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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, December 03, 1882, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092523/1882-12-03/ed-1/seq-7/

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$««&«! isfrt;
«. IW1.
%i daily r^gistefT
Lf tfu Principal Happenings at
f Noma and Abroad.
LjfNof Only of What Goes on In
I - i)wi: t buf Also the News of
the Hesfrbofbood and the
World at larre.
/nsomWt'r Highest, -W®; lo\vc4,
I •
I M < -...vh badly damaged by
I" H.^rv Krf % wl» was sa badly burn
j . lii> injuria.
"v« I K 1 >-»:Mvtlre* from editor
| y.juiafcviiu iit of the Volksblatt.
'VlnhT 1 • M«-< «»urtn*y lodged in jail ,
. ,• j, |». ,.tive Haggerty, charged
,Vh tht "**«» »»» Barbour !
iVni. !v m:p differed with Iter. Hite, '
, t.. tl»«* !-•"« r"-* views during delivery
^rnioii < ia|»liue street church,
cn'aioi -;uite a M-iwaiion. Ar
I re*!*'
\i i ..hiiorood.
fit ■, atrii'k rearrested at llcllaire,
,, ,b»r-«- attempting to outrage
vj^Sant!! I! •' »r. Itonded for appear
| •
^tp.i-M.1 murder at Alder*on, W.
^ *,f i: •! ■.! Ilansburger.a cattle deal
. ' His r.>fi!"»tainetl oven-oat found,
'^jjs vtt u«» clue to missing man.
Hamilton Vpe arretted near Sharps
p» is , at Instance of <•. \Y. Heuder
,,/j^U >(« r, of Martinsburg, W.
(Vs.. i-har^.1 with f«>rj<injr notes to the
jioMint ot
Wnl t ■ '"'r cruiity render?*! in the
|»^:*!«n 1' vx*' railroad disaster.
ihuii Trrner. a jet black negro,
j-j M.v» >!• i: da IJol-erts, a white girl,
-A .V:».--act vtts convicts attempt
•. Ii>'Use of Correction at
•"■rtsti«•!«!. are overpowered and
i'.aivJ if • t -rv confinement.
y->. |.\«iia Watson, residiug near
L.>r«' riii'". W :«"«hiiisrti»n county. l*a.t
oily ! "rnul bv clothes takiiig tire
fcm s jrratc.
;.,w > 1 i; _r n and Sandy Work*
r n- : K'vkhill, N. rtirlit~
w til a dub and one with
I ik'h »he latter was killed. <
|. « -it* siiut' woman the/
1 hfr>:: .« • u r Highest, l""1; lowest,
IVrfc::>'t' n pin alloy broken into and
•Merry War,*' <>eruian opera, at
Opera Hou-f.
The notorious Albert Price sentenced
to .nev«a; iu penitentiary for graud
Eup.nc < ady sentenced by Judge
jscoJ. t<> tw.» y»ar* in penitentiary for
piLil hreetiy.
(Vrtirirate of im-orporation issued to
the 'Trinee l*acket Company,"
*.ih principal oftl.-e in .Wheeling.
I VjiUL, ilf
U. 1 { '. 11 - liia-hes foot at Spence'3
5.1. hi; i- sim Martin's Kerry, by let
tu:( ;'a!l upou It.
A If Mll'i < hkh! giveu preliml- I
i trv (r il Utile, and sent to jail to
r;. < i : • . •>. in default of <Vuo bill.
Death <• ' ol. John W. Holliday, !
; \Vh>»!ing, ai Steultenville, •
ill-;- m u !>! ion; agod 13 years.
T •»- ' — i n awarded prize by !
h" rH I • :i vV: Co., forl»est liead of i
> <1 r.vo and a ha f mile* |
V". tfci city. Prise. r-ji.
•;ii. Ja-iitft l>eguii at Kan
Mr«ify. J
.V * \ :k r-i indurate another at
at a \> <Id's fair.
F»i;r . rM k- <1 sailors picked up
Lak» Mi ! i r;»u nearly dead.
Nstiwal i.a:>k at (tallipolte broken j
;*ti ly but no b *>ty se- ,
■urni. '
J' i.n l .'i i k ii-, a miner of Frcwtburg,
•'! fruit n to death at Cberry
i.un, \V. Va.
Bnily of I>r. I.ouis Ehrhart, of Alle- J
:fceny, cr^niatcd in Le Moyue furnac« ,
Washing: n. Pa.
Kocrteva |kmoii4 killed by railroad ,
<' .'lent :u*ai' Aberdeenshire, England. <
T.-jiinw.'nt through a bridge.
Ti'in llrowti, employe of W. Va., C i
raJ, 1.X- an ma taken otf at Keyser ;
'•) * uin<- car ruiiuinsf over it.
T :i r—Highest, lowest,
M 1 dNeu-ood in Couu»'il
' -i •• ' .• appointed.
> , • r : lf tjp,i up by I . >*>.
Y . A for S7.iH)n, brought by
: f victims of reveut col
1 ■ •'•! i!iii larsj*»ly attend«l
• - h to institute im
uy s lu*>l work,
v i»••. i - . that end taken.
.rand i» connection
.... ii-.-uniin*'' bunineas
I>r. I. in- fordtea
tti>M fsN, |y t<> death of a Mr#< »ood
• 'in.--: »> !.-'»in a policy was held.
! v : 'iiiioKHoon.
T'• and Oreeu
n«rn»u . li. Vuvd ami ready for tie* and
• i ■ -t Kl. Fitzpstriek, at
rv, rt»ni»r< mNed by Mia* Molar
'ilbUriwii ,
pi- 1 of tb- f! xxl I>oy-*. of
v. , ,'p • v. 14 then guilty of
! umvrou" i-rii.. •> of an unsavory na
J' r' " ) it vv.an citizen of
• " - . ihi'Cti of hi* wife
.b /!i-»y tin* cause
I « AK.r.M..
; -' v r i : C«« >r^'' ltli%*
n"u up m Star Route trial at Waah
1 1 - upon sending
'M*'1' '■; r . y lately ceiled terri- >
•"7 ' t riv, r.
v if t idea t reported
. II-' i ■ in which, it is said i
■* lost their live.
^ i<»Vut m rn.-i.ts of Davitt in }
•' ■ -' Ir -Ian.), brought to
-J-^of ,, V(.rnment.
Kum. r. 1;n Sutler wilUhort
' ,VI i':iUi«>n, a m-'in
t, i ^ I-mvrtrv's company. Said
_ * '**'"t l"v.' at flrst sight.
«. * 'r '1- <-n r.tshur^h
ti0» |?.r ul collide near Caatle 8hau
*nckMi VlKil'es aud baggage cars
jhurt iUrry l)adly
1 *tUMM»DAt.
I •■£». '""'^"-Highttrt, 3T»; lowest,
I ^w5|j,laMfeL Four hap
I *ttek«to increase* price
I (wl per »lip.
m T»omM >*'K* a pardon to
■ Vkr w'>hn Watkiaa,
■ UittlA » ^ ^ M«tt "
Hl \ 1 Daaied Baker falli into
pickling vat at Hoffman'* tannery,
and narrowly escapes drowning.
Smith Hamilton, bow carpenter
Hempfleld Road, fa lit from scaffold in
tumiel So. 3, near Claysvilie, breaking
lime ribs and crushing his leg.
John l>lehl has fingers taken off by
nail machine at Iiaughlin mill.
Wi». Sloan, furniture dealers, of Mar
tin's Ferry. (alls and breaks three of
his ril»«.
Frank llifcy, formerly of Huntington,
this State, commits suicide by shoot
ing himself, at Pittsburgh.
John Itovis has thumb ma«hcd off
by lwing caught Iwtween two bcavy
castiugshe was handling at Martin's
Hon. Lorenzo Danford assigiaed to
defend Otho, Gil more, who so "badly
cut and slashed Officer Linn,at Manilas <
Ferry, rei-ently. jJ#
, okswak
Frank Smyth, of Chicago, commits
>uici«lo beiause his sweetheart jilted
Wm. Powell killed by being throwu
under wheels of mine carat Cumber
Coal miners employed in mines of
Jonathan Allison, at Washington, Pa.,
strike for higher wages, aud mines are
lWi master Corbus, of Ha Salle, Ills.,
tries to suppress the I-a Salle Democrat
by refusing to send it through the
Win. Shaffer, his wife and three
children poisoned by eating pies made
of rhubarb which they had cauneil the
year before.
<ieo. W. Williams, Past Grand
Worthy Patriarch of the Sons of Tem
perance of Virginia, and for many
years journal clerk of State Senate,
ilies at his home in that State.
Thermometer—Highest, 12°: lowest,
General Thanksgiving services at the
Disgraceful performace at Academy
l»y Fanuie May's troupe.
IVath of Mr. James Withers, of Stan
ford, Ky., at Bethany College.
l'riiliant nuptials of Miss Lizzie Pus
id and Mr. Otho I>avis, at Itethauy.
White rowdies disturb services at
Colored Church ami are summarily
Death of Mr. Samuel P. Adam*, for
n: crlyofjWs'1'TTy, at the Kiggs Ttsuse,
Jtfarfffngtou, 1). C.
Marriage of Miss Annie Cushing, of
this city, and Mr. Charles P. Wilson, of
New York City, at residence of brujj/s
parents. —
wmrrrso i >.
Six New York banks refuse to loan
money on extended bo nils.
Daniel Mack, of Neff's Siding, "ad
judged insane and removed to the asy
Frank Frayne accidentally shoot*
Mi.*s Annie Von llehren, in ttie play of
'•Si Slocum," at Cincinnati.
It. Porter I*ee, defaulting president of
First National llank at Buffalo,9entenc
ed to ten years in the penitentiary.
Resident of Frederick Dahn, two
and a half miles south of St. Clairs
ville, 0., destroyed by tire. I/iss, $500.
Death a£-}Ilif*aa»n>, U30fifcr. JJX.
JteprtfMntafttVe <n Cfrfliirifcq
fronrSeventeeuth Ohio District, age«
bO years.
steamship Cedar < trove, fn>ni Lon
iIon for Halifax, struck ledge otr Cape
Causo during gale, aud sank iu an hour.
Fifteen persons drowned.
by a eoilLsiou nil the Pittsburgh,
Fort Wayne and Chicago road, tiear
New Waterford, one m*u was killed
and three others wounded.
Anotner addition to the alleged mir
acle cures at Iowa City, wherein a
young lady who has been afflicted four
ii ears claims to have been nj^de
whole by the prayer cure.
ThermomeUr— Highest, 47': lowest,
annual election of oflicvrs o f
I'yrene Commaudery, K. T. See other
Rod Dixon, under indictment on
three counts of forgery, admitted to
bail iu
Street car office removed from old
"ite on Market street to building ad
joining stables on Forty-second street.
Wm. Lowe, the Moundsville lad who
stole the box of the Union News Com
pany's agent at Ben wood, captured at
Abe Martin brutally l>eats hi*sister,
L'iipltola, iu East Wheeling. Arrested
by Constable Love, but In being taken
to jail breaks away and escapes.
Inauguration of reason at MU 13elle
view with grand dress party.
Two freight trains collide o*i the
Pan Handle road at Fair view. Tw,»
tramp* who were stealing a ride in
-tautly killed.
Suit entered f>efore squire iruwni,
at Bellaire, by J. h. C'rozier, charging
his wife, Sarah A. C'rozier, and James
I'orbett with living in a state of adul
Old Wellaud canal cloned for season. ^
Postal service presume*! in inundated '
tlistri ct9 of Germany.
Rumor of probable creation of nurn
l*r of foreign Cardinal* nest mouth
officially dt-nied.
Eli Gardner, a grocery keeper of
Frankfort, Ky., -shot and killed <Jeo.
Grayson, au ex-convict, for abusing
It is believed a French company is
secretly organizing at Paris, Bordeaux
and Marseilles for operations in Mad
Die draft of an ordinance forbidding
the importation of American pork to
Germany preseuted to tl»e Bunaesrath.
An uusucvessful attempt made at
Chester, Pa., to launch the Puritan, on
the stocks since IS76, awaiting orders
to launch.
While working at Ryan «fc Son's
packing bouse at Dubuque, la., Pa
trick Fo* fell into a vat of boiling
lard and was fatally scalded.
The illness of Rt. Hon. Henry Faw
oett, lx>ndon, postmaster-geueral, has
developed into diphtheria, aud his con
dition is said to be dangerous.
. A monument to the Confederate dead
lert«r tfrSfifn
thoisand jteifbria, (Senator Butler de
livered the oration.
Andrieux, Republican member of j
chamber of deputies, challenges Laur
ent, edifor of the Paris, aud Areue, a
writer for tbat paper, to fight a dual.
Beth have accepted.
EmtiM Davl" and Miles Reddiek,
two murderers, occupying the same
cell in the Virginia penteutiary. quar
rel, which resulted in the fatal stabbing
of the latter by the former.
Nklll ia lb« » orknhop.
To do good work the mechanic must have
good health. II long hours of confinement
in close rooms hive enfeebled his hand or
dimmed his sight, let him at once, and be
fore some organic trouble appears, tak*
plenty of Hop Bitters. His system will be
rejuvenated, his nerves strengthened, his
sight become clear, and the whi4e constitu
tion be built up to a higher working condi
All the women, single and widows,
in Buffalo, are setting their caps at
Governor Cleveland, who, when asked
why be didn't marry, said: 41 am too
old. I've miased my ohance."
Ir ybu have the least uneasinees Vfi your
stomach PutoaM. will immediately correct
ti»e function. •
■•rtaalo^a, FitinMnl aad Cliff
Town Tbr Jmm Raid-"MI*a*wall"
ItfkiM'i Blrlbplwe (larktbaw.
A writer from Mason town, Pa., to
the I'niontown Genius of Liberty eays
tliat a journey among th« hills of Wert
Virginia is a rare treat. On every side
the traveler finds much to interest him.
The ftret leading point of interent iu our
tour from Masootown to < 'larksburg, W.
Vs., wah Morgastowu, a quaint little
horough on ths east bank of the Mo
nongabela, at the head of the slackwa
ter navigation. The water is slacked to
this point by Dam No. fl, but as Dams
No. 7 and 8 are not yet ilnished, the
river is not navigable to steamers be
i tween New (Jeneva and Morgantown.
> Though dotted with a few flnebuihliugs
, and attractive residences, Morgantown
' has an aucient appearance. The citi
zens are not without aspirations; they
are unanimously in favor of their coun
ty sulwcribing to the proposed railroad
improvement, but some of the best in
formed fear the enterprise will l>e voted
down as it was before. The New D<>
minion and the Post carry the news to
the people of the town and county.
The hotels are amply sufficient to ac
commodate the public, and approach as
near to modern city style as tlie custom
demands and busings will justify. .Mr.
James Wallace; for fifteen years propri
etor of the Wallace House, is a native
of Fayette county. More than thirty
one years ago lie moved with his father
to Morgantown from Monroe.
I'alrmanl unci Wear Town*.
Fairmont is nineteen miles beyond
Morguntown. At the Half-way house,
kept by Mr. Miller, we discovered six
ty-four ponies, fresh from Texas,show
ing every shape, disposition and shade
of color to which horseflesh is heir.
The owner, Mr. John, said he was com
pelled to bring such a motley lot so as
to please the whims of every customer.
Near Fairmont we met our old friend,
1 Alleu K. Klvrhart, of Philadelphia,
stowed in a hack driven by an expert
teamster, who, when he struck one
stone always bounced the hack aud
contents over three. Fairmont lies on
one side of the Monongaheia anjl l'ala
tine on the other, the two towns spread
ing over considerable territory. The
court-house, though not modern in
style of architecture, is nicely situated.
The district burnt out a few years ago
has been rebuilt with a better class of
houses. The Poor House and Insane
Asylum in l'alatine are said to be wMl
managed. This county i Marion • voted
affirmatively on the railroad proposi
i li*'villages oi uangrove, .vrm-us
ville and Reevesville follow in the or
der named and are beautiful places,
doing the ordinary business of trading
with the surrounding country and
wishing new improved channels to
show their real worth, latent only lbr
means ol development. NVorthington,
the next town in order, has the ap
pearance of having been tiuished years
ago. 8hinston is a thriving little vil
lage on the Monongahela, eleven
miles below Clarksburg. The house*,
mostly frame, are small, but neat, and
one school hou.se |aud two churches
painted in good style grace the street*.
Tb* Jour* Kaiit The l>hraT»l Theory.
Four miles further east is the cele
brated Nix ton farm, bounded on two
sides byjtlie MouoNgahela. It is owned
by Moses J. Ferren, formerly of
Fayette county. This* farm was* the
center of the Jones raid during the
rebellion. Heveral persons were killed
during the engagement here. Mr.
Ferren'8 is the first aud only farm wo
have seen that has a place for every
thing and everything in its place.
Judge Ogden's country resiliences are
nearby. The hospitality of Judge Og
den and Ms family may be
equalled but is never excelled.
The Jud»;e and Mr. Fer
ren are rivals in breeding sheep and
other stock—rivals without even jeal
ousy or hatred. Miss Belle Ogden says
they wash the sheep hero in the new
way, by runniug them across the river
—on « bridge.
The laud here is divided, as the Vir
ginians say, into farming and grazing.
The grazing is done on the hills, which
occupy by far the greater part of the
country. These hills present some
tough nuts for geologists—the upheaval
theorists—to crack. We are curious to
know how these peaked hills oould l»e
shot so high up into the air, and at the
same time present strata of unbroken
flagstone and limestone as smooth and
level as the floor of a dwelling house?
What immense openings there must bo
in the bowels of the earth from which
these hills have been shot up. The
most prominent hills are named, and
one peculiarity Is the fact that when
you get on the highest you seeauother
idll near by still higher.
Tilbnlf «® IlopUlB" -'•Stonewall**"
At Clarksburg, to which place Mr.
Ferren kindly piloted us, we met Caleb
Ito-jges. Esq., attorney for the B. «&. O.
It H. Co. Mr. Boggcs jokingly refer
red to the election in Pennsylvania a
few days ago, and added : "I rejoice to
know you Penusylvanians will send
such an honorable aud worthy man to
Congress as my friend James H. Hop
niessro. juiiu iv v uauw
host* at Clarksburg. The latter con
ducted us to the snot where ".Stone
wall" Jackson was born. The old log
house in which the famous "Stone
wall" first saw the light of day has
been torn away, and a handsome build
ing, 40x100 feet, now towers up four
stories high from the site. David Davis,
the clothier, is the owner of it. A spe
cial room marks the spot of Jackson's
birth, and is pointed out to every visi
tor. Mr. Davis says every board and
log of the old log-house has l»een. clip
ped up or carried away by relic
Clarksburg is a very energetic place,
and lias some live business men. K T.
Loundes carries $.'i«i,000 worth of stock.
He is president of the new railroad and
takes great pleasure in giving its pros
pects. Messrs. Rhuel, Kouplegard &
Co. do a business amounting to a million
a year. Messrs. D. Bougbner & Sons,
formerly of Greensboro, Pa., and
Messre/BrownJc Smith, of Cniontown,
figure fairly in the line of energetio
A lU-iiMlict W ho Went FinhlBR UUmiI
•ft*Sunday Vrbool.
"I am going fishing."
The August sun was Seating down lu
pitiless fury upon the brown bosom of
the parched earth, and up from the
meadows that lay to the westward of
Dapplevale the hum of insects and the
noisy note® of the grasshoppers came
wRh wonderftil distinctness to Beryl
McCloflkey, a* she stood in the door
way .of a modest little cottage, over
whose- front the honeysuckles and
morning-glories were climbing, their
.vivid hues bringing out in all its beauty
-pale glow of the girl's complexion,
while the little shafts of sunlight that
found their way here and there through
the vines over head were not more rich
in coloring than the mass of golden hair
that fell over Beryl's shoulders.
They had been married nearly a
week, Beryl and Geo. W. Simpson,
and as the girl nestled close to her hus
band she felt an unspeakable joy, a
sense of 'sweet content that oould never
fade away or die so long as he was by
her side—his stronge arm around her
corset. A»d yet on this Sunday after
noon a little feeling of disappointment
—a sort of I am-not-as-happy-as-l-wa**
1 a-week-ago-Saturday sensation — U»d
thrilled her soul for an Instant as the
man whom Bhe had vowed to love,
honor, and possibly break, spo'«e the
words with which this chapter opens.
"I had been hoping you would go
with me to Sunday school this nfler
noon, darling," Beryl sa\d, "yo u are
such a favorite with the children and
can manage them so w>]{ »
"Yes," he replied, *that is very true,
sweetheart, but I am also unusually
handy with a tish-jible, and you know
, the fLsli always bite beat on Sunday."
"Do they?"' she asted, looking up to
him with her pare young face; "how
"It is indeed ludicroua," George re
plied,' speaking with a grave tenderness
that showed what a lovely liar he was,
"but we can not fathom the mysterious
laws of nature. We can only accept
Suddenly (»eorge changed the subject
of conversation. "I shall come through
the village on my way home," he said.
"Is there anything I can get for you?"
— and be stooped and kissed the rosebud
mouth of the one woman in the world
who ever won his love.
The little head fell on his shoulder.
There was a long sweet pause, and theu
Beryl, as if fearful that the ecstacy
which was thrilling through her would
suddenly change to pain if she dared
look up or move, said softly:
That was all. No need of explana
tion between them, and, as (Jeorge W.
Simpson walked swiftly away with a
light heart and a pocketful of bait, he
felt the one cloud in the ro3e-tiuted
horizon of his life was liable to stay
there. _
IIoh the Commercial Traveler* In
orense Their Kegnlar Monthly Mal
Denver Rnrublican.
"It seems to me that you commercial
men have an easy tlnieof it," remarked
a Republican reporter to one of the
numerous and irrepressible army of
traveling "tourists" who go about the
country sellinir goods to country mer
chants. The "drummer" was standing
in the rotunda of the Windsor Hotel,
having just returned from a trip through
the Interior of the State. He represents
a large Eastern house and commands
an extensive trade.
"Well, I don't know about that,"
replied the commercial traveler. "We
work hard and our regular salaries are
not any too large."
"Yes, but you are always on the go,
traveling from place to place, and the
change of scenry and associations make
life more endurable."
"Most everybody talks that way, but
this is really the hardest part of the
business. We travel so much that it
makes us tired to hear anyone talk
about railroads, or stages, or hotels. If
it were not for traveling our life would
be far more pleasant. One doesn't
hanker much after a change of scenery
or association*,especially when it takes
him away from the city—where he
can have the advantage of all con
veniences which go to make existence
satisfactory—and lands him in a coun
try village, where he is in luck if he gets
j.„ «,u4 T.ilriiifr olid
consideration with another, the life of u
commercial man is not a happy one.
There's where the people who think
the way strewn with roses make a
gninrl mistake."
''Well, what is there about the life
that makes it so fascinating? One
rarely leaves the road after he lias fol
lowed it for several years."
"It is true that we are noted for
'sticking' but this is partly because of
preference and partly because of neces
sity. After one travels for awhile he
alworl>s the idea that he is tit for noth
ing else—and so he continues to plod
along the beaten paths. Then, again,
commercial men are the contrary of
pnnuriousness. They are the most lib
eral elans of men oil earth. They have
an Idea that money is only made to
spend, and I hey squander their interne*
witft the recklessness of a prince. That
is, they are lavish when their salaries
give them a chance to be; but they are
always reckless. Saving no money,
they cannot embark in business for
themselves—and so, to sum it up, I
suppose the only true reason why they
stick to the road so tenaciously is be
cause necessity compels them to do so.
I know that but few men who travel
are in love with the business."
"But you men don't pretend to live
upon the regular salaries you receive?"
"No, we don't; that's true. Iu fact
we couldn't do it. We are spendthrifts,
all of us. But a man soon catches on
and lt'arns how to iniTouoo hio .uUry.
There are plenty of legitimate oppor
tunities to do so, and a man can't be
blamed for taking advantage of them,
you know. I could enumerate a dozen
or more of the 'rackets' that are in com
mon use with us, but the two most
prominent are hotels and extra bag
gage. We negotiate with the laud
lords ami get hotel rates down to littlo
more than half the regular schedule;
in our bill of expenses we forget to make
a note of this. Then, when we lay over
in a place for several days, a week or a
month, as sometimes happens, we put
in a bill for charges made on extra bag
gage. Oftentimes we get solid with the
conductor and our baggage is carried
free; you wouldn't say anything about
this to the bonne if yju were 011 the
road? Why, of course not. Mdst
houses allow their traveling salesmen
any expense- that may be incurred in
extending courtesies to customers. Thb*
allows ns to put in bills for carriages,
theatre tickets and various other things.
Of course, w« can't draw ou the house
too heavilv. for that mitrht irive usawav.
hut I have made as high a-< $-00, on the
side, iu one month. I could give you
some other pointers, hut I have an en
gagement to meet a customer at
o'clock, and I must he going. Oh,while
it is true we '»ork hard and have to un
dergo many hardships, we don't sutler
very much."
And the "drummer'' hurried ofT in a
ohipj>er sort of way that left little doubt
behind as to the peace and contentmont
that reigned supreme within his Itosotn.
A Spisioo »r the Knprenie Court.
lu the Deeember Century, E, V.
Smalley writes of "The Supreme Court
of the United States" in an admirably
insfructive and entertaining manner,
and the portraits and character-sketches
of the court iu session finely supple
ment the text. The formality of open
ing the court is described as follows:
When twelve o'clock comes, there
are perhaps a dozen lawyers sitting at
the tables within the bar,'and a score of
spectators waiting on the crimson plush
twtfas for the court to open. A rustle of
silk is heard ffom the open door leading
to the retiring-rooms. At the other
side of the chamber Bits a young man at
the desk, who has been listening for a
few minutes for that sound. He rises,
and announces in a alear voice: "The
Honorable the Chief-Justice and Asso
ciate-Justices of the Supreme Court of
the United States," whereupon lawyers
and spectators all get up on their feet.
The rustling sound approaches, and
there enters a procession, of dignified
old men, clad in black sick gowns that
reach almost to. their feet, with wiJe
sleeves and ample skirts. At the head
walks the Chief?Justice,, and the ottom
follow in the order of. their lenjrjtb of
service in the court. They stand a mo
ment in front of their chairs, and &LJ
bow at once to the bar. The lawyev
return the salute; tliea the judges, ait
down, the |Assooiates being careftil,
however, not to occupy their cliaim be
fore the Chief-Justice is settled in
his. Now the young man, who,»th<
crier, exslaims, iu a monotonous, fctsh
"Oye**! oyefcjoyea! All person* hav
ing bUMn«M botfbre this Honorable Su
preme Court of the Unite*! Stab* an
admonished to draw near aud-gm> theii
attention, for the court is now sitting
(rod save the United Stnten and thL
honorable court!"
Business begins promnfely and is d»
patched, raphdy. First,, Motions are
ieard, then the docket is taken up
The Chief Justice calls the cases Tn or
I der in a quiet manner, and a lawyer \t
I on the floor making aa argument,whili
| you are still expecting that there will tx
; some further formality attending th<
opening of so august a tribunal.
The proceedings are impressive onb
from their simpJieity. Usually the ar
guments ef counsel are delivered in ioi
conversational tones. Often the Judge
interrupt to ask questions. In patM
cases, models of maohinery ara fre
quently used to illustrate an argumeal
and are haoded up to the Judges fc
examination, or a blaokbontd U used fa
diagram*. Were it not for the gray
hair and black gowns of the Judge8,y&u
might almost imagiue at times that ike
gentleman at the blackboard, with
crayon in hand, was a college professor
lecturing to a class. Or you may hap
pen in when a lawyer in charge or a
ease ii leaning over the long desk in
front of the judges, holding a conversa
tion with one of them on some intricate
point in a mechanical device, and you
would hafdly think the court was in
session and that the conversation was
the plea in a patent case involving per
haps a million dollars.
The bench has long been only a tradi
tion in all our courts. Each Justice of
the 8upreme Court has a chair to suit
his own notions of what constitutes a
comfortable seat. Some of the chairs
have high backs to rest the head, some
have low backs; some have horse-hair
cushions, some velvet and some no
cushions at all. Chief Justice Waite
sits in the middle of the row.
The Moral nnd Sarin! KOVrt or Tauppr
Frtnu thf. Rirnxinghum \I>aily I'jsI.
Close to our town of Hirmiu"hatn,
where money is heedlessly lavished to
gratify the ambition of a' few indivi
duals, some 24,(XX) of our fellow-crea
tures, men, women and children, toil
at forced labor from year's end to year's
end for the privilege of dwelling in
hovels and faring on food that i3 scarce
ly fit for dogs. The Irish peasant and
tlie Skye cioTter, upon whom so much
sympathy has been expended, are well
off when compared with these unhap
py people, who virtually drug out all
existence, varied oul.v by differences in
degree of misery. The rate of wages
paid to the nailmukers is so low that
when a whole family—man, wife, and
children—work from six in the morning
till eight at night, they then can scarce
ly keep body and soul together. The
result of this is that, despite the educa
tion and factory acts, the childrcu are
sent to school, and from the most ten
der years they are trained to assist
their parents ill the forge, \ailmakers'
children of the day are little if at all
better off than the "trappers," whose
condition excited so much commisera
tion in past years. The position of the
women is certainly not one whit better
than was that of the "bank wrenches"
and workers in the pit. Although rthey
do not, like the liancashire pit-side
girls, clothe themselves in male gar
ments, still 'they labor constantly at
men's work, and the effect of such em
ployment may readily be imagined.
They become almost unsexed, and
from the nature of their lives and
homes, morality or even common de- ,
ency Is almost impossible.
MORAN—Saturday, December-', Kf.'.at J:0->
p. in.. Aunie.daugliterof llauora Moran, a.;ed
2> years.
Funeral from the residence of hor mother.
No. 29 Twenfy-tlfth street, Monday morning
nt 0:30 o'clock, Moss at St. Joseph's Cathedral
at 10 o'clock. Interment at Ml. Calvary ceme
t<ry. Friends of tlie family are invited to
attend. Rule* governing Catholic burials will
be strictly observed.
LEATHERWOOD—On Saturday, December
2.1X81'. at 10:20 a.m., Jane Lcatherwood, aged
U0 years.
Funeral this (Sunday) afternoon at 3 o'clock,
from the residence of her son, Carlos Leather
wood, on the Cadiz pike, two miles from
Bridgeport. Friendso< the family are invited
to attend. Interment at the ltridgeport ceme
fZanesville.O., papers plea.se eo|>y.|
\\ en suite,with board In-private family ;
suitable for physician. Address W. C. Adams,
Pos"olllce, four days. deSedq
y\ Wife, Samantha." has wrote a new
book. 150 Illustrations by Williams. Outllt
81.25. Not an hour to lose. WM H. THOMP
SON, Pub.. 401 Arch st., Phila., Pa. deJerdq
j a small fox colored cur dog. Had on a
Beat leather collar iu inches wi<ie. A liberal
reward will be paid for information l*>a<lltig
to its recovery. \YIL(< UIFPlN, llridge
l»ort. «lo;idi|
All persons desiring to become
candidates on the Democratic ticket at
the ensuing charter election, are requested to
meet with the City Democratic Executive
Committee at the First liraneh Council Cham
ber, on Saturday evening next, Deeember'Jtli,
at 7 o'clock. WM. MYLES,
Uei'dq' President.
Marine and Stationary Engines !
Pattern Making, Turning and Blacksmith
inu promptly attended to. de3dc
For Christmas Boxes!
Coilfectlauers' Boxes, Htogto Boxen,
Cedar and Imitation Cedar Boxes,
And l>oxe»of all kinds at resonuhlp j»rioe»«(?o u>
Henry Morris' Paper Box Manufactory,
Ov?r Fran/oil's lianl ware store. A vorloty of
('liriotmMK lioxes suitable forHunday Hebools,
Ac. Order early. Don't forget the add reaa,
dc.lda Proprietor.
Commissioner's Notice.
Notice ih hf.rebx oiven that i
1ih%*« before me for settlement the ac
counts of R. W. Haxlett, administrator of the
estate oX James Cumirlua. All perHonahavlug
del its or demands agaluatihe said »iee*ndont
or Ills estate are required to present trie name
with proper proof* at n»v office, neu door to
the Court House, ou. Monday, Ik-camber I,
1882. J. J. WOODS,
oeitoawi- Commuatloner.
• OKR Train a wlil run aa folia— —1
lr# time:
mnocin) Tiim
UnUalre —
Arrive* at—
Grafton— -
Waahlng*n City
New York
Boston _—I—
2:36! 9231
A. M.1
I ■ *06
I'jmUI 6'jO
•Dally 3*ospt Bonday.
No*. « and 8 atop at aU atattoxa.
ffumxji KD nui.Dk
TJ5Tir*o.«.jHL u
Dalljk Daily. | flatly,
No. 6
Ostein nati .......
St. ton la
iCanaaa City—
a. *. 1 p. m. a *.
** 8-tti USa
1»«> 35^ 11 r*
lr»i 7:40| 4:i«
S:iff SON
A I. I Ml
Lea Tea Bellaira at 9:2B a m. and JO p. rr
dally axoept Wood ay.
Ii. AO. Pieaati* Car*on aUUao« su train*
Cloaa oonoMttoaa made for «u p JLau ttoui 1
and Boothwast, North and North » aaUnaklr
thla a desirable root* for MtaMi and penro
moving the great Wert, aaid t* whom parti
eHl*Fattaattaiti ta «*ret».
Leave Wheeling, •«a.mJL»aniH:«p.n
No train* ran oa tide divuaa«o an Sunday.
Tickets to all principal poKitaoo aala at depw
Keeping Oar aooommod>Aiona can be aecui
ed at aeroi ticket offloe •
THC*t. H. B. HA ABE, Ticket Agt.
JOHN T. LANK,lra«. Pa* Act.
B. T. DEVIUKB, Afoot. WbaaUa*
■1W APVIHTH«lillT«.
Remember the Poor.
Will preach in the
Church of the Immmltte Cenceptiei,
On Sunday, Deo. 3, WH'J,
At the 10 o'clock wrvioe, on which oofuion a
collection will be taken np forth* benefit of
the poor of the parish.
You are Invited to attend.
Conference of St Vincent De Pan), de2ed
Tuesday, Doo. 3.
FltANK 8.
Jointly In BoueicanltV Famous Comedy, lu t
acts, eatiUevl,
LsdyGay Spaaker H. CHANFRAU.
Sir Hat court Courtley. F. 8. CHANFRAU.
Mrs. Chanfrau's famous renderlnn of the
hunting speech hits be«u pronounced an auis
tic triumph.
Admission 75 and oOc; Reserve Seats 91.
Sale tocommcnc# Saturday, December'Jd. at
Wilson & Haunter's music store. tleleud
December 6 & 7,
Magnificent production of the latent Ijondon
and New York Dramatic Sensation,
The Black Flag!
spEtiAi. NoTirE—To give fnlt realistic effort
to the production the management havesuc«
cceded in arranging for the transportation of
all the Identical scenery painted by the world
renowned artist, Voegtiln, and appointment*
used at the Union Square Theatre, Now York
City, complete In every detail.
1'rlees SOand 75 cents; Reserved Seats Sl/W.
Sale commences Monday, December 4th, at
vV'tlson A Baumer's music store. no-tOcd
Wednesday Evening1.
45 Artists. 45
In Andrnn'a CharmliiK Cotntc opera,
"La Mascotte !"
35 VOICES. 35.
Hofct-rvfil Feats 11.00. AdinHslon 5U and 7T»
cents. Sale open Saturday, December 11, at
iaicfio' music storr. delodn
The Time* will enter onIts-thirty-thirdye*r
with the support(uid oonfldmoeof a steadily
growing constituency and la posscwlou of »
public inIIuence which In Itiud and degree i»
unrivaled in American journalism.
To the publication ot (he nubile service, tlw
f weeping aw ty of all unjust and bnrJen*ona»
form* of taxation, to the iisaintcii.iuco of i»
pound currency, and the wnforccmrnt ol »
systemof .strict accountabilityIn nubiiciutd
corporate truxta. the effort*of the Times wlU„
in the future as In the paal> be devoted: iti*
well carn«»l fame as the fearleas a-"i.iUant-of
all forms of public peciCaUon rest* on prlaei
nlesof IIk mmiugement whirl* arc beyond tna
reMbof obange. TbeT'immlatheorgan osae
Individual, of no faction or clique, i«nd of no
1*1. rest adverse to the ppbllegood. II
iioservi *■ oilier man t.'iatof tlie people, ^
nni.aii.Min ... ....
simply a uD'itijM to t A -oticl »>f K.xi'l ipiwrn
inent, Use Time* will continue to till
partiex h> their fidelity (<• thepurpos* fiw
willed "hey protease Jiy oij.L The eleotioun
of l^-c! n»v« very e'aurly itemonstratod the
tnael I**' of the warning* which the ntnua
Ko persistently adilrjtMul t»th« lea.lor? of the
Hct>ujiteuii pnrty fa tbla and other Hlatm,
and bnve vmdicatid lla ikcbl to Kpo>Jt for a
largo and InlelllKei.t bodynf publlo opinion.
The RppnblicniilNta, whiati the Tltn<» repre
senIh wh« never so visnroij* and iun;m«lve ax
it in to-day, and v HIi thi» proirres«dv»typ«» of
I imrty opniion r» Ma the future of reform In.
NrvUOBal, Htate and MonMpnl government.
TtieTimes \rlt<,aH Irv the past, tx» dlnlin
f;t> Kited iw hii en arprlwimt, accnrat tuid raro
uih ediU-d uew«i>apcr. The aekr*>wl<*lge<i
etoellenoe and fauna*" <*t lit corro-pontteii'.*,
by mall and tol vmph, Irorn all nifti* of tho
voir id wiil tie a h»r)<]ul»W mnlntui tt/A, and it*
facilities for ccUoctiiHi domeallc iumI foreign.
; :wx%* will be e cpanded to meet II.• iacrcaa M(
.demand of our tlm*.
In the x| hereof II'arary and actintlc crtai
; oi>m. of selenitic, aovtal and KCiaaral di-w^v*
sion. The Til wi». address ll>*lf. in her»ta»
J fore, to the a >pi <elation of the educated a*<t
ilDleiliKent c'aa.se* of the Ameriaun |»»0| W
No tneor1<»aubv»ralve of tl'a prluelpia* on
which the sacredn««a of farn'ty tie* ai,d the
existence of^aoclelaralike repoae will t% pro
mulgated laitw i-uAuuina.
'J l eTitpic*. repeats all ad vertinenuMibtoC lot
teries, of Mia.-loi ami mell<**l pratendac*. and
of all oth'> ngei ctes by wl »ch the latidtoua
poison of vW la<llwinlnHt4*l thnui^Uout *<►
oiofj*. It will l»»tn the future, a* lt«<tht pasl,
a new*p*i«r <4«f*vially ulapUd tar family
The &*ai-W»nldy Tlmr* 1* specially flttad
to meet tbo ro^®ir«rient" of those who a*«fc
more ample (Vctntlsof current n«'v<* and fuller
installment* at current disca*si<*n than are
fit rn tailed lt» tha weel Jy laaua. The Haml
Weekly ha&a lam circulation abroad, and
anionc tln> MDfesxloniUAad mercantile claaaei
outskinof u«e lame cities at hame.
Tba Wec*ly limes, rootainiog aelectad e.li
tori lis on topic* of national at id genaral in
terealfrav iheeoluians of Ute daily »iuc, a«
weil jm a eonclsa su mmary of polllloal, social
aud forei|?n news bes.i l •» other featurw
wtieh Moommenrilt to alialaiiw* ot reu<1ers
is a paper admirably f^Kad to otroulata ii
• -vary portion of UrtMtd -vU*. 1U eon
duotor:- will kpuaa no eflart not wUy to mtin
tain its well-e.vrjtfed aupremacy.but to r«»ki
iXfc ]M(>ulartty Mill mare de> tdM
fo>th«c 1 repaM t>:i all «t!tlo»« of The Ttan«
aent to »u'«?rll*r« In the United Htatea.
Tbe Daily TJmas p«r annua, loclodlac
the Kun^Ay edition 112 0
Tbe I>ally Timaa, per annua, exclusive
of the .-V.ndar edlUou_ 10 •
The Hui^Uay edition, per aacuoi .... 2 0
Tbebetnl-W«*kly Ttrues.
Ringl* Copltx, one year —• 2 *
Five. 1 opiea, one year — IS (
T*>'« Cople*, find one free for Hub — .... » 4
. HulaacrlbUoui for nix months II
The Weeltiy Times. •
Single Ooptea, one year 1 (
> Ten Coplee, and one free for clnb In '
hnV-senptlona foral* month* ... 1
i BubmrlpUoua tor three month? <
Tlieae prlcea are invariable. We have n
traveling aaenta. Kemit In ilra/ia on >e
• York or pohtoffli e money orders. If po aibli
and where neitiier of thenr can be procor?
send the money la a registered letter.
AddreMi ThxSkw Yorjc Tikw,
Kew York Ult;
** ~8am pie eopiecaent free. 0tc2-t
• Cheaper and better than LARD fo'Ooakii
pnrpoMa, and
' Require* But Half the Quintit]
l Vanufactartd oaly by
For sate by aU grootn. aaflNoi
Geo.R, Taylor
• •
1160 Main Street
cj - j . ; ' K
wi D#f to inTorw otr ctnratn
that we wifl place ea tala ear Ufa
day menrteg aar
And fairly oflfer thenr at reaaaera
tive prices, in the selection of this
stock we confined ourselves to the
best known manufactures and the
better grades and feel Mat alt the
goods we ofhr in tbls lino are
worthy of our ncommeadatloe,
both as to quality and shape. The
shspe of our Sacquee thie seasoa
dHfers somewhat from that of for
mer years, and we consider the
change an improvement. We shall
be glad to show our Seal Sacques
to all who msy call, whether
they wiih to buy or not.
Geo. R. Taylor.
Cloak Department.
Having enlarged this department
we are prepared to offer great in
ducements to customers in variety
of stylet of
Geo. R. Taylor.
Cloak Department.
Geo. R. Taylor.
OUR ntock
Of all rizes and t variety of
styles will be complete on Monday
morning, and we will take pleasure
io showing them to all who nay
wish to seo them.
Geo. R. Taylor
fi 4
Dress Goods
Stock ill now and complete com
! prisioi some rare bargains in
1 New Shades
, -or
* At Reduced Prices.
* Geo. R. Tayloi
rh Bo27
We are Selling
f % - r-. > - X 7 ~* ** -
shades at .
• #
• f P
AM ons^half'tfieir
New Wrap*! '
• •
Brues<fi Coffer.
vLvTPViRQa .
Piles of Goods \
A N l» —
Wo tik you to coniidortfcooo tUof*.
What i« Tour money gtioj for?
Mow will it bring the luoatT
Ilow go brllii>t and Iwt lonzeMf
j-our wantaaod bar* mmm
it la every onM dmr to work, to Mrs. I*
m«kr, to Iny up, U> Ukr tw of wluU they
li«v«, to Idtimm »bd grow pro»perona. Cos
Muni turoeaa com/* through vigllanoa Mtf
rarrfuliiMM. We do not bolTeve In kraaglng
about our good*, but «• do believe Im Mll»|
the people know what wa Lara and vtK wa
are arlQiic at. Wa enjoy allowing you oar
gooda and letting the people know vM
ahrewdneaa. hard aork and money oan do tat
prulaeing the noaat, largaat and cbeapaal
ator* i4 clothing aver ahown la U»* my. W«
want you to coma and aaa our large Una at
Ovtrcotlo, Suits,
Coodi for Morchiat Talloritf.
In fact wa want yon to look into aveey 4a»
partment of onr atore, and wa an aarilM
the atvlea, ^u^JlUoa and prlcaa will ooavlaaa
you ulat wa ara better prepared to aerra yoar
wanta than an jr one elae In tha dlf,
Tha warm weal bar of OMobtf uda tra4a
I datl with manufacturer* and left the* wldk
too man; f/vernoaXa on hand, roo»aqoat*Ur
[ tbejr ara now idiliii tbin vary cheap w»
have ju»t reel Tad a large
down in prion,and an* any
Tea,bringtfcaeMldranle awtlkoOw
mltafce for them. Wa waatyoa taaai
ee« our Children* ttaltn, wkMMT pnat
bay or not.
Kooda, that wa can five yon
mant.bM* aba pa and rtw
market, and at lam earn II
will nam, leaving tba cart <
Uta quaatlon.
Children's QolUngi
1158 MaiirStreets

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