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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, December 21, 1887, Image 1

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Ii« h WKVrUKK.
p,.r Wot Virsin h f*ir. wmiher. fre-h
,, (,r;»k «nwrlv win«S withacoM «rave.
%Vr WY^toni IVtm-vlv «un*, t*>r weaih«r. t.\
r livht >«u>» it!o"j: the lnke. colder wiiuls,
U' :»• c tii»V I» *<î» westerly, with a «-old
»*>>' I
Kl» h vki> K r«\. ol the Mit Uuzettr,
nUwovrt th.»t Iii«» SMITH KlLRAIN light
ma-4 l** tinish«rd, or, il' l'roi. Smith re
fuses ti> liuLsh it. Ii«* will claiiu th«> hell,
tct> tvorld's (hüiu^oosbip and the si.tkts
i„r Ku k vix. Fox says he will huck hi»
ujjui against Prot. Sl T.UYA.X aller this
tor Ii«»ui i'sll'" to ? lO.iNMl aud the belt.
Ht .-eetns to thiuk. however, that the
Htwtou Mugger wou't tight.
CoXi-KESSMAX BKI'MM, Ol Pennsylva
nia, introduce«! a resolution citing rat reut
niuiors to the efiVct that the Lehigh coal
operators were about to import 2,1**» Bel
gians to take the pla«v ot the striking
Pennsylvania miner* aud asking that spe
cial lufuxurts be t:ikt-u to prevent it.
-»LN.vTt'K Ki>mi nl»s objected toth«j>eti
tu.u ot the Mormon* Ixriug printed in the
I. i, nhfieupou Mr. Cvi.l read the pe
rt.on to the Scuate. which, of «ourse, in
Mirrtl it-« publication in lh« AVcvri/. Then
tbi Mr. C'.\ixwitiiii(ew hi-«resolution.
Mi hPMl Xiw is getting old.

Tut: »'rtici-iN 01 ihe 1'ittsburg and l.akt*
Ki:et..»\e Uguu a uiatitl inveni.gation ot
ttit |..i*en«^r department ot' that road,
»1.;« Ii |iiomi*es di«*-i«»nures ol' systematic
ci.Ts ou the p .rt ot llie employes many
ui *lii>ui Lav«- l-etu temporality relieved
troiu lint v.
\ i l.I// \ki» is now «avoiling around
(iVi-r I lie wild w ret. II is Itelieved it has
r.ni^'il tlit' couutry without auy adequate
Mij.jity <>l n>.il eut're districts lieing en
tifrly without tu« I. Much üutletiug will
j.ioli.tlilv I»*- the outcome,
I'm- morning the Ho^rd ot County Coiu
iiii.vioiirrs .tnd the lu ion l>ri«lge men
;«t:aiu um et. '1 Ii«re i« nothing that seeius
uut.tvorable to a «pe«dy settlement ol the
ih-piit«-tl points m a way satist'actary to all
put I irs.
T:ic nominations of Secretary Fair-'
« tin I», \-«.-i.Htant Secretary of State <1kor«;k
I Kivr. A- iisUtut S»-erelaryol the Treas
ury I. II. Mavnaku, and Treasurer
II. vu .»re iiuo»^ liiose couliriued by the
Tiik depiesxi-iii in the phosphate tra«le
«»t South Ciroliua has closed uj> the mines,
ltiro.Mii/ Lulnlli d* ot iiegroes out ot em
pli>* liieU!. lu»-» art* iiuw cu|(.^i iu
the country ami law let-suess pre
iinwAki* U'Dwykk, of Liiner
iik, «ï.i-!jre« that th? present guidance ol
the Irish agitation im political I y stupid und
morally wroug. He accuses the Nationals
oi try mg to coerce Mgr. 1'KKsn o and the
i».v a special l>allot of the House and
>riute ol the Vir^iuia Assembly H.\K
i.. i: '.«»t » total ot >»7 votes and SI \HoNK
4\ t.»r I niU-d States Senator. Iîakkoi k
will l«r loruiall> elected to-moirow.
I»\s I>ohki.!i, the Aniericm vho shot
Mi>\ killed titoKuK >1. CiK.VHAM, another
Ameiu-au, hi l.ouil >u, has heeu convicted
»I iii.tual.iiiuht« r tied sentenced to penal
t*rviiude t«>r lite.

Mai hi< K Bkknm.\KI>T, sou of the divine
Svh mi. and l'rtucess VIRGINIA CL(VTI1.I>K
J ai.i uxiitt-K1, ^rcnt-granddau^hter of
I.1 • IKS" H«'N \i \uik, are shortly to l>e
We.t.h ,t.
•sfc.\.\l(u; F\i l.KNk'k yesterday iutio
tlwivt a ri-solutton to pay DANIKL 15.
Li < th.- expends incurred hv hiiu in
lus contest.
M<>\. John 1. Sri.t.iVAN has shicd his
• i-ti r intoth i«icu:> and issued a challenge
to Smith «.r Kiikain to slug for
4 sitif.
Tt \ a< is on her Icet again. Tho a« re
tire «•! winter wheat iu that State has iu*
cte.iietl Irma t^n is. loo per ceut.
lilt trial of Assistant Cashier H<>p
Ki\<, ol the fidelity K.uik, has been post
poned nil Jrtiuiaiy 10.
>r kn I \ million francs ia nickel and
mIwt coinage Mill shortly l»e issued in
*♦ -
iMKSnate h .s oKrttd to t ike up the
ccu.-.itii:itii-u oi ilu- I i vik «-dncatiooal

> Ks has su*d I» -iilf.it i»K\ rKK of the
* . il »V l> lor tim> imhi tor taLse arrettt.
i HK l'it-MuU-iit lui* m nt several import
ant nominations to the Senate.
IliK t'.VEl l-»l K TlloKHK fOnU-Ht will 1*
tak. h up .ItiQituiy i>
•k f.' i.Ki \m Kxi«i« on .uiil |k*ity are at
t «jit liitvenwiiflb.

Imk Now ^ erk abliin »tili miiain on
M i lt*v.
• •I ui'Imnk h... t. tt tor Italy on the
-,«ii h
KU.i.wkii., ni Maine, was bur ««I.

Kirkel »«y * Mum«.
■VW T'h-r un fi>th> k'
WtsroN, \V. V\., HeceiuWr 43>.—
A IroniSilt l.i<W liridge l»y tele
t>lu ii-<av» tli.«t l.utber Kelly, son of Mr.
J I' Kelly, ot that place, was kieke«! by a
a kurs«. to-day, whiU hmliug saw logs,
Wt-^kiuK his leg just Wlow the knee,
cau*tuga Ira» turc which tuay proveseiioud.
Small llut KuUiUnliwtU'.
Ii« York, Hecetuber &>.—The Middle
Statt« tvolereuce ot' prohibit iooisto ciet
hereto il»y. The attendance wax «mall
hul there v».*« «ui.'eh enthusiasm. About
ou»- third ot ihm« i«o.'it were women.
- —
1. S. S«»M)kU»r «J. S. lUrhuur.
Iii' hüosh. Va., December S>.— A vote
fur I . S. Seuator to snceeed Mr. Kiddle
ber^r «u takeu in tue General Assembly
to-'lay, with the following result: Senate
—Hou. Ja». S. Karlier, ^6; tien. Wm. Ma
hone, 13. House—Harbour, til; Mahone,
There was only one absentee in th«
Senate and tour iu the House. The forma]
annuuueemeiu of Mr. Harbour's election
will lie made to-morrow iu joint session ol
the two house*.
•Rïuvlate the Regulator." Tin
Mood it the life. Make it pure with War
oer'a Log Cabin Sarsaparilla Cheapest ii
the market. 12U doses for $1.00. Ver]
large package.
Call sad Edmunds Talk a Few Rounds—Th
Mormon Quwtioa—The Maa From Florida G«ts
His Memorial Printed—A Bip BaVii
cf Bills Introduced.
Washixutox, December vît).—lu tin
Senate to-day messages from the lYcsiden
were presented, with communications l'tou
the Secretary of State, in reference to at
invitation to this Government to appoiu
a »If legate or delegate to the Internationa
Exposition of Labor, to lie held in Barcelo
na. Spniu, in April, 18*8, and commeutt
mi; the Secretary's sugi.'e*sions to the ta
vorable consideration of Congres, and ir
refereuce to an invitation front Her lîrit
tanic Majesty to tnis Government to par
ticipate in the International Exposition t<
he held in Melbourne in 18SH, to celehratt
the centennial of tbe foundation of New
South Wales, the first Australian colouy.
The messages were referred to thr Com
mittee on Foreign relations.
Senator Call renew»«! his motion to prinl
iu the h'noril the memorial of the Consti
tutional Convention. As Senator Eil
nittnds objected, Seuator Call proceeded tc
read the memorial, thus insuring iU in«er
tion in the K*iorti.
Mr. Call said that the Vermont Seuatoi
knew what the memorial contained, ant]
that it was unjust to refuse to he:ir thepe
titiou of "21H>,»MM» people.
Mr. Edmunds thanked the Senator from
Floiida tor his gratifying allusions to him.
They v.ere worthy ol him (Call) and ht
truste»! that he ■ Ktlmiindsl on Id l»eai
them, lie certainly hail not questioned
the sincerity Ol tlie Senator trom Florid;!
for lie (Call> hatl stood I* hind tbb
p».iy garnit hierarichy every tim<
time that it ha»t any interest
to advance, or arty wholesale legislation t<
r« <i~t. He l:a»l done so with a ureat deal
of ability and considerable z*al. He cottlil
give thé» Seuator the praise of being abso
lutely siucere in standing by this body ol
persona through thick an«l thin, comt
good, come ill, and he ex pec Us I thai
the Senator would continue to do sc
and if in process of time I'tah should bc
eoiiie ;• Stute, ami the United States Con
stitution should be chaugetl so that one
person might be a Senator from t wo States,
he had no »lottht that the Senator frotu
Florida v. on Id be the lirst Seuator whom
the Mormon hierarchy wonltl sel««ct.
Mr. Call sai»l that the Senator from Ver
mont was not more sincere than correct iu
his st.iteiiH'Pt that he (Call) had stood be
hind the Mormon hierarchy. He hatl stootl
behind human rights when the Senator,
with extjnisite cruelty, sought to puuisb
in I tub l»y legislation w h it'll
he (Cull) regarded as uncou
stitntior.al unfeeling, ami inhuman. The
Senat er had uever heard bin» advocatt
corrupt judicial tribunals or packed juries,
or the prostitution of courts ot' justice,
lfe [Cill] ha<i never expressed an opinion
as t.» liow be sbonld voie on the admission
ot l 'ai). That was a ijuestiou tor future
consideration. He umlcrstool by th<
.statements of reliable Citizens, Ki'publi
cam aud Democrats, that not mon
thin liu' per cent 01' the population ol
I t;.h favored polygamy, and that tb»
young people of the Territory were uuaui
mously opposed to it, and submitted cou
«cientiously to the bgislation ol Congre.-s,
Th»- objections of the Seuator from Ver
mont were vain and idle und were unwor
thy of that Senator. They were not rea
souable as a matter of logic aud were not
true ;ts a mutter of tact.
In th« Itou«*.
Washington*, l>eceiuber -Jo.— In tlx
Hon;!»» to-day, Mr. Brurum, of l'ennsyl
vania, offered a preamble and reaolutioi
reciting that it is currently reported thai
the coal operators in the Lehigh region art
now iui|>ortiog or ate about to iinpoti
•2,001» Belgian miners under contract, tt
Like the place of the miners now on t
stiike iu that section; that the striking
miners have used every endeavor to havei
sett If-ment of tbeditlereuces by arbitration
aud that the operators have positively re
ins*d to enter into arbitration; and re
qnt-stinj» the l'resideut to notify the otti
t iais of the Treasury Inpartiuent ot thesi
facts am) nrire tbein to use special eftorts t<
pre\t ut the landing of the Belgian miner
and .»ee that the law again« the importa
Mon « I labor under contract is strictly eu
forced. Referred to the Committee 01
Mr. Mills, of Texas, moved an adjourn
ment, stating that he did so in order t<
enable the Committee ou Kales to mee
and decide upon a leport which woub
probably ho submitted to-morrow. Motioi
agreed to, ami the House at 15:15 ad
Mtulfi'ntM t<v Senutor F»ulfcnw-Mi
l.uva«* Kvpetm« Allomtii)'».
fye-'rn: 7>"jrtxm to th' Rmislrr.
W \<iiiN«in>N, 1>. C., December Mo -
Senator Faulkner manifested a inagnani
mou -pint to-day when lit* introduced i
resolution in the Senat«? providing for tb
payment of I Unir I K. Lucas for all the ex
pense* incurred l»y hiiu in hi* efforts t
«•eure 'he s.at now held by J mine Faulk
uer. Mr. Faulkuer left the amount to b
allowed Mr. Lucas hl.uik, to he tixed h;
the Committee «>n Privilege!« and Election»
to » h ieh h« asked to bave hin resolutioi
referred. It in assumed that the Senat
will probably allow Mr. Loan a reason«
hierum. It ha.* l>een thecustom of th
Senate to allow a contestant a liheni
amount tor the expense incurred in cob
testing a seat in the l>o«ly. Hut the Sei
ate has never had a case to consider 1 ik
the W.sf Virginia iuse.
Working on llie Ni-w Kilrtt.
W.wiix«u«»n, l>eceUlbert». —The Com
uuttee on Kules, at to-day's nieetiug lx
gan taking up in ortler the \aricti* propc
citions which have been made in the Hous
and referred to ii. The resolution by Mi
Springer, providing for a reorganization o
the committees which would aboiL.»h som
and increase the membership of others wa
disagree«! to. It was decidid to aild on
member to the Committee on Public Jjuidi
the same to he a delegate from one o! th
Territories. Mr. W. J. Kehoe, the speak
er'« private secretary, was chosen clerk c
tee Committee on Kules.
»n.tlott« for Went Virginian*.
Serial lïuytii.r. to Ute KeyiMrr.
Washington, Decemler '»o.—Pension
have been granted to Thomas Turner, «3
Kerneysville, and Solomon Perkins, o
Heaver {-all*. W. Va., on account of serv
ice in the Mexican
Pensions have also been granted to «Tes
Virginians;»follows: Jonathan B. Davis
Mauuiajjton; Andrew Oould, Henderson
Charles S. Simcss, French Creek; Kphrain
H. Stricklend, Chail«a£oij: Charles H
Hyers, Conaway.
TLe pensions of West Virginians bav«
been int rawed m follows: Lewis H. Over
bangh. Hartford City; Columbus Shrews
bury, Clitton; Simeon Paine, Hamlin
James McCnne, Left Hand; James M
• Stn«'k, Whites Creek. The pension o
Harvey SmitL, cf West Union, W. Va.
ha« been reissued and increased.
Oi K druggists told us that it beats al
other liniments—Salvation Oil, price 2ôc
Dr. Hull's Cough Syrup never fails to cuii
a cold or cough in a bhort time. Price 25c
Other Nominations Favorably l'asseil I'pon
By the Senate.
I Washington*, December 20.—The Sen
ate has removed tlie iaj auction of secrecy
} froui the following nominations, which
were confirmed in Beeret session on the
l"»th inst: Charles S. Fail child, of New
York, to be Secretary of the Treasury ; Geo.
L. Kives, of New York, to be Assistant
Secretary of State; Isaac If. Maynard, of
; New York, to be Assistant Secretary of the
1 Treasury; Jas. W. Hyatt, of Connecticut,
' to be United States Treasurer; Bay lew W.
'Hanna, of Indiana, to tie Minister
1 to the Argentine Republic; Alex
l ander S. Law ton, of Georgia,
• tobe Minister to Austria-Hungary; Jas.
F. Rwdict, of Colorado, ft) be Collector
of Internal Revenue, District of Colorado;
alto the following which was continued to
day: Samuel J. Spaulding to l»e Post
master, Indianola, Iowa.
A Mmsre Attendance Cauteit m Foatpoue
utentof the Argument.
Washington, December 20. — The
House Committee on FJectiens was called
together to-day to tlx a date for the con
sideration of the Thoebt»-Carlisle contested
election case.
J. Hale Sypher appealed as counsel for
the contestant and announced that he was
ready to proceed with Ibe case. Mr. Tlu
. odore liallaiu, of Covington, Ky., who
represented the Speaker, stated that Mr.
Carlisle desired a'speedy settlement of the
Inasmuch as a bare quorum was present,
the committee did not feel disposed to be
gin the consideration of the case at once,
and after a short discussion settled upon
Friday, January <», as the date for taking
it up.
\Ve*t Virginians at Washington»
Sprint Ttt(;?r<ivi to the Rf<fù>tfr.
Wash iNtiToN, Decemlnr 20.—Among
the visitors at the Capital to-day weie
I'nited Statts District Attorney Watts, of
I WW Virginia, and Hon. James H. FerirU
son, ni Charleston. They are here to ar
gue a case in the United State« Supreme
Court. They are engaged ou opinai te
sides in tbe saine case.
CoiiKreHüiimn Moll it Serloimiy III.
Washington, Decemlier *20.—Repre
sentatives. C. Motf.it, of Michigan, is ly
ing seriously ill at Iiis rooms at Willard's
Hotel. A carl)uncle on the chin was the
primary cause of his illuess. When his
colleagues called on him this morning he
was unable to recognize them. His wile
has been telegraphed lor.
Hirt Fiiiully S»ty Tliut Hi* Condition Is Seri
ous Itut Not AlitriiiiuK.
Al.ii.VNV, N. Y., December 'JO.—Tbe
family ot ex-Secretary Daniel Manning au
thorize this statemeut as to to his condi
tion: Mr. Mauning came to Albany on
Tuesday last from his New York residence
to spend the holidays with his eldest son,
Mr. James H. Manning. Air. Manning
has not had, either in New Vork, Albany or
else white, any recurrence of the attack
which prostrated him in Washington, in
l -sti, nor is any expected by his physi
cian.-«. hi the nal tue of the ease, they say
no such recurrence is possible. Mr. Man
ning is somewhat weaker thau betöre
making the journey to Albauy, but his ap
petite remains good, and his mind is as
clear as at any time in his life. His con
dition, though serious, owing to the
physical weakness, is not at present alarm
MMri -t l,(n(ln to Crime in the I'liosjitmte
Mining ICi'gioliH.
C'HAKI.EsToN, S. C , December 1H).—
Lawlessness rtigns supreme in the region
, of the phosphate mines, where hundreds of
bauds have recently been thrown out of
Ne .< h has reached here of a daring at
i teuipt at robbery near Ten Mile station,
I About J o'clock Sunday morning. Henry
I Iiichtog, n storekeeper on Turkey Creek,
. near lb" South Carolina Kill way station,
>\ is at oused froiii sleep by n bank of negroes
i who attempted under cover ol night to
break into his store and dwelling. Mr.
Kichtog made a desperate defense of his
» premises, and finally succeeded, after dis
t charging his guu and pistols, in driving oil
I the men and probably saving his life.
I The store ot Mr. Ii ich tog is situated jnst
• about the center of the phosphate works,
ami the impression seems to be that the
negroes who were engaged in this business
were di. charged from the mines and had
become desperate from the closing up of
. the phosphate business in that section. The
country about Ten Mile station is said to
tie full of lawless bands of needy negroes,
much concerned about their lives and
propel ty. This i'ouilition of atlairs was
1 brou^h: about principally l>y the unfortn
' nate depression iu the phosphate trade and
. the couHe<|iieiit dischurire of huudre»ls of
j negro lahorers.
j Probahl) Tlu»t ih*> Faction« Will a
, IVmfful Settleuifut.
> Si. Loi is, December "20.—The latest iu
f formation from the Cherokee Nation is
that Special Ageut Armstrong, after look
? ing over the ground, coustrues the law in
regard to counting votes for Chief iu the
same manner as the Downing partisans,
viz, that no business ran be transacte<l by
? the National Council till the vote tor Chief
is counted. This is also the view of the
Secretary of the Interior.
Wni. ÏSunch will arrive ai Tahlrquah to
morrow, when Col. Armstrong will confer
- with him und other prominent Nationals,
- and some dttinite action will probably be
e taken. Armstrong says the Cherokee»
must settle the difficulty themselves, aud
f the man they decide upon for chiel will be
, recognize«! by the IVpartment. He ap
^ prehends no trouble, and will see to it that
there is none. It is expected that both
Houses oi Council will he in session to
J morrow, and that a i*aceful etlort will i»e
made to settle matten*.
I The lUft Lu»t l'urlnj; a Storm.
New York, December 20.—The steamer
Miranda, which undertook to tow the big
raft from Joggins, N. 8., to New York, ar
» rived at Whiteetone this morning without
( her tow. She reported that the raft was
j. lost last Sunday morning daring a heavy
clwiged With Larceny."
&IKCial TtUgram to tht Rryitter.
C;.ARKSBrRG, December 30.—A man by
; the name of James Haley was brought
' here this evening and conuoed in jail oti
1 the charge of larceny of money from a
man by the name of Lang, of Bridgeport
» Tli» f.ai-ky One Fourni by Mrs. .1. M.
She picked up her ArçiwLnuit* and
» noticed that ticket 71,411 of the last draw
ing of The Louisiana State lottery had
drawn the priae of f)5,000. It struck her
that her ticket was some * tiers j;<?ar that
number. She was nearly ticklcd to deal«
to ilnd that it was 71,411. She had only
put jl iu a* a joke more than anything
else, aud she Las decided that • ok ing pays.
' —Sioux F'ilk, (Dak.) 4rgiti leader, Avt. J
At St. Joseph's Cathedral, by Rt. Rev. John J.
Keane. Buhop of Richmond—Â Large
Audience Present—A Sketch of
the Pope's Life.
Last evening St. Joseph's Cathedral was
comfortably tilled with au intelligent audi
ence to listen to lit. Kev. Johu J. Keane,
Bishop ol Richmond, delivera lecture, the
subject of which was "Leo XIII." This
lecture was in honor of the approaching
Golden Jubilee of His Holiness the Pope,
which occurs on Friday. Bishop Keane
showed himself thoroughly aisjuainted
with the lif« and good works of the present
head of the Church, and his lecture was
replete with eulogy, eloquent in delivery,
and withal u lecture notable for its com
prehensiveness, aud was listened to atten
tively bv the vast assemblage of people.
The admission was tiee and a collection
was taken up for the benefit of the poor, a
neat sum being realized.
Ht. Kev. Bishop Johu J. Kainand Momig
uoi J T. Sullivan, occupied their usual
pavilions aud other me tubus of the «lerf;y
oeeiipciug seaN within the altar railing,
were Kev. Father Tricy, of Westou, Kev.
Father AL<rtin. of Bridgeport. l>Vv. Father
Cull, of B-ll »ire, If-v. Father Park, lie»-.
Fathei McKlligott. lî»-v. Father A uveitis, ol
St.. Alphotisiwchnrch.liev, FatherSehilpp
aud others.
The evening's exercises opeued with au
organ solo, a "Ingne," by l'rol. Joseph Kel
ler, followed by a vocal solo "Sanota Ma
li»" by Miss Mary Dounhiie, aud "Nearer
My <Jod to Thee" by Mrs. tîeo. B. Cald
well, at the conclusion of which Bishop
Keane entered the pulpit and began his
Pt>|ie I.»tu \ 111. I■> tli«- Hinlitry of the t'tiureti
-IIIh Aim* auil lilt Work.
Bisluip Keane said:
A study of the career of l'ope Leo XIII.
would be incomplete without some knowl
edge ot tue events preceding his election to
the Pontifical Chair. It is necessary to
look luck to the life ot his saiuted prede
cessor aud examine the forces that were at
work during his loin; and glorious pontifi
cate. When l'ius IX. ascended the Papal
throne, two great dangers threatened the
v. LIuI l u, UiiU£i;i ^ H'iW ncic uiv irouuvi iu\r
age, oud which required the utmost wisdom
to meet and counteract.
In the litst place our age was to lie char
acterized by au astonishing development ol
bnitiiiii energy. Man was to become mon
arch of all the material universe. No
wonder then that he should be tempted to
take pride in his own abilities. No won
der that he should lie tempted to look upon
the whole field of supernatural religion as
a dream. Agaiust that danger 1'iusIX.
was to raise up a banier, and that harrier,
marvelous as it may set mi, was the aver
tion ol tlie iinitiaculaf* concept-oil cT the
Virgin Mary. That «ieelaration vv:n the
eternal assertion of the divinity ol C'lnist.
It stan.Is forth as a bright beacon li»;ht to
warn all nu n from the daugeroiH shoals ol
naturalism and infidelity.
was to come from the general asstrtioii ol
the idea of popular rights, so intoxicating
to the hnm»ii rniud. The close of the
eighteenth century 8»w the nmllitudts of
the old world so infatuated with 1 iiat
magic word, lilierty, as to look upon all
authority a.s oppression, the enforcement
of law a crime. There were the fanatics,
who recognize no standard of human law
except t he majority of votes, ami no statu!
and of ris<bt except the preponderance of
meu's opinions. Agaiust that danger l'ius
IX. had to raise a barrier, aud that harrier
was the assertion ol l'apal infallibility, the
assertion that there was one power, one
authority on earth, that man was incapa
ble of changing or modifying. An asser
tion that establish«! the Church immova
bly ou the broad Christian doctrine that
the foundation of all authoiity
is not ia man, but in tlod.
To teach these two great lessons to the
world, ami to exemplify them in his own
beautitul like was the ta<k imposed upon
Pins IX. Hetore he died theCbnrch had
enter»<t npm the great transforming pio
Chur«h is the soul of society. It remains
eternally the same, llut the body, the
jtrea» out-ide world, i-< continually putting
on new forms, anil the con 1 iau*t r» tlrot
theni ail. The Church mast feel and
adapt hcrselfto the world's phases. For it
is her duty "to l»e all thing* to all men."
The «ft? of l.eo XIII records a revolntiou
in the political world. To smu it up in
short, to-day is the day of democracy, the
day of the fourth estate. The star of abso
lut»* govermeuts, 01 so-called paternal gov
ernments has set forever. The
can never again lie made, by one man o
by a few men, unless a* the delegates of
the people, i'o the^e changes the Church
was called i;pou to cou form. To suiu it
up in one word, as Cardinal Mannin« said:
"Hitherto the Chu ich has had todealnitli
dynasties, now she must deal with
The Church, therefore, lias to guarantee
the libirties aud rigbus of religion, not by
dealing with ti« kle governments but with
the people, who in the maiu recognize lier
as their true frieud aud her right* as their
Now it c«>mes very natural to us to see
things thus. Hut run we appreciate how
haril it must have l>een for Leo X III. to take
this view when he was called to !>e the
vicar of Christ on earth? He had l>e«ru
nurture«! lu a school opposed directly to
such ideas, But no school could bind aD<'
cramp tb-»t noble nijml. lie had drunk iu
the spirit of his pure ami saintly predeces
sor, and the fact that he wa« j»on>,;ejcipd oi'all
that was good and beautiful in the past,
only fitted him the bttter to gnide the
Church in the changes and vicissitudes of
the future.
On the one side were the a-liiereuts of
old, tbe believrs jp dynasties ari;l dynas
tic Support, ou tùe ft tier was the lierce
new rapid growth of the age. iipponiug
convictions wert nrged on Leo XIII with
all the vehemence of partisans. The heat
of the controversy demanded that hespeak;
and he did «peak, and the world stood
still as he spoke. The church was wedded
to no dynasty. She was chained to no
form of government. She bad reason to
fear none. Out rang the words loml and
dear from the lipsot the sovereigu pontiff,
and they will staud forever as the chun h's
declaration of independence.
In Germany C;esar held his sway. The
sword of persecution was unsheathed
against the millions of German Catholics.
By the raier trampling on the Church was
Leo XIII met when be assumed tbe
Pontifical chair. Bat that wise head
and brave heart, by the grace of
providence, was able to lead tbe millions of
German Catholics to a glorious victory.
The despot aid bù worjt- and failed. Hut
I,to XIII had auother difficulty to struggle
against. It wasCie^ar trying to cajole the
church. I need not say the effort came
from »QflftDd- With half concealed threats
and blaster she did her biit tq force tbe
Pope to crush down-trodden, loug-su Bering
Ireland. Bat be resisted, andpetor Ireland
ICiiniiHU&i 0.1 Fourth Fuge. ]
Funeral of the Late Governor Bod well—
The Services in the Capitol.
Aroi'STA, Me., December "20.—Burinera
was entirely suspended this morning and
the flags were all at ball mast Thousands
of visitors arrived to attend the funeral of
of the late Governor Bod well.
Halt hour guns were fired from the
United States arsenal all the morning. At
y o'clock the doors were opened to num
bers of people waiting to take a last look
at the Governor's lace. Many distinguish
ed people from all over New England were
among the throug.
When the time arrived for public exer
cises, the doors of the House of Represent
atives Hall were opened, and the family
and relatives admitted first The family
sat at the right of the Speaker's chair.
The space on the left was reserved for the
Governor's staff and Stat« officials.
Following these came the Legislative
committees and delegates from the vari
ous organizations throughout the Stat«.
The general public was then admitted and
all the space in the large hall was soon oc
cupied, while hundreds were unable to
gain admittance.
The Rev. C. A. Hayden, of Aubui n, «i*>
livered the tuneral address.
Tlx« Po|t* will Nut luterfero Agalnut
I.ONixtN, December 20.—The I>uke of
Norfolk, who went to Rotue to convey t-»»
the Pop«* the congratulations of Queen Vic
toria on his jubilee, left that city, cuitail
mg his visit, so th.' (in u his asserts, Wcaust;
of the absolute refnsal of the Pope to fur
ther interfere ia the relations 1st ween the
Irish e'ergv and their people M. Rauipalla,
the pap.il secretary, the paper says, inform
the Duke, the Pope had already used hi*
intlueucc with the clergy, but coiilil uot
ask the priests to cease to 1m- patiiotic
without tunning the risk of causing a re
bellion of a section of the clergy, and lass
(il ine nom 01 int* i nnren upon iiir jH-opu
Iteriitiunlt'H H rl<le.
l'A Ris, lM-ember îKI.—'The banus ot
matrimony were to day published betwnu
Maurice Bernhardt, son of the actrow,
Sa rail Kernhardt, and l'rincc&j Virginia
Clotilde Jablonowski, great granddaughter
o!" Lucien liouaparte. The wuldiug will
Ih- celebrated at midnight iu the (.'Irnich of
St. 1 lonoie, Mylau.
A^-nliint ilio C'oi'ttrniHiioii of l.itiuar—Sam»
Moro Kant.
Chicago, December'JO.—An hilrr-Ocwn
special I'roui Lincoln, Neb., contains the
followiug: Governor Thayer to day sent
to Messrs. Paddock anij Mandersou, the
Neluaska meinbeis of the United States
Dkak Sirs:—"As a citizen of the United
States, and as a Republican, 1 rrsptct
fully, but mo*t earnestly, protest against
the confirmation of L. (}. C. Lam.ir as a
Justice oi the Supreme Couit ol the United
States. He was a Itold and dt liant advo
cate of the dissolution of the I'uioii in
lm;t> and Hlil. lie was at lirait au«l in
principle just as lunch a traitor us Jeff
Davis. He has never recanted Iiis
tieasanahle sentiment. A man with such
a record should never be placed upon the
(•ench ci the Supreme Court of the I'nited
Stal*s 1»y the votes of Kepntilican Sena
tors. He is not a tit person t.» interpret
the Constitution ot the I'uited Stat»s.
Very truly yours, .
John M. Thaykk
A ltil/zaril Haging lu the Coal Famine l>U
trirt* of III« Went.
WirmrA, Has., December '20. Snow
commenced falling here yesterday morning
and baa come down steadily ever pince.
Liter a blizzard -et in from the north and
hourly increased in violence.
Advices are to the etlret that the blizzard
is general over the West and that it has
siart<.1*4 •!./» rt? u: it limit fltlV 111 1 Ci i lift t i'
supply ut coal. It is known that the rail
road companies have from some cause
failed to supply the demand ou the plains,
and there i:i great fear that much suffering
and distress will result from this sudden
chat-};- of v.eather, as it is certain that
whole districts are almost entirely without
.luili;« Codi ran »nil Mr. I.vtich Airlve Vri
terri*)- Afternoon-Tlie Meetiug To-Usy,
Judg« II H. Cochran and Mr. \V. A.
Lyuch arrived iu the city ypsterd:iy aller
uoon, and registered at the McLnre House,
their usual stopping place. They devoted
the latter portion of the afternoon to tail
ing over the bridge matter with interested
p.irties, und in the evening Hon. W. I*.
Hubhard, counsel for the gentlemen, took
supper with them and later all three were
iu consultation as to the course to lie pur
A It Et* Hl KU reporter mot the gentlemen
soon alter 7 o'clock, and learned Irom
Judge Cochran that they would Im* ready
to resume the conference with the commit
tee ot the 1: >nrd of Commissioners this
morning. It wm not deemed politic by
the gentlemen to divnlge the remit of
their consultation with their New York
principals, they preferring tondait the
meeting with the genilfrmeü of the Hoard
of Commissioners.
The special committee of the Hoard will
meet in private session with Messrs. Coch
ran and l.ynch and the connsel on txith
sides, at 1<> o'clock this morning, and it is
probable there will be a s-twion of the full
Üouril at noon, although this is contingent
upon a satisficlory conclusion U-ing
reached b. ;'.»re thai time.
Ooluçs of »• •ijt« KUil lloituioo Along tta»
The John Muren passed up yesterday at
10 a. m . and Wm It-inner at fi p. m.
The Andes It-It for Cincinnati resUrday
afternoon at.» p. ^ , witi< u gyod tup.
TueuaiMnu the landing iant eveuing
indicated 4 ltd and felling, » fall of 3
inch« in the paat 'J4 hours.
The marks from alwve yesterday were:
Pitta1 nrg feet and rising; l'arker, 1 foot
and stationary ; clear and cool; Brownsville,
."> feet and stationary; clondy; liice's Land
ing", 4 feet and stationary; Morgantown,
3 feet (j inches and stationary: cloudy;
011 City, 1 foot and stationary; clear and
cold; Lock No. 4, 7 feet ti inches and sta
tionary; cloudy; (ireensboro 5 feet and
stationary, cloudy.
Woman'* Modnlf.
Many women are prevented by feelings
of delicacy from consulting a physican in
th<*e disorders aii-ring from functional
derangement of her neculiarly jje^cati» or
gniitsru, and the most «eriotù mull* are
often can* d byjthis neglect JTofmch per
sons Dr. Tierce's Favorite Prescription is
an especial boon, as it otters a snre and
• safe enre for all those distressing disorders
• to which women are peculiarly sah1eei,
while 11 teveé a modest girl or woman from
the emharraasment of a personal consulta
tion with a physician. "Favorite Pre
scription" is the only mediciug lor woman's
peculiar weaknesses and ailment«, soid hy
druggist«, nnder a positive guarantee frort
the manniictarera, thai it vfrill give satis -
taction in every caae, or money wtU bç re
funded. Sett guarantee «n botile wrapper.
Notified Tha; Their",Servie« are no Longer Needed,
and Aaditrs Will Examine Their Accouu
—What the Suspensions Mean—Sos
picions of Crookedness.
PiTTSHtmo, December 20.—John Henry,
! traveling pasneDger agent of the Pittsburg
' and Lake Krie Kail road, and a number ot
other officials and clerks in the passenger
department and ticket office, yesterday
received carefully worded notifications
signed by President John Newell aud Gen
eral Superintendent Holhrook, signifying
that their presence would not be required
at their respective desks for a few days, as
the books ol the department were lieing
audited to get ready lor the system of
haudling tickets altout to be adopted by
the management. This is the beginning
ot a series of developments in the pasaen
ger department of the I'ittxbnrg aud Lake
Erie Kailroad, which promise t>» assume
the proportions of the recent startling dis
closures in the freight department ol the
For months the high officials of the road
have suspected that something very loose
or something posit ively crooked has existed
ill the ticket Riles and rc<*iptN «.t the road
and within a few weeks they have olituiued
proof that th«y were luring systematically
roblted, luit wheie, by wliutu. or t«i what
exlent « an only lie told after a careful in
vestigation of the books and accounts ot
the whole department. It is thought that
counterfeit tickets are in existence, and
from the system of ticket account* kept by
the company it would hardly be jM»-*ible,
without collusion, for the fraud to In- jier
I«! rated.
In ;«n iuteiview the General Hnpcrinten
dent said: "No persou is accu**dof «le
iiüii,tu)}! lue roan . mere nas im en some very
careless work done, however, ami thin v. e
(iiit right. H' auy thing crooked
exists, it will lie tomid um] investigated.
To «l(i (Iiis we 1 bought (»est to give the au
ditor and hi* clerk.s lui I chauce, und kite
merely laid oil these men tor the litue be
• i"k'
'There ore some very jeculi n|lickt tu until
on the road, »ml 1 -pr.>|H>ie tu Ii ml ont
whether they come from our own clerks,
tieket broker«, or other Bouire«."
The development!« in the inve«tigatinna
concerning the "Lake Krie toad troubles,
are increasing in interest. All the ollicial*
in the Passenger Agent'« department, in
cluding the chief, have Ikhii temj>orarily
relieved, anil their decks are occupied hy
This afternoon General 1'u.ssenger Agent
A. 1>. Suntli was included among those
temporally relieved from duty. The sus
pension of Mr. Smith caused considerable
surprise among both the employe« and the
officials of the roud, but it is not looktd
u|)ou ua serious matter, and it is slate.I
that the only reHnor be was suspended was
so that the auditoiN could have full charge,
of everything in Ins office. It is etat«d
that other «inploye« will lie su-pcud
ed within the next twcniy-fonr
hours, and that the man who
is implicated mine than auyothir isstillat
work. The number ol suspensions up to
two o'clock this afternoon were forty,
which includes all the employe« in the
passenger, auditing and ticket depart
ment«. What tirst excited the suspicions
of the official« were some queer transac
tions with several theatrical companies. It
is alleged that late« were made with the
companies, and that the man making the
conti act receives a rebate.
Vmltli Nut Sii>|ien<l<-il.
l'li rsnt Ku, l'A., December «II.--Theie
were no new developmental to-night in the
alleged crookedness among the em ploy ta
of the Pittsburg and Lake Krie K. K
(ieneral Paoseoger Agent .Smith was
seen this evening, and denied
that he had been suspended.
(ieneral Superintendent Holhrool: says
none of tic employes have Itceu accused ol
crookedness, but he ha« some outside in
formation that jostities a thorough exam
ination ol the various department«. Ttie
investigation will last several days
— -
• >11« «il III« Fluent l*l*)l od Rfrorcl Pro
duced at the Open» Hon*«
A good sized audience, that ought, how
ever, have been twice i.h iarge, was held
almost spellbound for three hours and a
half latil evening while the play, "Jim,
the penman," wim lieing presented by
Manager Palmer's splendid company at the
Opera House. To say the play is exciting
Ae I V*ri 11 in«f l.anllv Bcri^a if if iw tu\ ur_
tistically put together that while the cur
ttiin is np a pin might t.e beau] dropping,
mo intensely alitor!*«»1 and immovable is
the audience. There in no rautiug in it,
nothing lint the moot delicate and Iininhed
actio;;, awl the strain of intense ami ab
sorbing iuter'nt in never for an
instant relaxed. The |terforiiian<e in w>
tittisb« d and the development m the plot
*0 art istie that tlie deep tragedy it involves,
though continually coming to the surface,
is known only to three or tour of the char
acters at the end. The l»-jnty of the play
is its «jiiiftn«w, in fuel. Everyltody who
ae«h it must remember the m«ne itMhe
third act. in whit h Mi.« May Brooklyn
holds the audience spell-liound i'ur two or
three miouten, whilp i|,.t a vurd Im uttered,
Hot a move» ou the *iage, nothing
changm only her lace, and that ao gradual
ly» 80 y, that its movement is scarce
ly perceptible.
The outline of the play m thin: Jame^
Ral-ton is a I»ndcn gentleness, middle
aged and wealthy, vu« a house in a fash
ionable part 01 the city arid a pleasant
oonntry seat. He is "something in the
city," none of his fashionable friend*. ku*w
exactly what, and bis wile «n%l Ualdre-.
bave very dju; fta* of what his business
•s. tte is called, indeUuitelr, a financier.
He is iu leality an expert forger, the
principal member of a (rang who have
eluded the police ot two pontlntut* for
many years aqd ?taYfc#*'n®d by ibeir trans
actions U.fc* iuma of money. kalston's
wile, to «hum be u warmly attached,
he gamed through a fraud She *i<
betrothed to I>oais J'ere i val, hot while
Percival was traveling in France he re
t%ive<l a letter from her breaking l'»e en
gagt^me&t; at tbe same time the lady re
ceived a letter nigoed by him annoancing
his intended marriage to another woman.
Both of theae letters were the forgeries o<
one man, James Ralston, and by their aid
liai* too obtaiued hi« wife, while iferci?aJ,
mourning over the oi woman
kind, sailed lur 4m«nca Throogb an
i oti«ei skillful forgery, however, be wad
robbed of an entire fortune, and returned
to Eogland to hunt down the criminal.
So L<ouia 1'erciva! unwittingly liecomesthe
means of Kalston's downfall. Th« £«*iog
rascal is brought almost, t, ,»*in the grasp
of tbe bjr, V«en be (lieu of heart disease,
saving his family from the shame of ex
posure while the gaeets at his daughter's
wedding are feasting in tbe adjoining
Tbe acting of >£?. Ueorge Edgar a*
"James Ralston," or "Jim. tbe Penman,"'
could hardly be better. It is the exact
realization of tbe character. Tbe actis*
in it is very difficult and trjii*. all* May
Brooklyn as "Aîâ **lstonV wai superb
and L«r acting finished to a degree. Both
she and Mr. tdgar were treqaen^ly «sailed
before the curtain. Mr. Lew» Bakei
as "CanUvin i^edwood,'1 tbe detective,
made à decided hit, as did Mr. Harry
Eytinge as "Baron Hartfelt" Tbe com.
pan y in fact from beginning to end is one
of the finest that bad ever trod the boards
of tbe iOpera House and those who
do not see this magnifiant plaj to night
will miss a dramatic luxury that does not
come every day, and if many of those,
even, who saw it last evening, do not ie
tnrn to-night, it will be very strange. To
see "Jim the Penman" is worth a dozen
Christmas gilts.
A Krport That There U a Vary Unsatisfac
tory Condition at lMttsbrug.
I-ast evening's Pittsburg Chronicle-Telr
graph took a somewhat jaundiced view of
tbe iron and steel trade, and ascribed a fair
share of tbe cause of trouble to Wheeling.
11 said :
"There is a slight struggle between
Pittsburg iron and steel manufacturers and
foreign competitors at the present time.
Outsiders are trying to undersell Pittsburg,
with the intention of receiving some of her
trade, but than far h about success. There
is a slight downward tendency in pig iron.
The grades ranging in width from H to 11 i
inches are selling at less than $40 a ton,
lower than common har iion, which nine
uiontbs ago only sold for 'J cents, and even
a little more per pound. "Sheared" pipe
iron, fron 'J to t> feet wide, which is rolled
on large plate rolls iu sheet < ol ">00 to
1,600 pounds apiece, is getting below 3
cents. It takes twice a* many tuen to
haudle aud shear the heavy plates as it
does on the lighter grades. Urtiers for
ah «mil iron are therefore being re
fused by Oliver Hros. it Phillips, the Moor
head Bros. & Ho., autl other firms. At tbe
lust uamed mill it is not likely that the
large tmin of plate rolls will run eveu ou
half time this wiut»r. Spang, C lia liant Ä
Co. find it unprofitable to roll and make
such grade* of pipes, aud they have almost
shut down that department. All the cut
ting is being done at Wheeling and Oil City,
pipe works having lieen established at each
ot these plait-«, with the intention of cut
ting oil' Pittsburg with '200 tons a day."
A lirmiil Stiri>rl»e I'mly.
A large number of the friends of Mr.
Chester A. Whisaeu, of Point Mills, aware
of his intended departure tor California to
niotrow, gave him a royal surprise paity at
the residi tu e of his lather, Joseph Whisseti,
Monda) evening O.tncing ami eonversa
tiou ma le up the programme ol the eveu
ing until midnight, when a splendid sup
per w:is served. A feature of the early
part of the evening was the presentation to
Mr. WhisMcnofa line gold (m-ii, the prrsen
tatioii s|>»ech lieing made by Mr. Ueo.
Morrison. (,Miite a nniuber ot people trnin
this cil\ were among the guests.
Tlio Teli»|inmne« Mprllii(,
A good sized audience assembled at the
rink last night to hear Major Camp and
others talk teniperance. The meeting was
ot the exjs rience kind. Mefsrs. Patrick
Welsh, J. M. Howler and Win. Hastings
made short but effective speeches
There m a rumor abroad that Msjor
Camp is going to leave lor home to-day.
This is not true, lie will continue with us,
and speak every night this wctk.

I il A v K lie« it troubled with catarrh from
ni)* earliest recollection and have tried
everything imaginable for it, but never
derived any |>ermanent h<lp until I used
Ely's Cream lUliu. It is working wonders,
-A.M. Viels, Hnp't Public S< liiKtl, Cole
man, Texas.
Kl.V's Cie.im I'aim has completely cured
ni': ol a long standingcaseof catarrh. I have
oeVer j 11 seen ils equal as a cure for colds
in the head and headaches resulting from
such colds. It i« a remedy of sterling
merit.—E. I. Crosly, Nashville, Tenu.
If Soutk fUfUK tli« Stik« Will b« Œâiwd for th«
Amman—1 Ptrtmpt^ry Mmagt from
fox—SttlliTia to b* Chfcl
len^td Nut.
New York, IVo-mber 'iü. — Richard K.
Fox thi< morning aent the following m«m
i|!N in regard to the Smith-Kilrain fight:
"7b Grwft H". Rrfcrtt Kilrain
Smith Fîgk-, Editor Sorting Life, I.on Jon
"Fight m m I he finished If Smith re
fuse* I shall chtim hell, world'« champion
ship and «take« for Kilrain."
This cablegram was sent to his represen
WiUuim E. liardtnq
"Draw won't do Men muat fight to
ttaiah. If Smith rrfoM«, ahall claim belt,
world's championship and stakes tor Kil
rain. Am willing to hark Jake against
John L. Sullivan after thin is aettled for
from $.'>,000 to $10,IHM) and the hell."
To the dispatch«« Mr. Fox expect« ans
wer« to-night. He think* Smith's Iwwk
ers are atraid to put their money on him
now, m nee they have seen the pnnishment
he received, hut whether Smith will agree
to a tiui»h light he ia uncertain. In iw
Smith refuse«», Mr. Fox »ill claim the belt
aud stakt a He would rather the tuen
should tutet again and settle matters, so
that in the light with Snllivan, Kilrain
oonlit enter the riug with a clear title to
the hoi Id's champtotiabip. All that ia to
be I eared now, .Mr. Fox says, ia that Sul
livan will not tight. "Hut 1 havestipu
latiol that the light take place either in
America or Mexico. 1 have done enough
loi Kiiglaud and the Kuglith spoiling uien
•uni preHH, ami it is hut right 1 should do
something for the American prraa. Should
ill ere bean acceptance of the challenge to
meet Kilrain I shall stipnlale only that in
addition to the location the haltl« be
fought within six months. And 1 think
.lake can whip him."
Hullltaii ( hulling'.'« Smith t>r Kltralu.
IiuMhin, mviulwr 'ill. John I.. Sulli
van, now exhibiting in (ilafgow , hit« issued
a challenge to Smith or Kilrain for
a ihide.
C'oiiiniPiit on tli» I'ri*« Klglit
I a >N IMS, MccciuIm'I 'JO,- The SfMnlnnoH
aays the content lietween Smith aud Kil
raiu wan more of a wreatliug match than a
prize tight. It adds "To Kilrain lie
longs the credit ol being one of the In«1
men who ever entered the ring The same
may he said of Smith, wbiM claim I«»
gainent»* can never henceforth be ijue«
Tli«) »r» Chu m*.
LiM«is, l>eceuil>er 20.—Smith and Kil
rain will M|wml ClinMin.i* totfethei
A M»<l*l lo Imi fought lor.
l^tMsiN, December 'JO.- The Marquia
of t/ue«'iislierry oflent a gold medal lor a
glove content of eight rounds Ulwren Kil
rain mid Smith.
Kiliain and lus j.;»ity left I'ariaatll
o'cluk to night Sullivan öfter* to liglii
c-itlift Kilrain or Smith in the first week
of A pill, aud the other man in the first
Meek ol May, each for $5,000 n*idc.
"A < KS r h good for a day pipo" and 'J.'»
< ta. lor at*>ltlc of l>r. ltiill'a('«xigh Syrup.
The acme of medicine, Salvation (til, all
druggists sell it for only 'i"i cent* a bottle
Noolts—Clinton X* OnrrnporJ.
At this season <>!' the year, sit least, one ought to iv
niemIm;t, when buying
For Famly or Friends !
That too many regard books a« luxuries, and only have, for
the whole year, what are received as Christmas presents.
Henry Ward Beecher said, "It is a man's duty to have
lxx>ks A library is not a luxury, but one of tho necessaries
of a right life."
While in the way of citing quotations from the best au
thorities, we wi!l rest our case after calling the following wit
nesses and having their
Eminent Opinions:
".'jlv# ti» a hon«» fiiml«h»«1 Willi l> «>k« ratlur than furniture; l«ith If 700 ran, U>t I«».*« «I
any rat»- "—>.'(/»» <imt Kart.
"No furniture aorhirmlnK a< book«, #vmi if you urrrr oj*n Uk-ui, >.r r»aI a Mi, do w«nI."—
y Smith
Wr make* Hilary If w«< <1o hut rightly il" It, a Im# j<ma li»- on ra»th, a Oanlrii «f K<1< n With
out It» otif ilraw Imk It, inr it I» all ojn-u to u», ii»< li»«linr. »r»-l <-»i«<rltl|y, ibe frull iA th# I mi ot
kHow Iflfcf - Nr >.*M l ubtmirk
"Oh for a took» »11.1 » »Ii* Ii» nook v.
Kither ln-»4oit or <Mit ;
With thf |fr«'rt»' wtilapprliiK <<r»(lj<»l<,
Or the «r«>#U- <Tjr«* »Ii aUiut
W here I 111*1«. r. «il» «II at my «-aw,
lioth >J th«. n»«» an<1 <<1.1# .
>'0f a }oll«< *<».1« book» wherr*<<. 1; \,tok#,
I« h#U»f to nrw- than (»14# tjhl r»ohth \nui
"Ho naifi n»r»r tr.l »( th# daintl»^ that ar# I>u a hook ,«V»*/»j«rorr.
•'Kikiw xiUK-tliliiK of cYerythtng an<l nv«y tt^i« iA «or.-M-thlntr " lothia ru<1 own hmm l*«,ka
on i-vrry aul>jr<°l. »o<l e\rry l**ik to 31; n«l tr. mmr .iii,jwt
• Huy. re*«)#, at»'l )o4m.
The yrif* (Jo nit tnvig*.
It will <V* th#» in/in
Than twl'« ■» ovtrh trvawirc."
• If too appro«» h th»«, th«y */<• not a»l<-«^< If l<iv»*«ii;*iitjf yo.i IiiItrofair thriu lfi#y row
cat nothing if y<u ini«tak# th»tn, th»-y n*v«r grtjinh'.# if yo»« *r# Ignorant th»y • ant»«K laugh al
you." -H rhtinl ilt Itury
To any lovrr* i.f l«<ok» th»vrry m*iit!ofi of the.«- u*tn»-» bring« la< k a rri»w<t or <J« ll< W»» rrwino
rtr. graf-ful rKiillMtlomnf |fairf>il hour b<*)ra, alu r II»# labm an<l uiilrtlr* of th# <1 ajr. —
I HfJ't t
K) itudy. l>) reading, <>y tfttnkiag, ou» may Innocently <li»ert. and jl-aMOlly «-nWa o hfrn
•elf, a* In all w<-»t h«-ra ■« In ail forturie«."—flirr/»».
' B"«ili< an the fot»l of jro.ith, tli<- light <«f old lb« ornament «' pf>«f* rtty tU rttefi ic><>
romf-irt of adversity, a delight at home and no bindr*!««.' " < Ver«»
V* Ilhorn I»»,lia . Ood !■ »lient. Ju«tV» ttoraMM. iialnrai « .nn» at a >Ub l, iLii<*</|.|.y lainc,
let1er* dumb, and all thing* Invulréi tn '.'iiutoeriaii darkuea* KorfMia
'(„ibrarlea arc Intellect'.*! Ugbtboa*«*."
"Tbc tint time ! ;ix,i an eioeiient took. It 1« m If I hail gaiuwl a i*-w frenl."
"A bno^ th.t renain* ihut I* Mil a Work."
KitoWh«lge 1« a •»rond-aight and huh bright eye«
" Ignorance, .*y« Ajax. *1- a pain I»-*« etU'; ft, I -how M think la dirt, rooatdeting (he twtry
fare* that go along with It '-Ong-jr &+U.
"Tbetnie tulreralty of the«* day» U a '«election of book» "—GtrifU.
"Own a book It yw« WOuUl truly enloy it "
"Woodrcfia tUOB4 ax« tht. «pelt* of Ration."—
"If t. AMtoa «apecu lo I*Ignorant and fr«», u expc-u what neTer * u t»l iwrgr will be"—
JtcrrJU Jticrh*. •
"Vecjpfe «Iii not be treuer than th« t«ook» Umt read."—Dr. A. h*trr.
"OM wood to born' OM wine to dun* '
OId friend» to truat' Old Ujok« V» readr'—AUmt», of Arjom.
'A little library growing larger erery year U V» boeonbta part of a y'»lag man « blatory,"—
f'yj ftnä Eon.
"He wbo lor«« not booka \iJo# »be a«« of thirty, will bartlf W*rn to lore the» aflat
"Oood bcov* Mfe » tfce young mind wbat tbe »»nnlug ma and rafreabln« rain of «pring ara
»o :i.e aiVh wbW-b bare lain donnant daring tbe tnmv of winter "—Horvt Un»
i be writing» of tbe \»i.«e are tbe ooly tk-boi aw poMetity can not aquander."—MoAt *nao*
• yal legit, regit." ( WKorttvi*. nJra)
La-ly I not liwttrj, in bookatore>—I will look at «kms booki, |>ieaat
Clerk—Y;#, au to. Wbat klad?
» ^Jy-kJue aod gold. I think, and iUmi aine ibchea long «ad *t» Inrhn wide.
Ig y«D baa« any beller ^l««a la bajr yaar baatu, why bay Ibeai Uber«.
We raa oaly a*y that ■« b*fi >IM mw*wj aiallabkfaataf rut In—rrtara
«lib tbr bf«l ba«kt la be iau4 I« PWia4«lpfela aad *•» TaHk,mmé w pw
paM W «eil tbeaa m law as aayb«4|,
Proprietors City P.ook Store,
1301 War|t«t 8t« Wheeling, W.Va.

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