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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, December 10, 1882, Image 7

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■arBAT, •KBIWUI 1*. ISM.
Of the Principal Htppwlnfl« **
Horn* and Alroal
grief Mention Mot Only of What Goes on In
Our Own City, but Also tfc News of
the Neighborhood and the
World at Larce.
T/K'AI* p.... . — '
Burial of Mt. Samuel P. Adams.
Thermometer—Highest, 31®; lowest,
New board of directors of State Fair
Association elected.
Merchants and bu*ine«w men Appoint
committee on Marginal road.
Mortuary report of November shows
3»> death*; 'males, 11; females 25.
Albert Price and Eugene Cady taken
to the penitentiary by Sheriff Brown.
George Washington, colored, arrested
at Pittsburgh, chained with stealiug
"Puuk" Harvey's diamond*.
Marriage of Will E. Thompson, and
Miss (Jeorgia A. Carp, at Ben wood.
A brilliant attkir.
A black brute uanied George Collins
attempts to outrage Mrs. Auuie
Mensch, at Bellaire. Arrested and
By fall of rooting in coal mine at Cum
berland, a man named Garmon was
instantly killed, and another named
l>onohoe probably fatally injured.
Death of the Archbishop of Canter
Condition of ex-Governor Hendricks
somewhat better.
Bill Alien, the notorious Chicago
desperado, killed by a squad of police.
Kiv« hundred New Yorkers arrested
for violations of new Code, relative to
Sunday labor.
Arabi 1'anha, pleads guilty to charge
of rebellion. Court prouounced sen
tence of death.
New trial refused 'James McStien,
the Pittsburgh wife murderer, and sen
tence of death pronounced.
Tbermo«x»<er— Highest, 395; lowest,
33°, .
Olwequies of the late Congressman
I'pdegraff at ilt Pleasant.
Grand ball by Hebrews at Arion
Club House. A swell affair.
Commencement of third suit of
Margaret C. Wilson against the city.
Police rej>ort shows 61 arrests during
mouth of November. Total moneys
returned to city 5^28.
Negro waiters at McLure House en
gage in tight, in which August Grash,
4-ook, is dangerously injured with a
Twentieth puddling furnace put in
operation at l^augbliu mill.
George Collius, the would-l>e Bellaire
rapist, taught and recognized in sum of
Machinery of new iron mill at Bril
liant changed so as to admit of making
steel nails.
Little girl named Sims, on Rose
Hill, back of Bellaire, badly burned by
clothes taking tire from grate.
Custave Schoenthaler, a Cincinnati
locksmith, suicides because Miss Ein
ma l.ettbr, a pretty young lady, refus
ed so smile upon him.
A letter which Jerone J. ( the
scientist at the Jeanuette expedition,
wrote to DeLong. discovered. The
letter shows that the two men were not
on the b*>st of terms, and that Collins
expected to be subjected to the rigid dis
cipline of the navy.
At a banquet in I>ublin, Sullivan, M.
P., said Ins anticipated the day would
come when the American government
would declare it failed to understand
why the Irish trouble could not be set
tled by grauting Ireland federal rights
and would invite England to a friendly
conference ou the subject.
Mrs. Heleu M. (iaugar, editress of
the 1 Jifayette, Iml., Our Herald, sues
< hief-of-Volice Mandler for slander.
The latter admits the truth of the
charges, but pleads justification, aver
ring that the plaintiff was guilty of
adultery with ("apt. W. Dewitt \Vatr
lace, a prominent attorney and polity^
An express train on the Gulf, Colora
do and Santa Fe railroa«t st*>p|>ed for
water at lilum station. Three heavily
armed men boariled the engine and
compelled the engineer to run two
miles to a lonely spot, where they stop
ped. Here about a halt dozeu more
tiandita made ;their appearance, but
were resisted so stoutly oy the occu
pants of the mail car that they tied,
beventy-tlve shots were tired.
Thermometer—Highest, 5<P; lowest,
Henrietta Clianfrau at the Opera
First meeting of the Marginal road
committee. Nothing definite done.
Dish op I'enick, lectures at St.
Matthew's Church. Subject—'''Heath
• en Literature."
Meeting of City Teachers' Association,
at which meeting of Teabody Institute
was discussed and plans arranged.
l'eter Scbenck seriously stabbed by
a party named Muldoon ou South Side.
Pears of his recovery entertaiued.
Elm Grove road decides to use
steam motors outside city limits. They
will also widen the track and put
down steel rails.
Ad. Welsh, a printer at Zauesville,
■commits suicide by butting his brains
out against a wall. .
Rumor circulated at flushing O.,
(hat C., T. V. A W. Railroad, now in
the bauds of reciver, will be sold in a
short time.
Tramp, who was being kindly cared
for by Sirs. Christian Ber k, at rarkers
burg, .stole a watch, but was captured
by the police before making his escape.
Ira Jobes, the Waynesburg murderer
recently arrested In Perry county,
Ohio, died in jail at former place, from
> effects of blood poisoning caused by
pistol shot.
Death ol ex-Congressman X. H. Van
Voorhees at Athens, O.
Seventy weavers in the Clifton Silk
mills, at Paterson, N. J., strike be
cause the -proprietor* ix>sted notices
requiring pay for all spoiled work.
Peter L. Bell, aged 20, bookkeeper
for M. L. Crittenden, commissioner
merchant, of Buflklo, X. Y., arrested
on a charge ef embezzlement by rais
ing bank checks.
Large deposits of Iron and lead dis
covered m Jackson county. Wis. John
C. Humhird, John C. Spooner and A.
J. Gross have tilled articles of associa
tion with the Secretary of 8tate for an
Jion company with a capital of ftf,000.
New York has a new law which
punishes an attempt at suicide with
two years in the State prison and a fine
of $1,800. Charles Beck, a German
tinsmith, of New York City, was the
first victin. He attempted to suffocate
himself. Held for examination.
Tom Grande, an Indian on the
Grande reservation in Tremphill coun
ty, CMtfornia, murdered an old Indian
•Lief, named Wapato Dave, and his
wife, while they were in their wig
wam. He cleaved they bead* with a
tomahawk, almost severing them from
the Ittdies.
Chilton Terrell, for the past ten years
chief clerk In the pension ^office
at Indianapolis, convicted in the
United States court of conspiracy to
defraud the government with George
R Sims, now in jail at Chicago. The
penalty for the crime is $5,000, and
two or more years imprisonment in
the penitentiary.
Thermometer—Highest, 64®; lowest,
James Hanabory arrested for turning
out lights at Opera House.
Fair directors fix time for next meet.
from September 10 to 15, 1883, inclu
Howard Hilton, boy employed at
' Belmont cooper shop, has his right
band taken off by a stave cutter.
Brilliant performance of 4iThe Mas
cotte" at Academy of Music by Oor
man Opera Company.
Bran urn's grocery store at Bridge
port discovered on fire, but flame* ex
tinguished after $300 damages done.
Ed. Anderson, charged with house
breaking, who recently escaped from
jail at St. Clairsville, sutrenders to Sher
ltt Sedgwick.
Jury in ease of Otho Gilmore, now
beinjj tried at St. Clairsville for assault
on Officer Linn, at Martin's Ferry, fails
to agree. Stood 11 to 1 for conviction.
The Bocket "convulsion'' case at
Martin's Ferry turns out to be some
thing more serious by a couple of vials
of abortion medicine being found in the
girl's possession.
L. R. Smith, a lawyer of Washington,
Pa., arrested on charge of embezzle
Herr Van Flotow, the famous Ger
man composer of opera, becomes blind
from catarrh.
Two engines badly wrecked by collis
ion on Pan Handle road at Skeiley's
Station, O. Nobody hurt.
John >\ Andregg, an old resident of
Steubenville, commits suicide by blow
ing his brains out with a revolver.
Melancholy supposed to be the cause.
Dead l>ody of a negro named James
Bradley found in bale of cotton at Ral
eigh, N. C. He bad thrown himself in
a press, and when found he was mash
ed flat.
Thermometer—Highest, 18': lowest,
Old Centripetal Works sold to P.,
W. & Ky. road. Price, $5,000 cash.
Commission appointed to report upon
proposed railroad route and its probable
Odd Fellows' Hall thrown open for
public inspection, and splendid musica
programme rendered.
Samuel Jackson, colored, with stole
watch from Miss Jennie Halstead, a
Kim (irove, found guilty in Circui
Court, and sentenced to two years in
the penitentiary.
First trip of new Bellaire steamer
I niou (Mass Works at Bellaire closed
down, caused by the furnace giving
Dan Stewart, colored, gets $13.50 un
der fals« pretences at Laughlin mill.
Arrested and jailed.
Mike Seifert, a Pittsburgh saloonist,
lias his pocket picked of $2,065 while
dozing in the hallway of the house.
No clue.
Bock and Satterfleld, charged with
murdering old man Baker at Fair
mont, in 1*81, found not euiltv by the
Circuit Court.
By a collision on Chesapeake and
Ohio railroad near Hinton, this State,
three persons were instantly killed and
a number of others fatally injured.
Ground broken for the Banja, Cali
fornia and Sonora railroad.
Captain Emons and three men lost
while going frout Long Branch to Bar
ntget Bay in a yacht.
Thurlow Weed's story of the Morgan
aUluction corroborated by Col. E. G.
Hum mond, of Chicago.
Horrible details of the sufferings of the
Jeannette crew brought out in testi
mony of Seaman Ninderman.
Louis Blanc'9 will made ptiblic in
Paris. He requests a civil interment,
and bequeaths bis library to the city of
f Gen. Joe Wheelej* nominated to fill
the vacancy made by the death ofWm.
Lome, in "the Eighth Congressional
District of Tennessee.
Thermometer—Highest, 14°: lowest,
Burning of Colvin's spice factory and
Crangle's grain house. Loss about $10,
Meeting of penitentiary board, at
which important business was trans
Interesting entertainment at Wheel
ing Female College by the Sigeurney
Literary Society.
Man named Gallagher forges Jacob
Ebbert's name to an order on Koehn
line, the butcher, for meat. Detected
and jailed.
Fearful ravages of diphtheria reported
from New Cumberland, this State.
Ed. Jones, the Bellaire burglar, sen
tenced to two years in the penitentiary.
David Knox, of Florence, O., on his
way from Steubenvilleto Burgettatown,
found dead by roadside, having been
frozen to death.
In an altercation in a Pittsburgh sa
loon, Thomas, better known as
"Waxy," Welch stabbed by Billy
Lewis," and killed instantly.
An informal meeting of the Reupblican
citizen* of Caldwell and representatives
of a number of other townships of the
county held, giving their unanimous ex
pression in favor of Hon. W. H. Fra
zier as a candidate for Congress for the
vacancy occasioned by the death of
Hon. J. T. I'pdegraff.
The wife of a Chinaman arrives at
Portland, Oregon, without a certificate,
and the collector of customs thought
he bad no authority to allow her to
land. Secretary Folger has decided
that the government would not under
take to part man and wife, and order
ed that she be allowed to jolu her hus
The trial of Brady Kearns for the
murder ot Mary Jane Young, commenc
ed at IrontoD, Ohio. The deceased died of
strychnine poisoning. She was an at
tractive young lady, and had received
Kearns' regular attention until It be
came evident that she had loved not
wisely, but too well. Then Kearns
married another woman. It is believed
he poisoned her to get rid of her.
Col. Cockerell, of tne Post Dispatch, is
sues a card to the public. He refes to the
suit for damages brought by the
heirs of CoL Slay back, and says the
suit was really brought by the Republi
can newspaper people. He has never
been friendly with the Republican.
The attorney in this salt is also regard
ed as employed by the Republican's
Judge Phelps, the newly elect
ed judge of the Baltimore crimi
nal court is very severe on
criminals. To-day he sentenc
ed a young 'man for drunkenness and
contempt of court to $100fine and two
Tears and nine months confinement at
hard labor In the house of correction.
He punished oar saloon keeper so badly
for selling on Sunday that at a meeting
of the saloon keepers this afternon it
was unanimously decided to close
hereafter on Sunday.
a W, ,M ,B
The Standard Oil Company, the only
coucenruT th6 world
Stigh to compel th. oombi«J
In ^«h«ory of the 8U^noatwitted
ff'6 °^[mwhen"h e wid President of
Tom Scott, when •p-iirwH was out
the P^^ta^dS^anderWU
general by the hiaD"**r\ match for
to allow man rK"~ _.frnt monop
hlin to build up thewhen
oly theworkftaseyrkno • fhig
he^LWath^oil reKiowS Cleveland
own from the oil region ^ the
In one dijrecUo"vi1Jhohadenriched
trunk linenianagers w lace
Triegmph MW * the
has been in the empiuj .
M eSrf ft
in cipher. Tbe wy i ^ gtandiird
many messages sen y Cleveland I
lew davs from fifty cento to P«j£'•»
& gssunfe °0<pke,hr
a million uarreis, u j h.rrpi, tt was
rtis," "buy two million barrels,
like a stagnant pool for a > ,
coming from the ioose But
t*r>. TS7"n°^r do Without
a dollar in his picket? Keating I
went to one of the largest °Pe^0'^
on the floor of the Kxehanpe, outo d^s of
it hto The boy's earuestueM «u.Uy
which waa
kSASmhb* »WSS
fnr a "deal " if he was satisfied with tne
m form a ton, and «*«• the, proBU
enuallv Tl;.en the messenger told tne
broker what he had, and of the tele- ,
■ l.j iu»<>n carrying from the
every thing that was «ffer*l. The
broker probably swallowed tokeep h^s
heart down; any way, he went , backto
the Fxchangeand began to buy. xi
saw the Standard agent buying right
«nd left and was satisfied a big ueai
was n Prone*. He took every thing
he could get until he had around mil
£13 The ;rktSlSefs
ffiCo t& A - SS5S t-5
wxl&woente. He «»a loaded tothe
ffuaiSs Orders to buy and orders to sell
were pouring in from every quarter,
ind the excitement was becoming in
tense Tlie market was still bounding
upward, with the u,uai "actuation-.
Kverv time the price advanced a ceut
ot declined a
r»d"howX0M.\i when the market
st-ored above eighty cents he t>egan to
unload The Standard men were on
hand to take everything and he got rid
of all his oil at in average .once of
eighty cents a barrel. He had bought
!U'W»ntv-two cents, and his profits
were $80,000 in all. He divided equal, y
with Mike Keating,
who had unraveled the btandarn s
cipher, according to ®gw®,™n{: _tW
will enough to remember that oil
touched SI.35 during this ten days
spurt, and if the broker held on until
the top was reached the Profits of tbc
♦ tvr> would have been jWO.WO.
It iroes without saying that the Stand
„!l OiU'ompiny hL a new cipher, and
one meesenger-boy is out of a job.
Two Croli for All Letters.
The I'resident's views concerning
the reduction of the rate of postage to
two cents are firmly expressed. His ar
guments in favor of.the reduction are the
same as have already been repeatedly
urged by the advocates of the lower
rate. But nothing will be lost by again
calling the attention of the law-makers
to the fact that the revenue of the
Post Office Department Is steadily
growing, and that there is now a sur
plus in the hand* of the postmastei
general, but that the policy of the Gov
ernment has never been to treat the
postal service as a source of
income; that domestic letters
have been less favorably Jconsid
ered in all schemes for the reduction of
postage than any other class of mail
matter; that although the reduction of
rates on former occasions has been fol
lowed by a deficiency in the accounts
of the department, the growth in
bulk of business has soon madegood the
loss; and that experience has confirmed
the strength of thejprediction that a re
duction of letter rates would be a stimu
to sealed correspondence, and so in
crease the volume of letters as compar
ed with postal cards and open circulars.
The country can well afford to pay
higher rates on merchandise matter, if
it be found necessary to establish them
in order to cover the possible deficiency
accruing through the reduction of let
ter rates. But It is not clearly apparent
that advanced rates on any class of
matter will be demanded. If the esti
mate that $3,000,000 will cover the de
ficiency in the first year of tne establish
ment of a twocent letter rate be based
on reasonable premises, it is quite as
fair to assume, on the same premises,
that the subsequent deficiencies would
grow small by degrees, and finally dis
appear in, sav, four years, without any
addition to the tax for the carriage of
matter in any other class.
Liter* 17 Xoten From the Ceatary Co.
Mr. Albkbt StIckxey's paper in the
November Century, ana wering affirmatively
the inquiry, "la the Jnry System a
Failure? haa elicited a number of vigor
ous replies from lawyers, and something is
soon to be printed in that magazine on the
other side of the question.
Tax ingenious finale of Mr. Stockton's
naive story, "The Lady, or The Tiger?"
printed in the November Century, haa set
numerous people at work willing the
sequal—or, rather, the sequels, for the
manuscripts received by the publishers of
the magazine are not confined to the bold
determination whether the youth in the
arena opens the tiger's door or that of the
lady, but eo deeply into ways and means.
At a social meeting in Baltimore, an ani
mated discussion resulted in a vote of six
for the lady and six for the tiger, and one
of the gentlemen present was deputed to
request the author to give the casting vote.
Mr. Stoektoa, however, yields nothing of
the modest and dignified position which he
took ia the story. He says: "As I have
sndeavored to give the matter an impartial
presentation; it would bt manifestly un
fair for me to take either one side or the
other. If twelve people cannot decide it,
how can IT"
Mr. Qaa W. Cable's history of the
Louisiana Creoles will he begun in the
January Century, with a paper on "Who
are the Creoles? illustrated by Pennell.
Dr. Eggleston's second article ia his
history of life ia the thirteen colonies,
"The Planting of New England," in the
same number.
Tb« Wicked Places of Perk
A Street That is so Disreputable That There
Is a Demand for a Chance of
Name—Dens of Iniquity—
Frayne's Frolic.
Special Corretpondenet of the Sunday Register,
Cucikwatl, December 8, 1882.-Thare
are few people within the range ,o€,
tbe circulation ol the Cincinnati newspa
per* who have not heard of Longworth
street. It is named after one of the wealth
iest and mc*t diatinguUhed families of this
city—the father of one of the Judges of the
Supreme Court of Ohio; but It is probably
the moat disreputable thoroughfare,
for four squares, in the whole corporation.
The efforts pending in the City Council to
change its name, or at least to give a part
of it a new name, makes it a subject of
journalism. Longworth street runs west
from Vine street, between and parallel with
Fifth and Sixth streets. From Vine street
to Central Avenue (four squares) it is the
abode of sin. West of Central Avenue it is
inhabited by resectable people, and the y
are anxious to be known as residents of
Carlisle Avenue, leaving the old name
Longworth to the tainted portion of the
Btreet Let us take a trip through this
Hala A venae of Defc»«cfc«rjr,
any time after night fall, and see why the
dangers of the further western souares
want a change. Starting in at the Grand
Opera House the street is so narrow that it
might be mistaken for a wide alley. The
buildings run back a considerable distance
on this square. Passing the stage door of
the theatre vou come to several buildings
on the north side which have a respectable
club house look about them; on the west
side are two or three billiard rooms and
restaurants of the cheap variety, and two
or three windows with red curtains, in
evitably marking places of prostitution.
Tbe Crevier CluUbuildiug, a new and very
handsome establishment, is the redeeming
feature of the square. The Club is one of
the largest and most' respectable in town,
and it is not easy to understand why such
a location was selected. _ Wepass on to the
next square, which at night is dark and dis
mal enough, unless the moon should be
uncommonly resplendent. It is made up
mainly of cheap boarding houses, low bor
dellos, and apartment houses occupied by
street walkers. The saloon element is not
without representation. We have now
reached Elm street. Here Longworth
street widens,and from Elm west two-thirds
of a square it is semi-respectable. As you
come near Plum street, however, you en- j
counter a nest which would disgrace Buck
town. Lewd women stand boluly on the
sidewalk in groups of half a dozen or more,
and oj>enly solicit passers-by to accompany
them to their rooms in the buildings
in front of which they put themselves up
M auction, or in the adjacent alleys. The
movements of the police are closely
watched, and when a copper approaches
soiuebodv fires the signal, and the misera
ble prostitutes disappear in their dives.
Now we cross Hum street, and encounter
scarcely anything but
Den* of Iniquity
till we reach Central avenue. The monot
onous wickedness of the square is relieved
by one or two stables on one side, and the
establishment of a colored artist in white
wash on the other. Nearly all grades of
houses of prostitution may be found on
both sides of the street. There are several
mansion-like buildings which are said to be
conducted on high-pressure principles, but
there are more places where the shameless
women stand in the front door-ways, or
throw their angling lines from the win
dows, aavertising their business to every
body who may pass that way, excepting po
licemen. A woman recklessly displaying
the rullled and embroidered edges of her
underskirts, and wearing low slippers that
reveal artistic designs in stockings, is more
enticing to the man of animal inclinations
than tbe abandoned female who poses in
the statuary tableaux in the variety the
atres. in nothing but tights and a scanty
Eiece of illusion goods bound around her
ips. The Longworth street women study
closely the eHect of "white goods," so to
speak. They appear at their street doors
in raiment "which, technically speaking,
"passes muster'' as attire proper for public
display, but which in reality is more sug
gestive of being bulf dressed. About half of
the doors on the very wicked square I have
described, display the white flag, as it were,
throughout the night. In warm and cold
weather alike, the brutal landladies keep
their half-dressed girls standing in front as
signs, changing them, possibly, as fre
quently as captives are taken in, or as the
meteorological rigors compel. Longworth
street, in short, is so dreadfully notorious
that the many decent people on the street
have a positive right to mire. They know
that there is something in a name.
Frnyne*« Frolic.
Yon have, of course, long since had the
particulars of the shooting of the actress
Annie Von liehrens by Frank Frayne, the
sensational actor. Frayne does the ancient
William Tell business", shooting an apple
from a woman's head. At the Thanksgiv
ing matinee at the Coliseum he shot a lit
tle low, and plumped a bullet through
Miss Von liehren's brain, killing her almost
instantly. The, printed accounts of the
affair have been made up largely of
gush and mush. The accident, as it un
doubtedly was, is said to have grown out of
an undiscovered defect in the gun, though
there have been rumors that Frayne's aim
had become uncertain on account of im
paired eyesight. Frayne was arrested, and
after an examination discharged. About
the only ground upon which he could have
been held was a violation of the law in
pointing fire-arms at people, but his at
torney adroitly put it that the gun was not
pointed at Miss Von Behrens, but at the
apple which was raised to a point about six
inches above her head by means of high
hair dressing and a high gap. Frayne
probably could not have been legally held,
out there was an unnecessary quantity of
dogberry gush about his discharge. Frayne
was represented to be broken aowa with
grief, but I have the truth from people who
saw him in the privacy of his room, and
who testify that his extraordinary exhibi
tions of sorrow was merely "acting up."
He talked with shocking abandon about re
suming business, and was really not much
moved. It is reasonable to suppose that he
was comparatively indifferent. A sordid
wretch wno will endanger the life of a wo
man eight times a week for mere pay, has
not the common humane feelings. The
Legislature of Ohio should Dass a law pro
viding for "railroading" such people to Co
Jimmy O'Xelll.
the man who took the part of Christ when
the I'assion Play was produced in 8an Fran
cisco, has been playing in Cincinnati this
week in "An American King" and a ''Cele
brated Case." Jimmy used to be a boy
in Cincinnati, and is said to have been a
very "tough citizen"—so tough, indeed,
that I hesitate to tell how much of a "sky
larker" it was who essayed the role of the
Savior. 1 had a talk with Jimmy the other
night. He is a genteel looking, rather ac
complished man with an unmistakable mi
lesian cast of countenance. He is still en
thusiastic on the Passion Play, and regards
.Salmi Morse's scheme as practicable and
UckH Hla Oat Dmh.
Portland (Me.) Preu.
There is a man in this city who - is con
siderably given to speculation; goes out
into the country and buys a few car loads
of potatoes or anything else that he thinks
he can tum to advantage. The other day
he gathered together every cash dollar he
bad, and borrowed all the spare money that
a merchant friend of his had, the whole
aggregating quite a large sum of money,
with a view to a speculative trip with
plenty- That night he was venr careful to
sea that all the doors and windows in the
bonse were securely fastened. When he
arom in the morning he threw up the win
dow to see if the milkman had got around
when, much to his horror, his ayes lit upon
his pocket-book in the grass near the gar
den walk. The first idea was that it had
been stolen, rifled, and thrown there. He
rushed down-stairs, and much to his joy
found the pocket-book all safe, with con
tents intact It seems that he had stepped
into the garden the previous evening to
get a plant, and in stooping the wallet
slipped from his pocket
A part from vanity and tin.
How calm the Babbath Wanda,
As It our Father held tt la
The hollow ol Hla hands. m
How calm! a vestibule before
Of wo^k-days and of ear*—
Ob, let as ope its golden door
Upon the hinge of prayer.
Plan* U Attract Cuuaen.
The custom of placing some odd
things on exnibition in a show window
in order to attract a crowd is growing
among shopkeepers in this city. A re
porter who went abont taking note* of
these devices saw a great many queer
and amusing sights. A big Vesey street
tea store has a perch above its windows,
on which flatters a snow-white cocka
too. which screams so loudly that It can
be heard a block away. Its tones never
fail to draw a crowd. A Nassau street
cigar dealer displays in bis window a
long ladder made of a single copy of a
morning newspaper, without any join
* tog" work or pake. Passers-by examine
it curiously, "andlaugh at the sign be
neath reading: "If you can't make
one like it, what you can do is—smoke
our cigars." A Sixth avenue jeweler
exhibits a Malacca cane with a head
consisting of an open-laced, stem-wind
ing silver watch. There is always a
crowd in front of tbe window looking
at the ticking cane. A Third avenue
egg and butter dealer has a hen and
brood of chickens in his show window,
picking among the fresh eggs. A
Broadway liquor-dealer has a lot of
prairie chickens in his window. A
Third avenue liquor-dealer has an
American eagle in his window, and a
Broadway liquor-dealer keeps a pair of
beautiful Maltese cats shut up in bis
show window. A Hixth avenue bird
fancier has a parrot which whistles
tunes and can speak over a hundred
different sentences distinctly. The
dealer says the parrot is worth a day
to him as an advertisement.
An up-town bootblack has a trained
dog that will splash mad over pedestri
ans' boots.
A Fourteenth street tailor has hung
un in his window a string of curiosities.
The bottom of the string suspends what
looks like a bunch of gray cotton bat
ting. Above it hangs something that
resembles a cloth soup tureen. Further
above is a sort of Aladdin's lamp made
of black cloth. The apex of this pyra
mid of curiosities is a kind of hlack
cloth bowl, with gaudy brass orna
ments. Lest tbe spectator should not
know what to make of the lot, the
dealer has hung out a sign. "The new
regulation army helmet in the various
stages of its manufacture."
A Brooklyn cigar-dealer has an In
dian leaning on a gun in his show win
dow. The Indian and the gun are made
entirely ©f real cigars. J* ear by and
other cigar-dealers attract attention by
means of a comical wooden figure. It
represents a young man sitting on a box,
with his hands supporting his chin, and
his arras firmly braced on his knees.
He is drawing with might and main on
a desperate looking cigar. On the back
of his neck is a big plaster. At the
feet of the figure is a placard reading
"We don't sell this kind of a cigar.
Come in and see." A Fulton street
cigar-dealer draws a crowd about his
door by displaying original sketches of
public men and events drawn with
colored chalk on a huge sheet of brown
PruKrcftMlve Farmer*.
The true farmer does not stop to
count the cost of improvement, lor his
reason prompts him to believe that he
cannot go wrong by endeavoring to im
prove. Every acre of his farm is culti
vated to its highest capacity, and his
soil never deteriorates in quality. He
rotates his crops with a view to iuerease
fertility, and he estimates hi9 profits by
the amount of expenses entailed in se
curing that profit. The failure to
realize immediate results does not dis
courage him, for be knows that through
his judicious system of cultivation, the
realization is but deferred for a little
while longer. He farms for profit and
he spends for profit. He knows noth
in of stinted economy, which saves to
day and robs to-morrow. The farm is
his bank, his workshop and his occupa
tion, no stone being left unturned, and
no j>ortion slighted at the cost ofauoth
er part.
A good larms means gooa siock. 1 ne
squealing bog has no place on it, but
must he superseded bythequiet thor
oughbreds. Tlie tangle-fleeced, small
carcassed sheep cannot be allowed
where only the Merino, the Cotawold,
and the Oxford Down are adapted.
The scraggy bovines of the past are
seen no more, for the deep milking
Holstein, the cream-giving Jersey, ana
the beef-producing Hereford have oc
cupied their places. The thoroughbred
and the Clydesdale plow the fields that
formerly yielded to the wind-broken
plugs, and the wagons and imple
mi 111 s are of the most approved labor
saving patterns. All this means capi
tal, and is expensive; but when we con
sider the fact that it costs no more to
keep the best than the bad, and that
expense means profit in the end, the
cost is not so formidable as it seems.
Hut the manure heap is the most
important of all. A good farmer can
be selected by the manner in which he
keeps bis manure. The manure is the
wealth—the bank on which the cheque
is drawn— and it is imprudent to neg
lect it. Drenching rains and scorching
suns carry upward and downward the
soluble and vilatile constituents of the
unprotected heap, and often great
ditches are dug to allow the black liq
uid riches to pass of! and away forever.
But the good farmer works differently.
He makes his manure flne, attends
personally to the process of decompo
sition, protects it from the weather,
and endeavors to make it a ready food
for the crops when hauled to the fields.
Farming pays well—to good farmers. \
Marling a Yonng Hub.
Wall Strcrt New*.
It is related ofa wealthy Pbiladelphian
who been dead these many years
that a young man came to him one day
and asked for help to start in business.
"I)o you drink?" inquired the million
"Stop- it! Stop it for a yaar and then
come and see me."
The young man broke off the habit at
once, and at the end of a year again
presented himself.
"Yes, now and then."
"Stop it! Stop it for a year and then
come and see me."
The young man went away and cut
loose from tne habit, and after worrying
through another twelve months once
more faced the philanthropist.
"Do you chew?"
"Stop it! Stop it for a year and then
come and see me."
But the young man never called
again. When some one asked why
be didn't make one more effort be re
"Didn't I know what he was driving
at? He'd have told me that as I bad
stopped chewing, drinking and smok
ing I must have saved enough money to
start mysel/."
Th» Fracnuwe •fn Husband's BrMlH.
"If you would be truly happy, my
dear," said one New York lady to an
other, "you will have neither eyes nor
ears when your husband comes borne
late from the club."
"Yes, I know," answered the other,
wearily, "but what am I to do with my
nose?"—Philadelphia New*.
HARENA UER—Saturday, December 1.1882,
at 3 o'clock a. a., John Thomas, son of John
and Hasan Hasenauer, aged r yean and T
months. ,
Funeral this {Sunday) afternoon at 2 o'clock,
from the residence mt the parents, MM McrCol
loch street. Interment at lft. Calvary ceme
tery. Friends or the family are Invited to
Agent for the Celebrated
ISIS Market Street, Wfaeeliig, I. Yi
Otl, Needles and Attachments for all kinds
of Machines. All makes of much lues, repair
ed promptly by a practical workman. Call in.
■ ■ 1
Geo. R. Taylor.
' .>!''■* ■
We have just opened our latest
invoice of
Seal Sacques,
Bicatel Dolmans.
These garment are all the latest
December etyles and are so attrac
tive that they at once recommend
themselves I to the most crit
ical buyers. All of our Seal
Sacquss wereZmade to order by
furriers of the highest reputation,
and can be relied upon to give
satisfaction in fit and durability.
We would call special attention to
our line of superior fur lined Cir
culars, which we bought at a price
enabling us to sell them for $15.00
ess than value.
Geo. R. Taylor.
Holiday Coods I
We are opening daily a choice as
ment of
In our line suitable for Holiday
Presents, to which we invite at
In Silks,
We are giving rare bargaiai.
The genuine Bonnet Silks wa
have in all the finest grades, and
are giving excellent valu) to all
California Blankets!
Geo. R. Taylor
In Order ti Redid Stick
V.;- ;'w j
we will orrn
| j
,-. 4. ". --v. •£ v, *.
t • ■ ' ^
' «* ♦
Misses' and Children's
/ I
At Actual Cost.
Seal Sacques
At Reduced Price«.
—Rare Bargains In—
Dress O-OOds.
Christmas Novelties
Just Opened.
Piles of Goods
at tub
We aik you toconiMorthoso things.
What w your monir good fort
How will it bring the moat f
How ro farthest and last lonraat?
Jlowsu^jiiy your wioliua have mm
It Is cverv one* duty to work, to mid. to
make, to fay up, to take oar* of what too?
have, to Increase and grow proeperoo*. Ooo
aunt sucom* cornea through vlglUuo* and
carefulneea. We do not b*u*v* In braulnf
about oar good*, bat w« do ball*?* In letting
the p«opla know what wa bare and what wa
are sellmf at Wa enjoy showing yoaoar
gooda and letting the peopla know what
abrewdneaa, hard work and mOMT can do la
producing the flneat, largf-nt and cheapaat
stock of clothing ever abown In the city. Wa
want yon to coma and aaa oar large Una of
Overcoats, Sultt,
Goods for Morehaat Talloriaf.
In fact we want you to look Into every do*
partment of onr store, and wa an ear* that
the sty lea, qualtUea and price* will eonvtnoa
you that wa are batter prepared to aerve jroar
wanta than any on* alaa la tha city,
The warm weather of October mad* trail
doll with aaaanfaetwarn ami l*f» th*a with
too many overcoat* oa band, **~
they are now selling th*m veqr damp. Wa
have joat received aWga lot,
down in price, and can any to all
w can give yon the UrgsiliB
it, b**i *bap* and etyle*. lemis—lo
market, and at lam coat thy ttm ■«* ■
will com. leaving tha coat of Baking oat of
the queatlon.
Children's Cltlhioe.
Tea, bring th* child ran to aaa thaOraiaaam
soluble for them Wo want worn lo Ml Ml
aae our Children's Balls, wh*th*r yon wMk to
bay ar not.
1158 Main Street,
We have marked down
and Ulsters
10 to'25 Per Cant.
Below Cost
-• Tot make room for
Holiday Ms.
Any one desiring to purchase
as they cannot last at
Price* OfTorod.
Marshall & Co.,
a so it or ci/yrniM at wioht wit*
tthowa the color and taxtara of (!»• eloth per*
feotly. Call and mioIm
Our Large and Elegant Stock
Of Full and Winter Multiucs and Ovaraoatlap
octld 77 TWELFTH 8THEBT ■
i«. is. buut & oo.,
Mo. 41 Virginia Ml. Island, Whaallog, W. Va*
deal wain
Drugi, Sledleloct, Chemical**
Fancy and ToiUt Arttclaa, Hpoagaa, brualiaa,
Pm fumarr, wtaUoaary.
Praacrtptlona carefully ooapoaadad at all
hour*, day and night. uofcla
Having vnir«l A ataud formerly owi«
pled bv Morrta A Co.. and having eompUttly
M-fltinl And ran pi tad Ui« mim with t (qIIUm
orcvtnrihlai found in •flaMlw* drag m
prweription (lorn, I mm po* rm4f Ia Mppli
Ilia wautaof all. Alao p*ffuaMrr,toll*artf
clea, cigar*, tobaecw, eta. Prwarffrtloaa ea«v
' nolftlc
,oaadad a* allbgnrfc day
$8.00. m sin.
T«Hb Kstntetad ud riltad without Mia br
blaabaoluUljraafean<wth*Ua. Th« (xidoraaa
DO laughing g—la any of hlaopanuloit*. afix
Ors. Surgison & SonH
1143 Market St.,
given wlian <alni.
TVUphona CVS4. i>M«
CaH Pfcttogwiplwl
a<27 WHK1LIN0 1T VA

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