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THE-INTELLIGENCER. t1 ' >_ i a... a VBBf? oMWTl 7 Tie btefligeacer PuWUhing Co., 3S AW 37 FOUTfQJVni SIfZEL ftiw Far Taw, by Mall, la AdvuiiM, Po?Uc? Pnp+UL Dtily (Mx D^iib Um WnM) 1 TmtJSJO D<d^; T?jIL SllukZIZ Lao D?Ur (llirN Dap la tk? WmH) LOO Ikllf(TwoD?f? la tb? W?ek) 8.00 DmlirlOm* ?onib)? - -, , , 45 Weekly (On* Year ta Advute)H.MMM 1*00 Weekly (tlx Montlu) 00 THE DAILY INTELLIGENCER is delivered by carriers in Wheeling and adjacent towns at 10 cents per week. Fsrsons wishing to subscribe to THE . DAILY INTELLIGENCER can do so by sending In their orders to the InTELLIGENCER office on postal cards or otherwise. They will he punctually served by carrier*. Tributes of Respect and Obituary Notices 60 cents per Inch. Correspondence containing important news solicited from every part of the surrounding country. BejecUd communications will not be returned unless accompanied by sufficient , Postage. [The INTELLIGENCER, embracing Its several editions, Is entered In the Postoffice at Wheeling, W. Vs.. as second-class matter.! ___________________ mXTBOKS XOXBEM l4Hertoi Iooais..^...6231 Counting Hoot- JfT3 THE INTELLIGENCER. WHEELING, JULY 18, 1(98. And the Star Spangled Banner in triumph shall wave. REPUBLICAN CONGRESSIONAL TICKETS. runi uiamci, BLACKBURN B. DOVENER, of Ohio County. ThlrdDlstrict, (WILLIAM 8. EDWARDS, of Kanawha. County. OHIO COUNTY REPUBLICAN TICKET. (Nominated June 28. 1SX.) For House of Delegates, H. F. BEHREN8. B. W. CONNELLY, HARRY W. McLURE, RALPH McCOY. County Superintendent of Free Schools, GEORGE S. BIGGS. Old Glory Over Santiago. At 12 o'clock Sunday noon the Spanish colors were hauled down at Santiago and the American flag was hoisted in Its stead. It was fitting rhat so glorious an act should be performed on so sacred a day. It has been a singular coincidence mat tne greatest accomplishments of the American forces in (be present war, both on land and sea, have been consummated on a Sunday. Precisely one week from the Sunday which the President asked should be set aside by the people of the land as a day of thanksgiving to the overruling Providence for the sucoesses of our arms, and nr&vers for their Drotectlon and further successes la this war for humanity, came the consummation of the victory which had cost bo nvuch of life and bloodshed ore the part of American heroes, and the ending of a campaign in which the third of the most powerful blows delivered at Spanish despotism had been delivered. The terms of the surrender were dictated by the United States, and In them were conditions thoroughly in accord with the professions of this country, ?1 ? 4k ^anlasiul vanrauinla. WIICU lb nuo UGbiMCU "J ?M<3 ??.* VOT....? tlve? of the pesple In Congress and by the President that it was to toe a war conducted In the name of humanity and on humane principles. While Insisting that the surrender should be complete, all concessions, consistent with the circumstance, that a generous nation could make without a eacriflce of its own honor or loss of an advantagewhlch would hasten peace was granted. The rare spectacle of a conquering nation returning the soldiers of a vanquished army safely to their homes across the sea is to be witnessed. The Impression that such an Incident will make upon the world cannot help having a wholesome effect now and for all time. The effect that It will have upon the Spanish people remains to he seen. Doubtless it will not be altogether lost. Bu t whatever the effect, the action of this government will be applauded throughout our own and other countries. The satisfactory ending of the Santiago campaign, by which the American forces have gained so much advantage, means that the scene of sctlvitleu will be shifted to other points. That it la the Intention of the government to take Puerto Rico, a much easier and low dangerous task, and that Watson Is to be speedily dispatched ror nm aemon?iratlon against the Spanish coast, have already been agreed upon, and the public will not have long to wait for developments of further successes. In the meantime, the situation In Spain, and the sentiment which is growing 1n Europe leaves little doubt that peace negotiations win rot be long delayed. There are serious and compUa prob it-ma iimi win uut ui nuu, hcbvuutlons, but the rights which the United States han secured by rca?on of repeated successes, and the utter hopelessness and Incompetency of Spain, warrant the belief that whatever comes this country will be abl*? to maintain Its position before the world. No unjust demands will be made. The fa1rner?s and Justlo?of the 9ttltude of the United States up to the present time hns not lost it the respect of the nations of the world but has strengthened its cause. Yesterday, when Old Glory was floated to the breozo over the captured Spanish stronghold, the net wa? a proclamation to all the world that another victory had been won for human freedom by the gr?*at republic, the fathers of which, a century and a quarter ago, declared that "all men are created1 equal, that they ore endowed by their Creator with certain inallcnablo rights, that onion* these Are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness," and which has since conlatently supported that doctrine against all form* of oppression on the western hemisphere. It Is a queer sort of a nation that In Obliged to suspend the constitutional and Ctm rights of ?t? people and pUce them under martial rule before negotiating to bring about peace with a foreign nation. It does reflect on the character of ascb a government, but that'* the Spanish Idea. Htat Return Home Unarmed. In the refusal of the President of the United Btates to accept the reoommendatlon that the Spanlih troopa who >urrendered at Santiago be permitted to retain their arm*; or to have them sent to Spain to be delivered to them on their arrival, the Spanlah government learn* that, while the American government can afford to be generous to a defeated enemy. It has no Intention of sending home Vanquished armies equipped as conquering and not conquered forces. There are some things, K seems, that the Spanish government has yet to learn, and one of them t* that there Is a Jimtt to concessions In arranging terms of surrender. Aside from "taking the edge" from the effect of the capitulation of Santiago on the Spanish people, the granting of the unprecedented request of the Spanish commander would have been for our government to nave virtuauy armea. a force of 24,000 Spanish troops to add to the army of Spain, for the suppression of the civil rights of the people under the martial law Just declared. Moreover, this large Quantity of Mauser rifles will come In handy In assisting the United States to arm the Cubans, and even its own forces. It is difficult to understand the peculiar construction of the mind of the average Spaniard In authority, which can prompt him to ask of a victorious enCtur in arranging for a surrender a concesfton which the Spaniard himself wottl? never think of granting were the circumstances reversed. The refusal of this government to permit the surrendered army to retain Its arms m^y cause the troops and ttoelr commanders much humiliation, but that is one of the penalties of foolishly engaging in a war with a superior power against the kindly advice of friendly nation*. All the More Credit. In General Shatter's dispatch to the war department announcing the terms of the surrender of General Toral's forces, he calls attention to the fact that several thousand of the surrendered Spanish troops, said by Toral himself to be 12,000, were troops against whom not a shot -had been flred. In other words, there are in the district which is surren dered to tfic united states iz,uw iroops stationed at other points than Satntlago, who have not -?artlclpated in the fighting at that paint. Tht>y are, however, Included In the surrender. The total number of the forces In the district surrendered is 24,000 men. In calling attention to this fact General Shaftcr derired It to be known, apparently that the victory is greater even than was at first supposed, there being 12,000 more troops surrendered than took part in the flgfitlng against the American forces, making the triumph of the American arms all the more significant and complete. This reflects additional credit upon General Shaftcr and his w-?"? "?? ktwillffht ahnnf aitoVi ?i splendid victory. The Spanish Idea of Peace. "Sagasta 1a breaking the news gently" to the Spanish public regarding the surrender of the Spanish forces at Santiago, and the prospective return of 25,000 Spanish troope without their arms, at the present expense of the government of the United States. And well he may "break the news gently." About all the bad news which Sagaata has received since the beginning of the war has been "broken gently," aome of it so gently that thourands of the Ignorant Spanish people have not yet learned of It. sagasia s present onjeci, nuwevrr, id to "utilise the event 1n the tnterest of peace and prepare the minds of the army of Spain In Cuba for the Inevltable termination of the war." We presume this means that Blanco 1s to t>e Informed next that the case Is hopeless and that peace negotiations will Include an offer to give up Cuba, or to recognize Cuban Independence. So may It be. Blanco, like Toral. must accept the 1n evltable. In view of his expressed determination not to return to Spain alive perhaps the expense of transporting- him home will be saved to Spain or the United States. , Elsewhere will be found extracts from an interesting private letter from air. William Frew, a citizen of the north of Ireland, one who has never visited this country, which falrty reflects the sympathy and interest with which the peopeople of England and Ireland are ?? >f /?V|!nrr 4hi? nrrtBTM* nf t hf? American nation toward complete victory over Spain. A citizen of the United State* could not express more patriotic sentiments and better devotion (o rhe American cause than this subject of Queen Victoria and citizen of Erin has written from his home in Belfast. His remark that each American victory fills the people of England and Ireland with an enthusiasm equal to our own, "because the American nation Is engaged in a irreat work for dvlHzation and humanity, Is expressive of the sentiment that finds its reflex In the press and among xno inauina uicu ui mat. mcnt. The fourth annual catalogue of th<? Hroaddus Claimlcal and Scientific Institute, at Clarksburg, shows that the Institution In making progreas ami U prospering under ita new charter. While Bro^ddua College wan eaatbllahed In 1871 at Winchester. Virginia, and was retnovcd to Clarttrfburg In 1876. It has recently pawned out of the hands of the general association of the West Virginia liaptlNta, and la now conduotcd under a new charter, by which It la controlled by a board of trustees, which comprise* the corDoratlon. Under this arrangement the Bchofl In miking r?p?d progrern or J in Hiking Its pliu* among the letdlng s durational ln?tHirtlon? tn the mute. A timely ?<orm yeotenhy fre?hen?l the nlmoephere Jurt when Wheeling propie were g. ttlng n .nmple touch "f trop. Iral humidity. ?nd were ta-illy ImnglnIng whRt the American tr.wpn ore c ,ntendlng With in Cu1>?. Everybody ma | grateful tor the relief. tmWBIEHY CVIVJKB. The BubII of Experiment# mt the Wort YlrglaU Un?Vr.liy 8<n?tom. Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer. MORQANTOWN, W. V?.. July 27.? Under the title of "Strawberries," the Horticulturist of the West Virginia agricultural experiment station has published the results of a two years' trial of some forty-live varieties of that fruit, both In hill and matted-row culture. The text la supplemented by half-tone engravings, which show the form and relative size of the various j sorts at a glance, and a line chart gives i the comparative yield of the several j sort* under two systems of treatment. The important point In this is that the came plants were used throughout the experiment. The first half of the bulletin dealt with the general methods of strawberry growing, such as selection and preparation of soil; setting the plants; cultivation; renewing old patches; harvesting, marketing, and a comparison of varieties. Notes on the several sort* are given, together with a list of those particularly suited for family use. The publication is summed up in the following pithy paragraphs: No land owner should be without a strawberry patch. No fruit will return a greater Income for time and money expended than the strawberry. Pistillate plants usually bear the largest fruits, but perfect flowering -oris must be planted close bi* tc insure perfect pollination and a crop of fruit. It is tl\e remarkably early and remarkably ltte crops thr.t return the profit In strawberry cultiirc. Care In grading the fruit pays better with the strawberries than with any other crop. Make three grades in price and in quality of fruit. The results will be gratifying. Use only neat, clean packages of full size. ?_Tqp TRllures ?re It-'PO uchucih HIUI strawberries than with any other small fruit. Good plants, carefully set wel! tended. and the fruits marketed In attractive packages are sure to return tho grower satisfaction. For general plantations, select only well tried sorts. Varieties are local. Hence, failure Is more likely to result from dabbling largely in novelties than from any other single cause. Test the novelties In a small way. Do not venture a year's return upon an untried sort. The best berry Is that which possesses attractive appearance with shipping qualities, good size, productiveness, and general vigor of plant Th? foiiowinc nBiBPs from the list of varieties on page 100 stood the highest in a two years' test at the station: Wolverton. Eureka. Ponderosa, Cumberland. Brandywlne, Greenville, Enormous. Arrow, Belle, Crescent, Enhance, Parker Earle. Trlmbell, Warfleld No. 2, Mary. American Queen. Allen. The following names are those of the ten sorts bearing largest fruits in 1896: Bubach No. 5. Belle. Mary, Allen. Eureka. Trlmbell, Brandywlne, Ponderosa, Sharpless, Bio; 1n 1S97 the list was as follows: Allen, Trim bell, Salser's Ear Host, Wolvertcm, Eureka, Belle, American Queen, Ponderosa, Brandy wine, Enhance. In productiveness the sorts range as follows: In ISM, Crescent, Warfleld No. 2, Cyclone, Sharpies*, Wolverton, Princeton Chief, Anon. Wilson, Enhance, Enormous. In 1837. the varieties ranked as follows: Crescent, Ponderosa, \rrow, Havlland, Cyclone, Eureka, Princeton, Chief, Rio, Greenville/Anon, Southern exposures v.ith qvick soil and'light mulch, if any, for early crop A north hillside and heavy mulch for the late crop. Never use old sod land for a strawberry patch. TvnMtiTiiiv vmv iflbAniiiani In Harper** Ferrr iMtolrei n Property Lota of Ovtr $20,000. Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer. MIAHTIN6BURG> W. Va., July 17.? Some dayv ago a well laid plan to bum Harper*? Ferry was discovered In time to save the town. Oil had' been distributed In several places and- set on Are. On Friday morning a more successful attempt wa* made. Fire broke out In an unoccupied house rituated on High street and spread rapidly to the adjoining buHdlr.g*. ant) as the town has no flre company aid- wan asked from Brunswick, Charlestown and Martlnsburg, all of which responded promptly. Flvo buildings were totally destroyed and several others damaged. The Iors la odlmn t/w! at ahftrtt 1'?0 OOfl Tho 1? mjppoped to have been the work of an Incendiary. WHY. Why Isn't paregoric a baby's crying need? Why Isn't the life of a miller one continual grind? Why are not women's rights and wedding rites synonymous? Why wouldn't crying women make successful auctioneers? Why is It that a reformer seldom begins his work at home? "Why Is a man of the smallest calibre always the biggest bore? Why la the average man always wanting to do something ho can't? Why doesn't -the man who rides a chalnless wheel ride ln-cog? Why does arbitration prove thnt both the contending parties are wrong??Chicago Dally News. Tli? Private'* Soii?. It's nothln' mure or leaa than the old, old Htory? The private doe* the Huhtln' an' the general gota the glory! Bui away To the fray, For we're In it to obey? The private dons the tlKhtln' an' the general-draws the pay! It's nothln' more or lesa than the old, old story? The private male* the harvest an' tho general reaps the glory! iiut I say, Hnv? a wa v! For we're In It to obey, ..... And we'll climb through twenty battles to the epaulette* aoino any! Nothfn' inoro or le*? than the old, old The capTu?. on' the colonel* an* the general# get the Rlory! Hut we II fight All In alght: For we're In It for the right; Cod keep the grnorala hearty till tho bugles blow "Goodnight! ?Atlanta Constitution. The I'liniKlo nt Cnlm. Because of frequent rains In Cuba mnlnrlnl fevers are n common nllmcnt there, Just an they are In many section* itw. TTnltcil Allmi>ntn ,?f thl* kind, no mattor In what part of th?lllobe they occur, are quickly cured with Hostetter's Stomach Hitters. aldes helng a specific for mtilarlol troubles. these Bitters ni*.* make pure Mood, strong nerves nnd muscles, and firm, healthy flesh. They have no equal for dyspepsia nnd constipation. via r?nmrlvanl? l.litr* July 41, AnRml 4 ami IN. The only llt?o running nleeplng enr* through to Atlantic City from Whroiln.*. Flvo hours' qulckcct tim--. Hlecpln? enm leaving Wheeling at 3-^R p. m.. city time, arrive In Atlantic City at (1:30 the following morning. For sleeping car spaco mkI further Information, apply to J. Rnllle, tlckut agent, or J. 0. Toinlln*on, passenger and tlckct agent. PIANOB. Piano Bargains. We offer the following second-hand pianos, all in jood condition: Ooe Harvard, nprifbt ... $115 One Bawnristor, upright . . J2M One Inabe, square . . . . Jl* One Gahle, square .... $12$ One Chickeriiig, square. . . 5 90 CALL AMD SEE THEM. MiHigan, Wilkin & Co. PASS IN GPLEASAHTRIES. "Piker's wife has lota ot confldencc !n him." "How do you know?" "She lets him pack his own trunk."? Chicago Record. "What did the tragedian nay when he saw that all the occvpanta ot the boxes weren't puylng attention?" "He ra'sed his hands above his head and murmured: 'Tiers, tiers, Idle tiers!'' ?Syracuse Herald. Klondike Kickshaw?What caused that newcomer's death? Walrus Bill?Emotional Insanity. He didn't have his sun along when he called Three-Fingered Slade a liar.?Puck. Little Georgie?Do your folks ever have family prayers before breakfast? Little Albert?No; we only have prayers before we go to bed. We ain't afraid In the daytime.?Answers. "What have you ever done for the betterment of mankind?" asked the scornful female person. "Me?" answered the plump and widowly-looklng one. "I have been a better half to no lesa than three of 'em."? CasseU's Journal. "Papa, does the little child king of Spain sit on a real throne?" "No, my aon; at present the young king sits on a keg of dynamite, playing with a box of matches that Sagasta gave him to keep him quiet."?Phlla A TTorrl far the Army. Providence Journal: In our praise of the navy, let us not forget the array. We are a seafaring people, and perhaps we have a natural Inclination to glorify the .sailor at the expense of the soldier. Hut the work of our troops before S?ntlgao, their energy and courage, their endurance of hardship and their indifference to deadly peril?these are the things of which we have every reason to feel proud. Even the German military attache on the scene expressed his admiration for their behavior, and Germans are not apt to admire anybody but themselves. The long list of killed and wounded shows how adverse the conditions were and 'how excusable it might have been had our soldiers falteret^ a little before them. llow'a Thlsl We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. UHKAKi & w., xoieao, u. We. the undersigned,. have known F. J. Cheney for the last fifteen years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. WEST & TRUAX, Wholesale Druggists. Toledo, O. WALDING, KINNAN & MARVIN, Wholesale Druggists. Toledo, O. Hall'3 Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75c. per bottle. Sold by druggists. Hall's Family Pills are the best Itonnd Trip ftnmmrr Ktcnrsioit Tickets. Commencing June 12, the Monongahela River Railroad Company will sell round trip summer excursion tickets to Webster Springs, W. Va.. and return. The location of Webster Springs la sixteen miles from Cowen, W. Va. Tickets are printed to read via Cowen and Hack Line between Cowen and Webster Springs, though If passengers holding Webster Springs tickets desire to vlUlt Camden-on-Gauley these tickets will be honored for passage from Cowen to Camden-on-Gauley and return without extra charge. The new hotel at Webster Springs is now open and affords ample, flrst class accommodation for a large attendance. Tickets on sale June 12 to September 30. Inclusive, and good returning until October 31. 1898. For rates apply to Hugh G. Bowles, Gener nl Superintendent. Monongah. va. im ON FIRE gkitu on Are with torturlnR, dbflcnrioc, burning, Needing, ?raly, ?ml |ilm|ily humor*, Instantly roucvon i>y a warm imui with CtTicrBA SoAr, a single application of Cimcuiu (olnttnent)> the pmt *fcin euro, and a full iloM Of CLTtCUHA KOOLVKST. (Otlcura BABY'8 SKIN nagrBSSStti!'"1 L THE INTELLIGENCER NAVAL COUPON. This coupon anTEN CENTS presented at the business office of the Intelligencer will entitle the holder to any ana of (fie InfAlliarncftr'a Great Art Port. folios of " UNCLE SAM'S NAVY, contatnlnq 16 beautiful pictures of the United States war vessels. tfjtAIl kick numb;n can still be had at 10 cents each, and if by mail add 2 cents each for postage. jBwatar?iQHN BgokaB AOO. i o. f V_ P Styles in vjems and Jewelry cli?M. ? well u ftherftj-lM If you want up-to-date Jewelry you pan always be siire of getting the veor latest ISdmo* correct thing here. Whatever you buy. you can feel ?ure that youre right. 6r it you have anything that needs to be altered, repaired or reset, bring It to um. We'll do tne work well and charge you but a moderate price. John Becker & Co., JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS. 3227 Juab StfMt. Wheeling, REAL ESTATB. FOB IR/BHsTir, No. 1401 Warren street. 900 No. 137 Main- utreet. store room or double room with gas range ana both Base* furnished.............. 4-roomed house Second street. Martln'a Terry, Ohio ' w No. 175 Seventeenth street, t'rooms.... 7 00 No. Woods atreet. 3 rooms 7 00 No. 2SW? Jacob street II 00 No. 8 Crescent Place 7 00 No. 2620 Alley B. 2 rooms 6 00 No. &02 3ialn street, 8 rooms ? 00 No. GO North Front street..... 12 00 No. 30 Sixteenth street; bottling eel- ^ ^ No! 82*&xu*nth?atireet! j}Jf No. 84 Sixteenth street, ftrst floor.... 17 00 | oiore room on utrsei ? Blacksmith shop near corner of Twenty-fourth and Market 8ts 10 00 Stable 1GNJ Alley B B 00 2509 Alley B..... 8 00 I No. 1616 Main street, store room 12 00 FOR SALE. ! Two cottages on Moundsville Catnp Ground. One Emerson Piano, cheap. JAMES A. HENRY. I Heal Estate Agent, Collector, Notary Public and, Pension Attorney, No. 1612 I Main street Jel7 I ? ; Real Estate for Sale. A BARGAIN IN NO. 93 MAIN 8T.-9 rooms with all modern Improvements. Including laundry with large water Alter; splendid cellars: river view; side entrance. 1 NO. 90 FOURTEENTH BT.-2-Btory I brick, 7 rooms, modern. NO. 118 FOURTEENTH ST.-? rooms and 2 finished attics; modern improvements; ail in good order. NOS. ft} AND 68 TWELFTH ST.?Stores and dwelling; 30 feet front. | NO. 150 NORTH FRONT ST.-Fine brick I dwelling; river lot. NO. ? OHIO ST.?Fine brick dwelling: | lot GftxJSO feet. A FINE FRAME DWELLING IN ELM GROVE, with an aero of ground. THE "THOMPSON HOMESTEAD." on the Pike between Fulton and Leatherwood. BUILDING LOTS IN THE COUNTRY. Loan* negotiated on Life Insurance PollI eies: on Stocks and Bonds, and on City Real Estate. RINEHART & LATUM, THE Cirr BAVK BtltLOIVS. Telephone 219. Room No. 6. WE OFFER FOR SALE Building lot on Fourteenth street r no better location in the city; 35 by 12") feet. Lot in South Wheeling, on street railway. 50 by 100 feet. II,Gift-less than coj?t. One-half lot In South Wheeling, on street railway, 25 by 100 feet, *7U0. Cheap house,, frame. 4 rooms; lot 40 by 160 feot: JfiOOonly; ER*t McColloch stroet. A Country Residence In most desirable pare or i'.cawani vancy, an mm w?*. *???tor and electrical line; one-third cash; balance on time. I?arge building site In Pleasant Valley, fronting on National Ro^d, 108 by MO feet, only $1,700 cash. > C. A. SCHAEFER & CO., j? Fourteenth and Market 8treets. FORSALB. Eight roomed brick dwelling at 33 South Front street; one of the handiest locations on the Island. This house has been thoroughly remodeled from cellar to attic and Is now In'first class condition throughout. Lot ICS feet deep, giving large, roomy back yard. If you want a home It will pay you to look through this property. Can make satisfactory terms for payment, and sell you the whole property tor less than you can build such a complete house for. Or. O. SMITH, REAL ESTATE, FIRE INSURANCE. Exchange Bank Building. 08 FOR RENT, a 73 Zane street, o rooms and stable. 49 South Vork street, 7 rooms and bath and stable. 51 South York street, 7 rooms and bath. 41 New Jersey street, 5 rooms. 900 Muln street. 8 rooms and bath. 1148 Water street, saloon. MONEY TO LOAN. THEO. W. FINK, REAL ESTATE AGENT, 1520 Market Street. HUMMfcR RES OUTS. HOTBIj strand. Formerly the Monterey. Ocean end Virginia ave. Finest location. Capacity 500. Entirely new throughout. Excellent in cvfti.iuilntnmnl Siin.. !..? ?..K1a ^ view. Writ? for booklet. Spcclal rates for 4th of July. FAIRBAIRN" & AVI M J Ail8. Atlantic City, N. J. ATLANTIC CITY, M. J. ZmUl iilPtWAL^ND~COTfAGtS^.* ATLANTIC C ITV. N. J. Maryland avenue, M yards from Beach. Full ocean view. Wide thr??e-*tory porehe*. A first-class family house with modemtc rati*. Every comfort ami convenience for SOO guest*. I,arg?* room*, some with four to rt??ht window*. Healthiest locality. Attractive surrounding*. Artealan water. Appointment* and tahle of the highest standard. U to 13 per day; $10 to $18 per wm k. apcciai mien io parties. Jyl8 O. \V. KKNDHICK. HOTEL MErROPOLE, The new .proprietors nro determine] to maintain the high standard In this department attained 1?> the former management, as well nn the vennml s? rvlce of the house, which has made the Metropoh' famous. Terms modern to- -Per day, $2.00, f2..Vt; per 1 week, $10. $1150. $ir?.0fl. iieeordtni? to location of room*, number of parties, length of stay; etc. Respectfully t.ollcltltiK your pntronr.pe It C. IVORY; , * F. P. SMITH ! 33ow'? Hotol, Directly on tho Jleach at Illinois Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. Undoubtedly the finest location. KVery modern appointment, including elevator, hot and eold sen wat? r hnths In tho house. l?orf??ct service. American and European plans. Jra RICHARD RKW. b^MTSxi. XTsrisr. Oconn end New York Ave.. Atlantic Cltv, J. (men nil the v?ir ? ? in) imp $111 to II2.S0 Wcrkly. _J_elS IX KXA1TKR flMlE INTELLIGENCE!* JOB OFFICE. X NfcW TYPE. SKILLED WORKMEN. HONEST COUNT AND TASTY WORK. SEND FOR PRICES. NOS. S3 AND FOURTEENTH STREET. * * i, . * , J* * ffBW ADVSETMHMBNTS. von baxjS. j TI>e actfrc pUM If ?h? fnmnwwji PrlnUn* OK. rcar 1SU Market stmt, eon ivtlaff of i fine pony Campbell < > !:and two Job prlntln* preim. S00 fonu ,ti and body in* atmnda and every. ! thin* ncceaaary for a flnt-cla? primine office. J will receive aealed blda until B o'clock noon July 50 for any part, or the plant aa a whole. Call and examine, r reaerve tba rt*ht to reject any or all hia. Jyie T. M. QARVIN. Amttme Ueecjoaied Value. j U centa buy* a pound of our Roaated Coffee, that cannot bo equaled. Try It. ... . W C RPHDPNC rn j CI Nloo (0) Horm room*. rl|her O ?l?*ly or together, oh Mailt aad Tenth ilrirtk B. 1VM story N?ld?n?n ? (six room* Meb) n* M?la mud H. *\ Teufh atrecU. All (Modern eon. CI r*ni?nc?*. dHi Fi?? (S) rooms second "tory 30 55 Virginia streou, eleven (tit) 3 T per moutb. JAHRH L IIA?VLW, Real EilnU and j RwhI Estate Lo?B?. IOCS Main iIum. r\ ft suffer with headache LJOil I and neuralgia when a Red Gross Powder ^ will cure you in 15 minutes. Sold by R H. LIST, DRUGGIST* <* * I0?0 M*l? Stmt. HBM1S We hove a few Extra large Refrigerators you can buy cheep. If yon are in need of something large and good we can suit you. GEO. W. 'JOHNSON'S SONS, 1310 Main Street. J. S. Rhodes & Go. Can Save You Money on Their Midsummer Sale. A FEW OF THE MONEY SAVERS. 2,200 yard? of best X2V4-cent Sllkalinet, Jn Bern nasty, at 6 cents' a yard. 350 yards bejt 10-cent Outing- Flannel, In Remnants, at cents a yard. 3,000 yards best 5-cent Brown Muslin, In Remnants, at 3% cents ayard. 25 New Parasols, price $2.25 to $3.5(L Choice of Iftt $1.48. Fine Marseilles Quills marked WAY DOWN to 11.25, $2.25 and $2.98. Children's Fast Black Seamless Hose, the 12 *4-cent kind* at 9 cents per pair. Black Satin and Gros Grain Sash Ribbon at 20 and 25 ccnta per yard. Double faced do at 25 cents per yard. One lot of Folding Fans, 15c, 20c and 25c grade, at 5 cents each. Will continue our Special Sale of Ladies' Mualin Underwear. Everybody that comes to see them BUYS. T C Dhn/Jnn Pr fin u. o. iwuuod a vu. ASSIGNEE'S SALE. Assignee's Sale of Ohio County Real Estate. By virtue of a de?<l of assignment made by Thomas W. Kiinmins and Sophia Kimmlns, his wife, to me. as assignee, hear* inj? date on the third day of February, 1KB, and now of r?*cord in the clerk's office of the county court of Ohio county, Went Virginia, in Deed of Trust Book No. SI, pane l.Vi, J will on THURSDAY. THE ISth DAY OR ' AUGUST, 1S38, sell nt public auction on the premises, two miles southeast of Valley Grove. In Trladelphla district, Ohio county, Went Virginia, commencing at 10 o'clock a. m., the following.descrlbed property, to-wlt: .All of two certain tracts or land situated on the wutern of Middle Wheeling Creek. In said dlNtrlct of Triadelphla, and adjoining lands of James I?. Chambers, David Reed and others, and bounded and drscribed an follows, by a survey made Jn March, WS8: Beginning for Its most easterly point'at'a stone and thenco with ths lint- of lands belonging to the heirs of James Todd, deceased, south 43-V west 4>3 l?oles to a stone; thenco south <C' west 69poles to a stone: thence north 45V w<*t 141.8 poles to a white oak. corner In line of lands of David Reed: thence north 2>V west 82.4 notes to a stake; thence south 86%* east 121 poles ton stone; thence south 2*i east 18.1 poles to a stone; thence south 62%' east 33.1 jk>1o? to the place of beginning, and .containing seventy-nine acr? s. thr<}e (3) roods and three (3) pol?. more or leas, this being the same tract of in na wnicn jnsepn r. Kimnuus ronvyt-i to Thomas W. Kltnmlns, tho undivided onc-tlfth interest In. by dcM dated July 2\ 1R90, and recorded in tlic clerk'* office ? the county court of Ohio county. Wo*t Virginia, In Deed ]?ook M, paw 12'. and the same tract that John Klmmlnf ana wife convoyed, the undivided four-ftfthJ of. to the ?flid Thomas \V. Klmrolns by deed bearing date, on tho fifth day el August, lvvi, and recorded In Deed Boo* No. so. at page 41. of tho land records of Ohio county, West, Virginia. Second tract Is adjoining the above of scribed property, and is bounded ? ? fd* low*: u?>Kinninff nt a *tone, corner to w above described land, known as the horn* farm of John Klmmln*. deceased, and ?t the youth ulilo thereof, and running thctw* north 44"* east 13 pole* with Mid Klmmln? lino to a stone: thence south 8* e??t 77.1 pole* to n Mono; thence north FMj* ?r?J 41.fi pole* to r ftono; thwe south 6* 11,2 pole* to ? alone; tb^nro north 441.7 pole* to a stone; thence with the liw of the John Klmmlns fiirm north 65* < ** SO polo* to tho place of beginning, and containing twenty (30) ncrc* and Ave (* > more or less This being the *nin<- inn? that wjim convoyed to the mid Thom?? Klmmln* by Jamca Tod?l and wife, by d?? bearing date on tho firth dai* of Jun-. and now of record In the clerk** office* the county court of Ohio county, Virginia, In Peed lioolc No. 7S, page 4 1 Sold land will be sold n* a Whole, of? scpnraM parcel*, n* may l?t? deemed ? ?. i 'I'ttl,. I. twill,.... .1 ... Kx, hW.,1 all ll.nl will Ix? released. ^ AIM), at the wini" time and place. villi* ofTrrid for ?:ulo four work hor?r?. i?" bay* and iwo Kray*. three head of "?? own. one r. K. DeedrlCk half clrr ' dpi-..', two farm watron*. one Adrtan? mowing maohtn*-, one Oliver chilled P'0*: four prH of work harnrxti. ami about '<"'? tmn of hay. two hundred huahcl* of * 'ir*. two hundred IoisOu-In of oat a, and tw ucren of corn. 8AI?K POSITIVE. TKKM8 OF SALE. I Poraonal property, all num* of ten 'l?Jj lara or !????. raah on day of pave. AH """J over ten dollars a credit of *1* '"""vj, " mi Kivmi, in?? piin-rm^rr ki* "?? wit it approved aocurltv. .1(,i Trrms of Snlf on It-al KaUte-Onr-tnw" of the piirchucr money, nnd an much n?> a* the purchaser may Heel to pay. >n '** on the day of aale, the balance in ?*: equal paymentn at one and two war*- *" Intcrcat from day of uale, the Inter* ' the Hix'cml deferred Installment pa}*I annually. The titl?* to be main*! ua.? the property l? pal J for _ \\\ M. I>UNI- Vr' I jylS?mw&r&wy I I