment Eut,
Ktiitli, lit -Mill. aiout -I, 1 " a brick.
here witl compare favorably
Iw,.i. w jin tii? Ka-t. aud as to fashions,
Li. - :«i MUCti, I beard a lady remark
■ ti.iii *li> lit ved tue tart 11-r w« si ■> .«•
|ti.4v .-.I It:.- letter |*<>ple dre«*ed. > >»•
had thought tbul cue would have an
<>I I^Hui»i:y o wtar out some of lur «»«<4
diet*- H*$»!:s, etc , that were t'*< •«» J
to throw away, hut slit* thiuks U'»w
t ,at fhe will have to go further west
tl.an llii*. I -aw iu the rabor Opera
iioUM in Diuvtr the mo«t fashionaoly
audience 1 ever saw iu any
city, and have had the good fortune to
vixit tlie best theaters 111 all the lari;e
Icities. indeed, in many respect*, they
have Lu'vuiote agreeable society and
KoniibofM of < hsrweier
tlau !:t the Kast. What roughness
there is comes right out with a Isilduess
si.d independent characteristic of the
West, and under the roughest exterior
is sometimes found the Kindest heart.
Iu the Hast we mo^t ofteu find the
»:«*Utst heart under the suioothe-it ex
t* rior.
The ntorniiig we left Deuverthe News
told it» r*auers to "look out for your
overc-*t in pa-sing through Pueblo,'
as seveial had h»*-a slipped from the
tra;n. All trail** stop here from a half
to two h<>ura. As to the safety of bag
L'nfje, I whs amused at a lady getting oil
the tram near here. She had two va
h-es and a bahy. The brakeman helped
i er otl the train ami deposited her bag
gap" iu the station room. She could
not carry a'l; .-o she picked up her bag
vage and started up street. leaving the
J-a by lyirg in the dep^t. I ^upposeshe
thought no one would
Mi *1 ILv HmI>5.
They might steal the bar»«g», or may
1-e habios were more numerous than
l*:;gage iu her famuy. Tue traiuiuuvcd
en, and we all leit the infant.
The eluef objects of talk now are the
1-eadviile hank failures aud the Crested
Butte mine di-aster. LeadvUl* is for
iorn. she has hut one bauk left, and
such a* they were, it seems she had bet
ter had ti<>ne. Kut bad as Leadville is
left, it is not so -addeniug as the terrible
accident which has befallen ('rested
Itutte, iu which it took
A 4 ar i.uni1 of < olliu*
to bury her dead. Your readers have
doubtless reau tue particulars of the most
heart-rending attair, iu special aud oth
«i leUgran..- tout ever occurred iu this
i< i.iitry, at h.v-t iu this sectiou. Suow
siidts may kill a few men, but when it
(••n.ts to killing people by the score, a
c al mine disaster has the drop on al
• • -t anything else, extent it be a pi.»
• ie » xeiirsiou ou a bay or lake.
The weather has heeu so very Hue
><nce we came to this
t! i»t I a*>ked a ciuaen wbeu the great
-now Htotrns telegraphed ea.it earne In.
"Well," said he, we do have some
stormy weather here, but not as bad
as thev have east. They are used to it,
there, but it is such au uutnual thing
here that it must be telegraphed all
over the country. Last Monday inoru
!ug the |>eople who came in from Kau
nas city on the train say that it was
•■torniy and snowing at a terrible rate.
Y<>u know what kind of weather we
iiave had Lere all this time, mild ami
pleasant, clear, sunny skies, etc." I
gavt* it u;>.
There being irou and coal here has
luturally drawn* great mauy
i'uubur^h Men Hfff,
with their capital, as well as mechanics
and iron aud coal workers, and eveu
11.misters of the gospel. 1 notice Kev.
Dr. Iteed, a former ruiaister of Wheel
ing, a Prisbyterun. He came here about
a year ago, where he says people attend
to their own bu*iue>s. He got tirtnl of
I reachiug 111 such towns as West Liber
ty, Triadelphia aud West Alexander,
^ her** every old womau could tell what
everybody in town was going to have
f<>r dinner by tne
Kinrll nt th« Nmokf
'rum the cbiuuiies. In Denver is au
other member of the Wheeliug Presby
tery, Dr. Hays, formerly President of
Washington College, Pa. People I pre
:»ui ie think these men did not aet
wii^ly iu coming to the far West. I
l.ave to doubt they are well satisfied
with the change.
I Speaking of Denver, they had a case
similar to the Elm Urove Railroad
earning into Wheeling. TBo Union
Pacific df»sirtd to occupy a street in the
eity, and got the city authorities to lay
their track down, rhe lot owner on
the street object*} and appealed to
t'lurt. How long it has been in court I
0 not know, but the Supreme Court of
? i ,>ai* rmf"tly decided in favor
iinn^t °wners, and granted an in
a.gawu< lhe railroad company,
md fair x!b*dH;leion aeems very just
»■!£did ,V. 5* th* Wbeeliog lot
pyaudtd ik! i?.u'm mtor
»»>»•» °<
PeuNo «,m. to
tre, which must n;ak« it a kind of m-n
' <r*!nfc 800111 t0r whi<*
n,B Pulling out to take us.
J. D. W.
^''«v® «n protection.
J for STg,yy **y *rab so eager
1 f from J i.,™?11 t0Jmeo^ them
Tl*tea£.au °r pwty.—Souken
OtM(« ( oMw4, tic* Cr^ittlM, KH<
imm *Ml Wktaat r*a«4 Oak*.
Orange custard Is * very nice dish for
dessert tor tea. Take two good sized
oranges and squeese out all juioe. Tska
the link of one and boil in s little water
until tender, and then pouud in aolean
mortar; add to the orange Jaice, with
eight ounces of granulated sugar, the
yelks of four eggs whipped to a froth
and a pint of milk; stir over the tire
until it la set, theu pour into gla®>
dishes or cups.
Iieroons will keep well if a flue string
is run through the nib at the end ami
; they are hung up in a dry place. Tney
. should not touch other. '1 hey can also
be kept nicely by putting in a stone
< rock filled with water; but care should
be taken tbat the water is changed
every other day at le*3t. The lemons
should not be crowded, but suffioient
J put iu the jar to float on the water. A
; good lemon pudding is made as follows:
Take a half pound of finely grated
bread cruiuhs, four ounces of fiuely
| chopped suet, a sixth of a pouud of su
I gar the juice of a large lemon witd
j the p*el grated ; ail two eggs and a li'tle
milk to makes a still better, aud boil
three hours. Eat hot with hard or with
wine sauce.
Kice croquettes are easily prepared
Boil a cup of rice in just sufHoieut water
to cover iL When the rice is well done
add a small piece of butter aud some
mi net d ham. (Jrate a Parmesan cheese,
ai d pepper aud salt to taste. Then
spread out ou a plate. When cold,
fashion into halts or ovals; lirea ^ dip
iu egg crumbs, fry in plenty of very
hot lard. Drain and serve hot, gar
uished with a few sprgs of parsley.
This makes a very nice breakfast dish,
the rice may be prepar«sl the even
>ng before. Cold boiled rice may be
made iuto croquet tee, and beef or
fowl is as well as the ham to mix
with it.
To make kedgeree take a cupful of
boiled r:ce and any cooked tis.li remain
nig over; mix with Jtwo finely chopped
I toiled epgs, and heat thoroughly ill a
s-tewpan: butter a mold and till with
the mixture; put in the oven for ten
u.mutes, theu turn out on a hot di-h
> ami serve wiih a little lettuce, celery or
Walnut pound cake requires a piund
of powder»ni sugar, a half pound of fresh,
sweet butttsr,and stir to a cream; then
add eight eggs, the whites and yelks
beaten separately, ten ounces of pUiu
flour with **la, and one nut'iieg. Bike
forou hour or longer. This cake will
I e found rich and well flavored, ami
w ill keep for a week.
A Larger Delegation of Young Me:
Than Ever Before.
Business ai'd Professors of the Varijj
Members -Ireland Furnishes Triree
Se dtors, Sj j'land Oii. a.iJ
England 0<ie.
T!.» « tU-t uksu iu < ungn>« is Senator
of Vermont, who is ntarly
71. C>se to his l.*els are the three
psttiuri-h* of tlie Hou.*, Wait of Con
necticut, and 8haw of Illinois, who
wtre iioth born in 1811, and are in their
T.'ki year, and KIdridge of Michigan,
who ts iu his 7-d. These all seem to he
"{.Layen*'," and aredccidedly active and
fri«-ky for :uen who have passed the
three hw ami ten mile pout.
Oi<l KiMKrn.
Morrdl has been continuously iu Cou
1 louse ttiid Senate since away back In
the fifties, Hi d Wait has served live
consecutive terms. Both of them are
apl^rem iy ir-od for an iudetinite time
yet, and the l»oys will have to get up
\>ry tai >y in the morning to t>L>at them.
>littw wiism venty, the time when most
nun are getting ready to <i"it, when
he lir-t look a se*t iu the House, hav
ing ju?"t entered upon his second l«-rui
l'.hiridge started iu stdl later, this being
his hrst term.
I to* )onair«l NniHlv.
The youngest Senator is Keuim, of
West Virginia, who is 35. Kiddleberger,
ot Virgu.ia is 3!», and Sabin, of Miune
fola, In. it is very rarely that the
richly nph-Istered Mats of the Senate
ire readied under the age of 45. But
1*0 of the 7M Senators are under 50. The
youngest member of the H niseis IVjst,
ol l*en nsy Ivan la, who is only 20. Others
have also started to tread the thorny
^ath of Congressional life. McAdoo, ol
New Jersey, is only 30. Laub, of In
diana, is HI. He is a "lamb" iu politics
>et, but the future is big with possibili
ties. Perry Beluiont, of New York,
liodd, of I'alitornia,—that's a good
name for one whose leaves are ju^t un
folding—and Yaple, of Michigan, are
52. To these fledgings may be added
thirty-six more who are under It).
Nprlng Chick*.
( •ingress has never had so tuitiy
voting :nen among its members as uow.
ITe year 1882 was a good year for
"spring cliiekens.''
The ages of all in both houses m»y
be given like this: I'uder 30, one; ,'»0
iooo, tl irteeu; .55to 40, forty-six; 4 i to
15, fifty nine; 15 to 50, eighty; 50 to
sixty-nine; 55 to60, fifty-five; 60 to »»5,
•. wtnty-four; '>5 to 70, fourteen; over
70, four. Tbis agglegate of representi
tives b I';,o04 years, au average of forty
uine ami a half. The senators foot up
1,1 "5 years, their average age being
fifty-four and one-third.
AKM 01 womvn
The oldest member iroin Ohio is
Senator Sherman, who is GO; Judge
Taylor, of Warren, is also 60, bat he
didn't get tin re uutil two months later
than Sherman; lieddes id fy.t aud
l'eudletou o-S; Koran is ihe irfvat of
the delegation—30; Paige, of Akron, is
also 3!>, t.ut he struck this country seven
months earlier tliau Koran.
Their previous occupations and pro
ht-fious give some items of interest,
ihey may be summarized as follows:
1 architect, 1 |>ori»-packer, 1 preacher, 1
l>re«ideitt of a cauai compauy. 1 4,z->
ologibt," 1 presideut of a gas company,
1 railroad ticket agent, 1 (Rosecraus)
who>e life h:ts been devoted to military
s-ervice, 2 civil eugiueers, 8 railroad
presidents, 4 lumbermen, 4 doctors
medicine, not divinity), 5 eugaged in
mining 10 bankers, )•> merchants, 14
editor*. !t> tanner- and planters, ^1
manufacturers ami 2StJ lawyers!
( Arptl Ba<(fr«.
Of the 7G Senators and 206 Represen
tatives, but S« Senators and 160 meiu
l*rsofthe House represent the Sutes
in which they were horu; the remain
der 4oSenaton,aud l.'<6 Representatives,
Iteing "carpet- baggers." The only
State* with eutire nahve delegations tn
both Houses are: Delaware 3, Maiue
6, Maryland 8, South Carolina 9, Ver
mout 4 and West Virginia, 6. Besides
these the States having two "favorite
sous"' on the floor of the Senate are
Massachusetts, New Hampshire. New
York, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsyl
vania, Rhode Island, Tennessee and
Virginia. It is a singular fact that the
following States, 17 in number, have no
uative statesmen in the Senate:
I ran Akr«M.
Itelend is pretty well represented In
the foreigu delegation, giving a Senator
each to Florida, Nevada ana New Jer
sey, and eigbc members of the
Hou*e to various States. There
are some 30 others born in the Uaited
States of Irish parents. England has
one Senator (Jones of Nevada), and
Scotland one. In the House there are
two from England, three from Soot
land, one from Bavaria, three from
Germany, one from Prussia, one from
Norway, one from New Brunswick and
one from Brazil. The total number of
foreign birth is 26.
kMMn •fib* War.
There are seventy-nine members of
both Houses who served in the Federal
army, and eighty who were in the Con
federate army. The largest Congress
ional district Is the Eleventh of Texas,
composed of eighty-one counties. It is
targf r than the eutire Stale ot Ohio.
Lively i ociety Leaders at the Ni
tiea's Capital.
Senator Loeao's Charming Wife, Popular
Met. C ail isle, Mrs. Freiinghuysen,
Mrs. Brewster and Mrs.
Washington, February 23.—After
this week the social season will close
here. Lent is always outwardly ob
served very atrlctly. All public calliug
is stopped and only few receptions are
given. Mr* Logan said a few days ago
that the real sot-ial season did not com
mence here until Leut began. "During
what is called the season," she said,''we
are compelled to send invitations to
every one who Las left a card with us
Auybodj can call, so you see what a
promiscuous crowd one is apt to get in
their bouses. After I^cnt commences
everything is changed. We only in
vite our friends aud intimate acquaint
ance* around to set u-. Then the real
enjoyment of the social life con
Hr«. Lukmu
has bteu a prom i net ligure fo Washing
ton society for years. JShe is the best
known ol all the leaders. .She is also
very popular auiong the other society
lewder*. She always asserts herself, but
does it in a way that gi ves little otfenoe.
Seuator Logan has always refused to
slate his age in the Congressional Di
latory, ana his age can ouly be guessed
at. It is said he dues this at the instance
of his wife, who wishes to keep
her own age a secret as mticli
as possible. Henator Logan is
one ot the best preserve 1 men in Cou
xrets. With the excepti >n ofonesmall
spot which is streaked with silver his
hair is as black as it was tifteeu
years ago. 1 i is eye* are just as clear, his
form as straight aud his step as lirm a
in the ease.ol mo^t n;eu at twenty-live.
Mrs. 1/ogan's face is iree from lines and
the only indication that she Is growing
old is found in her hair, whicu is pure
white. It liasa peculiar gloss, however,
which gives an observer the impression
that that was its original color. .Mrs.
ix>gau's hair is the envy of the majority
of the ladies at tbe(!apitil. Airs. I.ogau
i renscs plainly, but iu (lie best of good
taste. Her wardrobe is not so exteusi ve
as uiauy of the society leaders, hut few
of tbeui make a better appearance in a
drawing-room. Mrs. L >gau is a native
of Missouri. JI.»r father was a large
planter aud owned many slaves before
ihe war. It is said, however, that he
tided the North during the war. If s<»
ciety ooiild decide tho question Mr.
Logau would be elected to-umrrow,
simply to have Mrs. 1. igau to presi !e
in ti.e White House.
Another society lady who h is gaino I
considerable prominence this w inter is
Mr«.« nriini*
the wife of the Speaker. She is of the
blonde type. She is over the average
tu-igtit, aiid towers at>ove iier husl».iud.
She is well proportioned au<i very
graceful. Mrs. Carlisle has doubtless
taken lessons of Mrs. I.ogan in enter
taining guests. She seldom forgets a
name, at>d is an interesting couversa
tionalist. She is a native to Kentucky,
and has a pardonable pride in pointing
to her Kentucky ancestry. Mrs. Car
lisle likes to talk of her old Kentucky
home. She does not seem to foreet it
by living in the gay world at the capi
tal. Mrs. Carlisle is a natural society
leader, She enjoys it. It was probably
the hsppiest day of her life when Mr.
Carlisle was elected Speaker.
Mrs. Carlisle is a few years older than
Mrs. l/ogan. Her hair is irou gray.
Htr eyes are dark violet-blue. No one
is ever impressed at first sight with
Mrs Carlisle's beauty. Hor features are
too irregular; besides, her nose is in
clined to turn up, forming an artistic
l>tig. It is only attt r conversing with
that the difecoveiy is made that she is a
handsome woman. Mrs. Carlisle ro
ciivts on Tuesday. Her reci'ption-rooma
are aiways crowded.
Jim. t'rfllDKhuy«tn
oe«-upK'8a certain social rank on ac
••onL't of her husband's position. Her
bou-e is always well filled with callers
on her reception days. She is tall, near
ly as tall as Mrs. Carlisle, and is said to
liave l>een a strikingly handsome bru
nette in her earlier days. Trat-es of thi-'
beauty still remain. She is tlie oldest
one of the society leaders, hut is re
markably well preserved.
TilK Hkoistkk correspondent has
made fre<pieut Inquires al»out Mrs.
Frellnghuysen's age, but nothing
definite eould be learned. No lady
seems to have the courage to meution
tiie subject. The responsibility was too
i?reat. Mrs. Freliughuysen has an im
perious nature.- tjhe gathera people
arnuitd her who are willing to coni ede
ii- r serial prest'ge. In receiving callers
«heis assisted by her daughter, Miss
I lii'.v, Miss IiUcy is a young lady of
altont thirty, and has a touch of her
n ottii r's haughty disposition.
ti rs ttrfWkicr,
ii e wife of Hit* Attorney-General, is
verj popular in Washington society.
Slit- if. the guide-book for all the fashion
ab;e changes. No one learns a new so
ciety wrinkle sooner than Mrs. Brews
ter. SLe keeps a close watch on these
tilings even down to the smallest knot
in a ribbon on a dress. In her way she
is quite anesthetic as her husband, Mr.
Brewster. Mrs. Brewster is a brown
eyed brunette, although her hair now is
nearly white. She has been a very
haudsome woman and is so still. She
is the daughter of ex-Secretary of the
Treasury Walker. A few years aajoshe
was employed in the Treasury Depart
ment as a clerk. ller father had died
leaving her to her own resources. Mr.
Brewster was employed in some legal
matters for her and on learning her his
tory subsequently mairiad her.
Mr*. Llnroln.
(lie wife of the Secretary of War, has
taken little part in society here before
this w inter. Her health has been very
poor. She is small, about the'siz^ of
Mrs. McKlroy, and a bruuette. She
does not seem to care very much for so
ciety, but enjoys a quiet gathering of a
ft w intimate friends at her house. Mrs.
Lincoln in the youngest lady iu the
I abiuet family aud the handsomest.
Mrs. ( hand ler
is a blonde. She has small bunds and
feet. Blue seems to be her favorite
color in dress. She is well liked by her
associates. Mr«. Chandler is a very
bright talker. Mr. Arthur likes her
very much. She is one of the ladies he
says, who does not bore him in conver
Mr*, dmhan
is a blonde. She does not care much
for fashionable society. She is a very
pretty aud attractive woman and to peo
ple she knows very well she talks easily
and naturally; outwardly, however, she
is cold and sarcastic.
In. Teller
is a brunette, like her husband. She
has livee in Washington many years,
tut does not seem to get very well ac
quainted with society affairs. She al
ways impretwesyou as being charming
ly innocent, and if It were her first win
ter's experience.
4 «t Ikh Oat. Tmamg Wm.
■Vorr ijQ i» ■ IftrakL
A physioians say that a great deal of
harm is constantly done to the health
of oommanitiee from exowsive um of
sweets, which produces too much fat for
the health, and is a great sou roe of boils
and pimples. The impecunious young
man, who invests half his salary in
caramels and other sweets io order to
boom his ooortship, should cut this out
and show it to his girL
"The Pagans" Is the title of a new
novel written by a Boston I ».n. Let us
hope tbat the title does not apply to the
inhabitants of Boston ana that nosatirv
is intended.
"Zert, a Sl#ry <>i ifinite Carlo," »i Temple Bar.
Id the second gaming room the
crowd was at its height The atmos
phere was fetid. The heavy ornamen
tation and Moorish tracery on walls
and ceiling seemed dulled with the
bane of human breath. For pervading
sounds there were the subdued hum of
voices, the tramp of feet upon the par
quet, the cbink of coin, the whirling of
tbe cylinder and the rattling of the
marble, all rolling into a low, indefinite
roar, brofeeti at intervals by the monoto
nous calls of the croupiers.
Nowhere than at Monte Carlo does
tbe sea present a more glassy surface.
There is something grotesque and re
voking in tiie outward serenity. It
resembles tbe deadly quietude of a beast
lying in wait, or ti>e treacherous smooth
ness of a quicksand vviicu it has closed
ovi r it* prey.
Whatever horror.-* teem below, the
unluitiated observe r Imhotds only stoic
al indifference or light frivolity—a
show in which the |>erformers seem
actuated by no more intense purpose
il an aimle*s search for amusement, or
ti.etbrali of babit which has become
lioreeJom. Il nee-da toe magnifying
glass of a vivitird eonw'ousnesa to show
forth tbe greed, sensually, unappeasa
ble ciavitig for stimulus to jaded sensa
tion, depravity of spirit, and deep eie.
>jair, coucealeel under tense muscles,
I a-iiUd cheeks unit artificial smiles.
AH this vas but vaguely felt. It
atftcbd tne somewhat in the same
muniier as the sight of an Eastern
«<l>iutii den, in which all, drugged into
unnatural calm, in respective stages of
uueitair.e>s of beatitudes, tread an imag
inary path b ailing to a fictitious goal
of blit-s, ami are indifferent to every
actuality of life save the poisoned influ
ence of the hour.
Lines three or four de»ep, of almost
every variety of the social creature,
pressed thickly round the roulette table.
A liussian Prince flung down his notes
royally upon the colors, side by side
with a fresh-faced Oxonian, who rue
fully beheld one small pile after another
swept away from tbe dozens. An Kng
lish Countess, the patrician calm of her
delicate face marred by an expression
of unlovely tri.unph, gathered iu her
winnings over the shoulder of a he
rouged, bejewelcd bag, wiiose bony fin
gers were iu their turn occupied in a
judicious placing of lous upon various
numbers. An innocent, fair-haired girl,
leaning over her husband's chair,
touched shoulders with a Parisian
C'KOttf. An elderly Duchess, florid of
face, broad of propofti ids, looking
"business" iu a tight-fitting cloth cos
tume, and with a wsll-stulled reticule
at her belt, imperiously directeni the
lean, sallow-faced, high-bred looking
mau who accompanied her where to
lay the notes which she lavishly sup
plied. Seated before her, the lowest
type of sharper—unshorn, unshorn,
haggard, aud blear-eyed—carefully
pricked his card, playing cautiously
ami picketing a fair portion of his
gains, while he threw an occasional
g amv of contempt toward an em*
iatcd, worn-out libertine opposite,
whoee trembling hands aud reckless
I las indicated the stage of desperation.
Mnm. Fano was silently and intently
watching the game. The withdrawal
liom the table of a now penniless gam
b'er created a rift in the crowd aud
brought me to her side. Without mo\
ii g a muscle, she reemed to become
Hvare of my proximity, and, after a
moment, turned upon me a glance of
inquiry. For an instant she hesitatenl;
then, in si I very-neutral tones, addressed
me in French:
"Would Monsieur nave me ureai,
kindness to place this stake upon n«
m> to lrciz< f'
. 8ho held toward me a rouleau of gold.
It was the maximum allowed ou any
tingle uumlier.
I replied in English, with cold polite
ness, "Willi pleasure, Madame." I
haued forward and put down the gold
a> had been directed. There was a faiut
murmur among the players, and several
pairs of eyes wandered arouud until
they rested unou Mnte." Fano's face. An .
intense excitement caused my pulse to
tingle. The moment had Income dra
matic. 1 fell that here was tlte instru
ment of fate.
The wheel revolved, the hall rattled
into il« compartment. "AV<1 ne vat
p<u»," was uttered in the croupier's
automatic mouotoue — a moment—
" Tr< i:c. Xoir. Jmjniir cl Marque."
Many eyes turned again toward the
fair player. Khe was looking at me,
and stood perfectly quiet, very pale, ami
with lips tightly pressed together. fShe
did not appear embarrassed by the at
tention she excited. Three or four of
the habitues smiled significantly,
-ihrugged their shoulders, aud became
again al>w>rbed in calculation, while
several of thosn standing watching her
with quickened interest, evidently pre
pared, should <*he continue playing, to
follow her lead. Her cool veuture
seemed to betoken invincible lu?k or
an infallible system which placed her
above the spoil of chance.
I was ashamed of my agitatiou —
a hamed of the pleasurable triumph
w i»h which I placed a little mass of gold
ai d several crisp notes in Madame'*
* bite hand. I had fancied that a smile
;rt least w< uld reward my success; but,
to my disappointment, she bestowed
u. <>n me uo such mark of gratitude,
lier eyes did not even meet mine as in
t lew. formal phrases she expressed her
cold thanks. With a stately bow she
moved away, and after a few moments
I saw both oiotlur aud daughter pa**
out into the vestibule. Presumably,
they had quitted the casino.
Pretty neoorntlon* torn Dialnir-Room
OIIIuk-Tnble nnd < tinir McaiT*.
The portieres iu many of the nio-st
fashionable houses in this city are made
out of Mexican horse blaukets ami Ara
bian blankets, and are merely thrown
over the brass or walnut rod and drawn
to one side. These portieres can easily
be made at home out of an old pair of
dark biankets tiiat have tirst been thor
oughly washed in ammonia aud water.
Collect all the bits of colored silk tl ws
in the house and also pieces of flue split
zephyr worsted. Take a large darniug
net die aud put or more thread* in it,
then run through the blanket* in zigzag,
sea I loped or straight lines, taking care
U> have them all run one way—that is,
either horizontal or perpendicular. The
ei.rts of the floss or worsted should not
be left loose, but knotted on t.> the uext
piece. The more the colors are mix*]
the prettier the effect. Tiie edge may
be embroidered in a leaf design in ap
plique velvet and the bottom finish'.<d
by a fringe of all the colore.
A pretty decoration for a dining room
ceiling i« made out of five Japanese
paper umbrellas, one being atx>ut a yard
in diameter and the others four aud a
half yards. Those with the designs of
birds aud butterflies are the t*et to pur
chase. The large oue is placed about
the chandelier in the centre of the
room. The handle is tlrst removed and
the chandelier then unscrewed from the
top. After the umbrella is placed on
the upper pipe, fitting nicely to the ceil
ing, with toe top outward, the chande
lier is screwed on and the umbrella
further fastened with brass-beaded nails.
Tbeo'her four umbrellas are put near
the corners and fastened by two tacks
in cach rib. They are placed top out
ward and look very artistic, especially
on a white oeilin*. If the room Is snail
the centre umbrella is sufficient and one
smaller may be placed over the mantel,
up quite high.
Table and chair scarfs have taken the
place of tidiee. They are made from
two to two and a half yards long and
from a half to three-quarters yards wide.
The most fashionable kind are those of
Mexican silk gauze run wilh gold, sil
ver, red or blue bilks in Oriental figures.
For tables one* ones oi plush, velvet or
ailk embroidered In arasene are used.
Ooea to imitate the Mexican gauze, and
which look fully as well, are made out
of the thiaoeel and yellowmt un
bleached muslin, which oan be pur*
chased for three eenta per yied. Tnis
washes well and has the limp, soft look
of the gauze. Run them in some odd
uticouventional design with red, blue,
gold and silver oordsand silk,and friuge
out the ends. When placed on sofa*
they are flnt tied into a knot at one end.
#V the Reyitler.
I waa slumbering calmly by the side of a
Where I had betaken myself with a book
To pass away in thl* nulet nook
An afternoon of dullness.
Bat my mind kept wandering far away.
And my eyes from the printed P«ge ever
would stray;
And the only thought I could form or say,
Was—"lovea but forever lost/'
Though, why these words were on my mind;
And, why my wandering eyea were blind
To the lesson of beauty hidden behind
Each line of the page before me
I never yet have been able to guesa
Nor ever yet to fnlly supprena,
From out my mind, 1 freely oonfeaa.
This—•'loved but forever loat."
Then even wheu sleep my eyea bad sealed:
The limewbeu memory's wound* are heaied
And to our miU'ta nre always revealed
3 h- ttilUK" we ttiina of roost;
The very spirits above— »o fair?
▼h»y who tl.iat iibout In the balmy air
Wf re tilliug my esrs with wil l despair,
Anu—"loved but fj-ever lost."
But dreams by contraries al *aysgo
A' le»-i e.v} t-rifui— bus .uu<hl uie so
A tut 1 four <1 it true in this case—1 know
I'm aooti 1 woke with a start,
Ano then ih« wlilowa were pushed aside
\\ liei from her :over—trying to hale
I • :i fotm sod h fH'v—m> rrlde
'Tuh">' the loved but furevur «*lne 1
fcrt fjlllKU*!*,
W hHt lit* Xerw Murk Me<tn«.
The Fahrenheit scale was introduced
in J720. Like other thermometric
scales it has two fixed points—the
freezing point, or rather the melting
point of ice, anil the boiling point ol
water. The Centigrade and Keaumer
nah s call the freezing point zero, and
measure therefroru in both directions.
This is a very natural arrangement.
Fahrenheit kept the principle on which
he graduatvd his thermometer a secret
and no ouo has ever discovered it. It
is supposed, however, that he considered
his zero— thirty-two degrees below
friezing—the point of absolute cold or
al-seDceof all heat, either because,being
about the temperature of melting salt
and snow, it was the greatest decree of
cold that he could produce artificially,
or because It was the lowe»t uaturtl
temperature of which he could tlud any
record. The grounds on which Fahren
heit put one hundred and eighty de£iv*es
between the freezing and boiling points
are likewise unknown.
lNf>OLK8, for Cold Pect, Rheumatlun in
/.nkles, Ac.
SLbKPINU CAr"8, for Wakefulness, Catarrh,
Neumlpia. Ac.
H KA I >ACUK HA NDP, for Kick Headache.
1IIRU AT PKOTKCIORS, lor Soie X'bro;it. Cu
tanli. Ac.
I.LMBAOO BELTS, for ALVciious of the
lltart,-Liver, LuiiijH, Kidneys, Spine, 8t jna
iicli, Mid foi Kli- umatlKHi, Neuralgia. <tr.
I'h M'MINU HANDS, for Children Teethit.e
These renn-dit* are highly recommended
Call ai:d get pamphlet. .
LOO AN it CO.,
UiuggUtN Bridge Corner,
\\ steeling, »*. Vu.
An Elegant Couph Rumedy.
!'r. Chupwan's CoukU Bnlsum d<H« no!
n«iu*ate or constipate, Pleasaui end eflf-c
tu*J. Lfirge l«>ttJC(i !4» <eni*.
C*uvK",',,i Bridge Cornet
The Children Have been Waiting
for a WORM BYRDP that 1b easy to take
and will do ;the work. They want LOO \N A
cent*, In large bottles. Sold by
jaift Wheeling, W. Va.
National Bank of West Va.,
Onpltal, ^«00,000.00
8ont iwost oor. M*in ata Twt'f'.a 8tt.,
,AK*i MiXWILL, Joan WAflirn,
Michkl Kjullt, K. W. Hjuiubtt,
The Mntnal Benefit Life Insurance Co.,
Of Newark, New Jernoy.
A8SET8, $.*l«7355,020.00,
SUIIPLU8, $5,113,815.30,
Ha Twelfth slwl, Wii«w»iiiistrw. V*.
Tr*v*Uug A«ent for the stat<j of We«t Vir
Kit) la. JfttisetK
We, the undersigned, were
present this day at a trial be
tween the Monarch So. 2 Corn
and Cob Mill and an Improved
Big Giant No. We believe
the trial was conducted with all
liiimess. Each Mill was exam
ined before starting and pro
nounced in regular order. The
Mills were started, and when
well filled, made ten revolu
tions, being all the time well
filled with corn. The following
is the itsult:
Monarch No. 2 Ground 34 '{ft?.—10 Rev
olution*— Rnte per hoar, 13 3 6 bushels.
Im proved Big Giant No. 2 Ground fts.
—10 Ile-otntiona—E»te per hour, 9 35
Time occupied by each Mill, 2!« miautea.
A tecond teat was made, grinding much
liner, with following result. (Same Mills
being used.)
Monarch—t Revolutions—Ground 11*{ ft*
Big Giant — 1 Revolutions — Ground
6* U.
20W Market Street. 8L I-onis.
Journal of Agriculture and Farmer.
Miwoort Republican.
Rural World, St. Louis.
A difference of nearly 100 per cent In
favor of Moeaitk.
We think the above rather ooodusive
evidence as to #^U?h is the best MilL
S. El. BOYD,
Nwt*t Squirt, WhMllng, W. Va.
:■& Headquarters for Implemonts, Com
bheUers, Feed-Cutters and Wapxu. delUjh
Cincinnati 4 PHtstargh Packrt Um
Koc Marietta Pa» kawtmi*. Pomeroy, Hon
M'lrtocjroovoc. Purtamootn nod (SaomnaU
KaUe*toekd*Ja.d0VBevery Tue*U«
ia 8 a. m. BUasur Esuu Orahaia, down
rmr Tbeuaday at •*. *. Bteatnw Bootla
dc*n> every HelurOv at« A.*. ...
Tbeaeboeta at » uvaurpasaed tor "T*ed and
safety. For
delM aiBtamao Hooae.
The Rot. William Roulatr, a well-know*
Methodist clergyman, raiding at Xaplea,
draws the following amusing, but apt oom*
porison between iV. C. jfcLoiu'i r«rm;yv^
prepared by Fleminc Bros., of Pittsburgh,
Pa-, and a ferret.
,4A ferret when pin owl at the e«'ranee of a
rat hole, enters the j»t**rture, travels along
the passage, seizes uj> -n the rat. extermin*
atea hia existence and draws the animal's
defunct carcass to the lizht. And in like
manner have I found i>. £*• r#r«a
tooperateup«-a worms, ttf>e dreadful
and dangerous tormentor* of children. This
remedy,like the ferret,enters the aperture
of the "mouth, travels d >wn the gullet, hunts
round the stoma h and la\s hold of the
worms, shakes th«* lii'.-out of the reptiles,
sweeps clean tluir d> n. »nd carries their
carcasses clear out of .ao system. This,
at least, been the effect of the VermV
fUgo upon my children.**
McLansrs Vermifuge,
Is tha Di. G. McLr.no's Vermifuge
fLEMirJG . i'iitsburgh, Pa.
Tho Only Conuine
43 for men
Cures in 3 days. I>rug
I store: 15 N. UUiHt., Pliila
1 1587 MorketiSt , Wheallmt
iim < I i;n >o
mud: i»r
tax > I: riVISI,"
f .iyj t» ,! | .. ."HoW
r ti 01 ilic bo
n hjx-vli'c tot i:pU
!cr «, Hi 'peiwlN
A 11 <> t. <> 114 m t
Opium ruNnir. liurnr
f h e tiv Nt tniiial Vi i ii'
eompluin'*?"' Vvt t'
ply lie. It-- 111''*
lbeiiln.nl Im.N i
Lutntivi' r::
referred t<> If
ii I l(T other
■ • lie, elia
••s from
• •< - it ;vr and
i..i. ;ua Utrcia
[email protected]'@§0
Ii qniclx aiiil r-rnifiiv* i!i j.i' •? t—not by the
Utrudncti) I of ■ 'Yirt.i «, but
by the r ilwiitowthuii
Barron* n-triii, wlu r>!iv i ',r :n I* r-lipvrd
of morbiil f.iu> ifx. hick nc c.vi»U.l l>y iko
Caa*ca a r (. rr i to.
To t'Vrcyr.i 'i. I.:nv><-r» I it< r.rr men, Mef«
chant*. Hunk. i .-in,.! i th >»•'who** »>*U«
entary cmpl>yi t r iv i. rvoun prc-trallon,
irregnlnril » ■ ; tuo b!<x .. ft mach, bowclaof
kidney* or . h »i >• in no tonic. apj>ctl«rof
allmulunt. Som:irj\ \>i;vin* i» im\hIuuI>I«,
Thoiif.ii'^ |ir. hit: i II l)i m >»t wn .'li'rful lnvlg»
Oram Hi .1 . 1 . •. >d tli Fluking •ratea>
ft.nil. • ■ 1 11" • Ti c hit > A. it It'll*
.VON" ' I'rupriutori*. Kt. .lo—ph.Mo.
Cidi. 'J. v 'Miltz, l;nt. I'r* Tori SltJ. (4)
Iodide of Potassium !»one of the atrmigeat
of the minerals used in medicine, mid has
produced much guflVrkig In thewrld. Taken
for a long time and In lar^e doses, It dries up
the gaatrlc Juices, Impairsdigestion, theatom
ach reflates food, and tlx- patient decline* to
nealth and weight. Persons with Blood or
««Uln should he careful how they
take these mineral poltcn*. *a In moat in
stances tlie effect of them is to almost perma
nently Impair the constitution. To take the
piuccof these poI*ons we offer you a safe,
*ure, prompt and | rmanent relief from your
troubles. Hwlft'a >'i*cillc 1 , t.« a!y» vp^«
tnole preparation, ami it Is easy to conv ince
yon of lta merit.
i hare cured permanently )>l.>od taint In
ihe third xein ikiicr liy the iih:> ol MivifiV
•jecltl", afu-r I had mOh! signally failed with
alercurv and i<olaeh.
K. A. TOUMKR. M. P ,1'erry. Oa.
A ynnng n-an requests me to thnn^ voii for
il» ciii1 of biood poison by the us. of you
after all other treulmeut had fulled
JUii. JACOBS, lirupglst. \th«n«, (J*.
WITHOUT ri;i,iek.
Meictiiiul rheumatism maJe m«- aerlppl*.
Aiier tr>it:(f iiie spilng* two yci. r», mul lite
.nrci.r, utiu potash m-aimeut until 1 v a«h
tkel and unable ti do anything l w«i
prevuiled anon to take a course of M. f». > Af
,<-r iiikSng 'iirce bottle m* appetlr» tigni u>
mprovf, nid 1 gxined rli-sh raplclv. wlieu
I I ad taken twelve bottles I f, It mm well as
I everdui. it ts now twelve month* since 1
t«,r>k M. M. 8. Mj health end appetite arc
< <1 end i atu able U> attend to >tll ih« IiurI
newt I enn get. ('HAS. ttKKO.
Hot Springs. Jan. 1, Itoct.
Twelve montha ayo 1 was pet*ua>led to try H.
■$. M. for malarial rueumaiism, which had
trtpplcd me to that 1 wa* uuaMe to attend to
ni amta*. Ijt-ta than twelve hottie* have put
oie square on my feet; have shelly Im
piove-1: havent felt belter In ten ye»r*.
C. K. till INN, Hot Hprliws. Jan. 1, l<\t.
Our treatise on lllood anu Bkln 1)ise<ovi»
ai ailed free "> applicant*.
I)raw*r\ Atlanta, tin.
S. *. Ottlre. IVt W.CTd Wt.. b«t. fith * 7th \»<
1 tie n '►nuioceiafol Remedy ever dlwsbvei
«'. an 11 1* certain In It# efleot* and doe* n'
nifHi r. Hmd pioof below.
Saved Him 1800 Dollars
Adawi, N. V., Jan. VK 1*C.
l»r. B. J. Kendall A Co., 0ratli-Having
i>wi ii yo *1 0»kI of your kmidail'a *n»«»*ln
..re wlttl Kront Kureeea. I thought I w •<AO
ft joa know what It ha* dona for me. 'Iwc
rear* n^o I hud «u> »j>»«ly a colt iVrit *v»'
-nixed In JePe'vin ronrity." When I wwabfwk
ne him. he KickeO over the enm* bar aii.l go»
'list »iad tore our of hi* l:lnd leg* *11 to d'"***
! ♦mploywl »h«* >>«*<♦ fnrriore. bnt they all «hM
'«• w*e spoiled. He li-vi a very large thor
>t:gh p'ii. hihI i r.-«l two ttottias »/f yon
K<-nd(il!'n spavin l.'Ertf. and It took the bene*
••titlrely oft, an I lie «>Jd afterarard* for ?'«<*
dollar*). I tikve aae<l it for bone spavin an*
wind (tkIi*, and It has always cored eom
r>lctely ana luft the leg smooth.
Kendall's Spavin Care
VrvAT. Ind„ Aafo«t IX 1MI.
;>r H. J. Kendall A Co.. OenU:—Sample
slitulani received to-dav. Pleaae aeod bm
-cme with iny Imprint printed on oneftide
only. The Kendall's Hpavln core I i In cxoel
eiti demand with na, and not on.y for anl
i>!«. but for tinman aliment* alvx Mr. Joa
Vfjna. one of the leading farmers In oor enon
T. ■pralned an ankle ba^Iv, and knowing
i. e value of the remedy for bor*«a, tried li
| i himself. and it did far belter than be had
»n>«e*«d. Cured the anraln la very abort
order. \ onrn respectfully.
C. O. Immrt
I pnre II per totUe. or g bottlea for K. AB
•lrpgglxt* have It or can get It for yon. or It
ki.> beeeiit to any addreason reentat of ortei
ny tne proprietor*. Dr. B. J. ImimII * Co.
Kn on burgh V alia, vt.
Send for Illustrated elreolar.
HOLD BY *i t. UtDWUK l7U»
Htmtmrj tm Ik* —Iff ■*" 1 KM«i
!*■ If* Wwft,
Naval battle*
Hlitary *f Aarlnt n«kta.
HM»n *r ■ lanl laiitai
rtriorlaJ HUMrj *f lartl irikim
GraphicdcNTlptioni of HalaMli. Arttva
lDvlodbU Armtdt, HtJ«,
LakcPrta. Li—. W«* OrlMUM, fort ftetMi
Mobil* Buy, Aluudrti, ud many otbaci
The Lireaaikd Work of t ori*. Bow, W»lv»i
Paul JoMft, t*rrrf' Famcvt, and oUi«r San
>• Mkw Ink la My Lai
n*(* f*T«n um —• a«ui «r/i
Hmppr.ya gr+ta and /u*e« « a
nytkor art oowowtfd by ak. A wooderfal rwor
of (WrloUani tod Valor, trat Wli to* rtad to
old and young. Finely lUnttra'^y!, in#i
Typo. Oood Pmjwy and Btadlav, 730 pt|t
A'Jdrru J C. NrCofdy Ai«„ «4»rta«al
Our Children,
Like ' Our Boys," have now an ex
cedent opportunity of being well
clothed et little cost. I have de
cided to give especial attention to
my children's clothing department
for a few weeks, thus enceavar
irg to reduce the (arga remnant o
n-.y fall and winter s.ock in this
lite. There being about 500 fiae
children's suits left in m> estab
lishment, I have concluded to
sacrifice them, in rrder to make,
room for the large invoices of
spring dotting. now being manu
factured for me. As there are ex • j
ceedingly few common suits left
the lowness of price will appsar
evident from the following list of
Reductions in
Children's Clothine:.
Suits from $5.00 to $3.00.
" *4 5.25 to 3.62.
" " 6 00 to 3.75.
14 " 6 50 to 4 00.
44 " 7 00 to 4 50.
" " 7.75 to 5.00.
41 " 8 00 to 5.50.
44 *4 9 50 to 6.25.
41 '• 10.00 to 7.35.
Par.ts from $1.00 to 68 cents.
,4 41 1.25 to 95 cents.
I 50 t3 $1.25.
14 2 0 J to 1.65.
All overcoats 40 per cent below
former prices.
Recclltct that the abovo com
prise finfl Casslmcres and Wors
teds. A full line ot men's clothing
at d furnishing goods.
30 Twelfth St.
The Register.
♦****!> AII
Enterprising, Prbgressiu
Independent; Outspoken'
>n ell Public Qneetioua; Abounding U
Newt, Literary, Mtarellanf and
family Reeding
ilia wiiaaiinf Kaomra ru ronn id
at ilia lira a of the lnaaijureUoti of lb*
»t« of Went Virginia. Aa a pan and par**
r tlx new ntate, cloeely Identified wftii i
i •«T|ir!«a* and oontiibntlng in amodMit maa
i n- to it* advancement, Uia Hmuttim anar*
i. the Just exultation with which oar pooph
»i.i<rd ita bright career. The population o*
i « hihi« Iim in era—ad in greater r«ti„ thai
i»«i of the old Htatna. tier ecbooiahare malH
■ and Improved lu efllaiency, l>ar govern
iirnt haa Iwell and eoonouilaaily admin
• rod. L-r r« v<*irnaear*b«lned*veloiie<1 win
'■T\L7, and litT people growing In enlighten
nent and thrift, with the growth of Uu
«?»'• tha Kit'iicTra b*a grown, with iteda
e*-l-»7 men* Ui« licniaraa haa developed, wilt
u i i<«apf-ruy tha Kai.urrvB baa proepered
\i <] a* wowing tha er'lmatlon In wbtrh th«
(mt 1* hrl<t by tha ritlr«na of the Htata fa
't 'M- lulfireeta it baa cieadfaeUy bottied, w»
*n *»j with tratii that no other paper la ra«
<} v many W<«t virfiniann, nor doaeani
d' her penetrans every part of tba Htate m
n ~
'ine wiii Mouuoa aa heretofore
I . adT-.icaUi •.»i> l>t■ >m«i and l.b-ral j^>licjr u
bieooaofltof public aflhira, the extenelof
• i.d «Ten*then.lij* of the free eetmni i/ruix
he iitiftrriveDiool of theHtate atxl tha d«ra>
iprnM.ir>f H« raanartM. lie ( ropr.eton pott'
to ita peat a* u. e&ru<wt of lta fntnra.
Ilie Wmi.r Kanurrva ta a na<rn!fleaol
[<a«:e M-ooimaa paper—prloe V1A0 by MOIL
TrieHrufcAi Kaorwrea ia ireaamaetaa, wad
aa aiready gained a very large eirealaUo*
r ice b? mail
I heDan.r Ktn'irr»» U printed at WM
T7<e M*4«l Map or Weot Tfrflala, tkf
moat coanpiave map r»»r laaaed of the BlaOe
now ready tor del! eery -prlee fJUU.
Any r-erw.n fJWlt ta aa the eatowrlpttot
price of either edition if tha paper. •MagM
ernta thereto will receive a copy of thiaaav
»^"VofcAa%aD m> eaeh wheenaer w4
'i?l torlVJo. aai a
fj of u-.e paper one rearajed\h# May. *0
^st to to* fetter «p af tka A*.
We earry In etoek a fall eepyly at Oh
cU>i«eai »*da: bed Otoeer. tapMag or Maa
Both etorer, Lajei ■». Alfalfa, Alaftet WfclM
ln«a« aoO TeUow TarfoU etaren, IM
otfifT HniifarUn Owe, MfOet, ttenua aJ
OoMea MUM. maa Craai eleaa aod aaM
Isst sa«?ttrv»£?aKffl
( rrrm, Oitoa eeU, «te. Ala* aM
Itae «vf garAoa asA Ftewei Haatf^ Amttm
tnrel Tairlf aate. and FertUtowe Vrttafi
eeUBDkUs blaUb* f.naaUty d^alre^. A.' a
tf«r« www pooled wWh tbeeaah fill «1 at w
loweot market rataaoo day «f roeatci WrH
!nr r-or ll.o^rau^ ea»Alo«aa. J M. Mof'Cl
1 OUOH* K)f»S ArrWlUre! aod Heod Wan
hooaa, IM and W We loot Wtieet. Oae»wr»i
Ohtos, MWh?|
*»0 Rtrwl. WaehtattoB.HL .
lannanropB' rum MAjroAX*Mng|
i \H AND Anil MOVKMHKU l*. l*B
II pMionr Tralv will ran aa fouowa
•Wine Umbi
■AJrtnocnBCUum. *
Wbaat'ng ..
Bail aire
Arrlvae at—
S«* lMt
P. M
p. a
A. k
P. M
p. a,
p a.
! •,*
U 4
• i)*Uv axcapt eundaj.
Wok. Us u»d >T top at all
* l.uej:n£...
nartaouna (haijb.
>u. 1 Mo. 4
. No. »"J l»a!ly. Dally
Ho. •
a. a.
P. k.
It u«
J i U«
Laavaa VhKilug Bt « -.v p. Ml. baiiairaat !*•
p. ». dally MMt l Hand*j
Keeping c«r,W!t«ltr( to lmltunapolta, via
Colun.bt.is o„on train No. 4. Kmviu< line
city at 2: A p. m. daity, arriving at Inlinuap
olu at 7 ». m.
1hi>t<iili (*oarh ou train N<v t, leaving
Wtirri'i k hi m. m., arriving at < ol.imboa
At 2 * }>. 111.
K A u. Sleeping oart on nil through tmlca.
l"i<»-e txicneouocj made for nil point* Houih
• nd t*.atli»«m, North and North waaimak log
thl« a aeeirnble root* for ooktulati and pataooa
mo* .ng to tie Kraut Wat, and la wham paru
ca!v altantion la given
T rkeU to all principal pntr.taonanlaatdapot
Kiori iu^ car aoaotnmodntiana onn ba aaoar>
rd at depot Uckol oAca.
THOK 6. H. HAAHK, T»c4ai AgC, RAO
JOHN MAIKIK, Tlokat Agent, City OflL*.
JOHN T. LAN R 1 rav. faaa. A«t
w. m. luocurm. m. of t.
K. T. PKVHIM. Waal Agent, Whaallag.
On and afur Net'temker as, im, p*aaanfgr
trulrw will ran aa follow*. Wheeling Untat
par \ktt Kaa.
Kor Plliabnrgh -•«:*) a. tn.dafly; Js* p. &
daily aioept J-unda)
I'o'r Waidm.g'.cn-*:30 a. m. dally: tsOta
m., 5:oS p.m., o t> p.m. da.ly except Huuday.
KTom ntwbuntii is«*. m. alty; gj» p.
m. dally except i*utid*y.
Kjdiu W a^'itngton -*?w a m. dailr ax'tept
Punday; •;>)a. m. dally; I:ln p. m.,f .A)p. a
dally axoapi Sunday.
C. K. U)KI>. Uanaral Paaaangar A«ant
THOH. M KINU. Ocnarn: KupX
K. l>. KM ITU. IW. Act., PltUOunh.
WhtillH ud Db Bron Rtllroai
II HKIi IS. 1M*, onr* will run aa followat
liniivf tlia city, coraar Market anJ Kiev,
i tith alrwt*. at •» W a. u>.. « a. in.. k:JUa. in.,
10 40 a. Ill . !•' IU., I :'»V p. 01, 2:4U l». m., 4 p. in.,
f>3U p. m , 4:40 p. m.. »< p. m , au«l * Jo p. tn.
l^avr V, i.ee:.ii< Park at •« a. m., 7:*> n.
m .9:10 a. to., To a. tn , 11 Ma. u . 1:10 p.
m .a JO p- tn.. *•-**) p. m., 5 10 p. in ,4 tu p. tn.
T ->0 p. m . ami v :H> |>. m.
•Huttday a*cepte«l. J. Kl.KKH.8npC
notiokii^ _
Wheeling and Harriiburg Railway
m H tliennrinal mat-Hint «»< the *to<<K hoidrra
of tltr M lieallng and lliirrubuif K»iiway
(Hi in I .any. to tixlu h( (!>• .>,1n <>f Wm. r
IVun«.ii mi N•11«.» Mmmi Mrvet, in the cltj
of Wheeling, In t!i< HimIc of WkI \ lr>;InI»
ou tin iltli itav of Mionli, A. II. t*iM, a |»P»
potll' ll wlil In Minimi lot for the ooiikollda
ttoil of » IJ ci iiii niiy Hti'l ita oapiial atoak
• !<l> lit* Mm OhiMi anil Hbtle Line Kullr >ad
I > tiiilrf nf the Klrcuttva (Vmralttaao
li» I ourd oi lilitcUirw.
Kecretaryof the Wheeling *iul HarrUharg
Hallway Ontn pany I*1®
Elm Grove and Slats Um Railroad
I the animal tuc-llngof lha atockhnijeia
of Ilia Kim Urove and Htata l.lua lUilnNw)
i onipauy, t« be held at tlia oftloa of Wia. P.
Hutaard. at No. Ilt-S Market etraet, In tha
city of * heeling, In llit* Htata of Wmi Vir
ginia on (lie IUTi day i f Mar«li, A. Ii. I*M. a
propmltlnn 111 ha atihmlttad for tha rouvol
.datlon of *Mld Mm|wiiy ami llacwpltat atook
with tha Wheeling and llairl«btirg Kail way
|ly order o' flia Kie<-iitl ve Commlttaa of
tlia Itoard nf LMrertora.
K. J UrtOT '/KMr
Heorrtary nf the K.Iim (Irova and hi <ia Una
Kallroad Cotui mir. Jahk
Dltsolutlos of PartnortAfp.
Utlng bat«kd W m 7.1i:k and Albert
/.irk, under tha firm nam* of Wm. Xlnk A
■via, la (in#day diwnlrad by mutual emuMi
Albert Zluk retiring.
All pem.ii* knowing UiamaaJraa Indebted
to tha late firm ara aarnaatly r»jo»wtad tonal I
aiMl maka aeltiamenl wi(h Wm. Kink, who
aiona la au Jior.r^l to aaiUa UieaoootuiU of
Wm. Xink A Hon.
Tlia bculnet* will ha oar Had on at the old
•land, a* l.aratofora. WM. 7.1 NK,
X county, In tl.t ' uniii t'oort of Obi*
••onnty, l-rhmary Itnlaa, MM. Km ma P.
Ilrmlle) agalnat Kiehard'H. Oartar, Wlillaaa
A. tartar. John K H. Ctrl*', Tliouiaa Carta^
Mlr«i-etli tartar, Harah tartar, K.i>tld«« (A
I rarrafL Ii i»Uf. tliurlee II, Moot I,, Fraak
P. McNa I, Ihoa Hnghae, J. Elwood llnghaa
ai.d Andrew M liarulilon, partnnr* doiua
l>ii»lna»a nndar thi firm uama ao<J atyle of
I liomaa Hnirtiaa t Co , AI hart H. Uradlay, May
It. Ho»Bh'r.ofc. Indiana J llornhrook, Jmm
A. Horijlmxik and I'arry II. Ilorubrook.
im »MAwraar.
Ilia objartof Uilaault la to obUlB a par
iition in aind of Ii a raal aataia la aald ooan>
;> or wl.icli naniCal >1. II. Carter,da-waaM,
ai< of w.lit count) ,dlad aeltad and pnwaaad.
»tu ii real eMata baloit tha farm oo whtrn ha
irai'led, al<oot four inllaa fr< m tua cii» of
Wbraliag, npon tha N atlonal, or Ciimbar
land road, if th»a«ma la auaoantIM* of aaah
..artitlon amotiR tlniaa aoUtiad tltaraui, aud
if thea«nia eaiiuot lia ao partltlon.d. lotiava
lc Mmokbll under a daorta of w4 wail,
<rd I h* prt caeita of anch *ala dial'lad aMni(
lit- p«rt(ia« aotlUad thaf*iu; and al«o to b»«a
>u account of lha raota and proflu of I ha
a d raal aatnU and tlia valna <>f lha y«- and
ecu| allon therar.l coj »ya<l by naetalB of lha
lafeinlMiita In Iba bill namad •Inea Uia doaUi
of aa.il i.»<v aaa<l. and tha ptalntlff'a portion
'hcr»'if di>cread to her, and for aaoarai ral af.
*r.«t It app>ar1n( from an aftldant fliad la
Ibih CHiiae. ft IhxM Kulaa, that tba da'ar dat t,
Kli-llard |>. I'artaf. la not a raaldaot of Iba
Hu«'a of Wrat Virginia, and ha ni* bavlng
>-a»n earvad w'th pmoaaa In thla »mt» oa mo
tion of tba plaintiff, by bar anilel'ora. (Bla
ordar of i obJien lo i la an'wad araio.t him,
an I It la orderi-it |l.at tha aald defaadaol.Rlato>
«nl l> <kri«. I* re-iolrad to aop^ar witbla
■iba irioiit'i aftar tba data of tha flrU p»it»ll
■•a' Ion of t),la ordar and do what la araaaaary
to |m«ect I t* Interaat*; It I* forthar nr4»r*i
'hut thli orili-i ba pabllahad aud |4Mta<i aa
i e« i ii I r rd by law.
* |tna«a, Jol.n W. MlUshall, alark of aald
rotirl. at tfca < o in Mo«*aof aald «hpt*, tola
ittfc day of lahrnarj. I«M. to wit: Kabraary
Itnlaa. IW4 JOH* W. MITCHKI.U Wgtb
Pubiubad lha fml t'ma K»l>e»i»ry M, DMA
Atteat JOHN w. MIK HM.UUarfc.
CALbWKI L A « al.nWELl,
Bui let v n for oomp:alaanL
nmu it to tabb ftWMmom.
Tli noii rMtdofit dafanilont, Rl-haM l».
' irlfr wllllili m>II«i tkil Ux4*|Ml|lni i
of Wilium HtaiimA., J. C. Hutu
' Ink. ^ illlato A. ( mi Ur. William 8. Um
hem, William Pirlar, f*lato0 Z*r>a. M. T.
• »rr »D4 othara. (Ill h| Itlin atthoofllsa
of Cni4v»ll A <laU1wHI, atlorn#ra-»l-law, In
> »|low'a Hall kslMloi.lilhirllfof
Wf)'»!ic(. Id tbo m«r« of W»»l VIrein's, o«i
Hi# l#Ui dir of M*r«b, A. t. t*»l.
Urn boor* of > o'cloit a »"»'! • o'hmk p.
to b* rNd In "U'liU to IM
xl mom on nahalf of »«l<f ptalnlffT % « I
if, frr>m inr Mow. We Ukl«( of »H4 '!•»>»
•Mlrno shall not bo nwnMnM. »* bn»«
"iMBinral. ihtll not So eompl*4*>1 o»i that
lay. tbo lafclrf of tto aaaaa *III !<• *4>
• err ad from Mm a to tlma tistli Umnm
viiail bo errmpiri**.
Hy ' A I.DW11X f.ILL WZXUbar IMMtm
I TT.MUIaot Wart tlrgltH. to t»l •
Uia nroto*<a of«ha In^yMI —d lull ■■
of winua FartenMn, wow*. —„
Tboob)aat0l»»0 r*^ fltf
t« r 1> to b«*t M»ltt#4
BuinrvL no-iuMvia
"wSVbi Sm2SS
■Mn'tka mm •MMMaMk'm
Hw» fM n—f HMHto Mr !■■&»
)!«■ MnnfyMr, pHtpilAMMTf
On VKW arivt, • >w»im Two«a
iu Km * ra, a*»«o»lily loataalw*. 99
mi 7
i Omrm Wool Oro**. CMKtf 0». ^

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