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WHEELING. AUGUST 37, 1H04).
REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET.
X Of Ohio.
. For Vice President, ,
Of New York.
BENSON B. McMECHEN.
Of Marchnll County.
J. B. LEWIS.
Of Kanawha County.
O. W. O. IIA RDM AN. of Tyler Co.
N. G. KEIM. of Randolph Co.
J. L. BEURY, of Fayette Co.
T. B. McCLURE, of Wayne Co.
B. B. DOVENER. of Ohio Co..
s Second District
ALSTON G. DAYTON, of Barbour Co.
JOSEPH H. GAINES, of Kanawha Co.
JAMES A. HUGHES, of Cabell Co.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
ALBERT U. WHITE, of Wood Co.
ARNOLD C. SCHERR. of Mineral Co.
PETER S1LMAN. of Knnawha Co.
For Supt. of Schools.
T.'C. MILLER, of Marion Co.
For Attorney Gonera).
ROMEO H. FREER, of Ritchie Co.
JudRes Supreme Court.
HENRY URANNON. of Lewis Co.
GEO. POFFENBARGER. of Mason Co.
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
Sherirr-D. H. Taylor.
Prosecuting Attorney?Frank W. NesbltL
Assessor (City Dlst.)?Addlaon Israe!.
Assessor (Country Dlat.)?Lester Smith.
Paramountcy of Prosperity.
The Democrats are making their entire
campaign on what they term Imperialism,
that Is opposition to the management
of the Philippines. This is
done to obscure the real issues of the
campaign; It Is done to mislead and deceive
the peopTe, Just as they \wrd
mislead by false promises and false
statements In '92. Will the people be
deceived? The great question for the
people to decide Is protection to home
Interests, what Is best for the people,
how can we keep the present prosperity,
maintain good wages, constant employment
for the people, .keep the dlnn:r
palls full, how can we maintain the
tariff and preserve home markets for
our people and not give them to foreigners,
how can we keep sound money
ment which we now enjoy. Should the
people change the wise laws that we
have now and give up the good timt-s,
and forget the seventy millions of people
at home for some Imaginary vagary
about imperialism, 10,000 miles
The reply to this would be that ttfe
government Is In danger, the constitution
will be destroyed. This has always
been the cry of the Democratic
party in every emergency or crisis. This
government Is In much greater dancer
from Imperialism and destruction of her
liberties from the Democratic party
drifting Into Populism and anarchy
than It Is in putting down a rebellion
against our authority on territory cede.!
to'us by Spnln, and acquired by Dcmocratlc-votes
In ratifying the treaty with
The paramount Issue In this campaign
is to keep employment for the people,
to make the country prosperous, to
have sound money, good business, good
wages and good prices. So long as we
have these blessings there Is no danger
of Imperialism, and all this talk about
imperialism Is to deceive the people.
Just as they were, deceived before by
the Democrats In 1892.
Situation in China.
The news from China for some days
to come may be calculated to Impose
upon the most credulous, llefore the
beleaguered legal loners In Pekin
were relieved we . read
of them being masaacrcd one day and
refutations of the report ths next day.
The. Sunday papers published wltti
Rreat circumstantiality the declaration
of war by Germany. Japan and Russia
against China. Itdldriot'takea studentof
international politics to see the utter Incongruity:
of such a combination, and
the denial of the statement from Washington,
upon*authorlty of the highest
character, Is not In the nature of a surprise.'
While the situation In China Is somewhat"
complicated, oteingr to the continued
secretion of the heads of the kov
trnment of the. empire, It Is not altogether
hopeless. Whatever may be Uie
Intention of the other,powers the object
of the United States Is not-far conquest
or th? acquirement of territory., The
stay of the American troops 'on Chinese
soil may, of necessity, however, be
prolonged for some time. ^ There are
several very pertinent questions that
this government wishes to propound to
the authorities responsible for the deplorable
crimes that required the drastic
measures Instituted by this and the
other governments now-represented by
force In the land reddened by the blood
of. missionaries and other lnnpcent parties.
The results of the Republican primaries
on Saturday are most gratifying,
.there having been a free and
! fair . expression of the. 'voters
'without regard' to .the particular
Influences of any candidate or
set of candidates. The delegates selected
to the county convention, which
uiccis *ic*k .jjiuiuaj, iiiivc u. very, important
part to play in the politics of
the state, and thoy should use the power
they have to select a legislative ticket
that will command the confidence and
respect of all classes of voters. The Intelligencer
believes they will do. this.
The nomination of Judge Hugus for
re-election as Judge of the criminal
court is a deserved compliment, and
meets with the approbation of the beat
elements in both parties. The position
to which Judge Hugus aspires Is one
that should be uninfluenced by vulgar
ward politics, and the Intelligencer is
glad to say that the nominee of the Republican
party stooped to no methods
to gain a re-homination that did not
comport with the honor and dignity associated
with the Judicial character of
the trust the people have once before
reposed in him. Judge Hugus will be
elected to serve a second term, as he
well deserves to be.
An Exploded Bogie.
The Philadelphia Press "takes up" a
dispatch to the Baltimore Sun from
West Virginia about the alleged colonisation
of negroes In this state, and pro
cesos to nammer rne me out or tne
"lie." Negro colonization Is an old
story with the Democracy of West Virginia.
When the party has no other
issue they fall back on the. negro. In
the state convention at Parker3burg
tho present candidate for auditor anu
the chairman of the Democratic state
committee was laudad by one of his Indiscreet
friends for his ability In discovering
' one-legged 'niggers'," one of the
most beautiful protoplasms of Democratic
wit we have yet noticed.
"Negro colonization" has been the cry
of the 'bankrupt. Issueless Democracy
for some years?ever since it counted
out General GofT, up to the time Colonel
McGraw graciously "saved to West Virginia
a republican form of government,",
and the same false charge is now
being made. It is a makeshift to distract
attention from the devious deviltry
of the Knight of the Purple Pencil.
It won't work, because It has been overworked.
In speaking of the dispatch to the
Baltimore Sun the Philadelphia Press
"West Virginia is one of the few southern
states In which the negroes are allow.*!
to vote, though only a small minority of
tho voters. Hence the Baltimore Sun sots
up the cry of negro colonization t?y the
Republicans. It declares that "between
5,000 and 10,000 negroes have been brought
into the state In the Ust few months."
and then quotes an alleged Republican
manager In Washington as saylns that
the "Republicans already have enough
negroes In the state to carry It." an Invention
too silly to mar the columns of
any respectable newspaper. 'It further
quotes this mythical Republican manager
us saying that "the purpose of bringing
the negroes Into the state was to carry it
for the Republicans." Tho Sun then tells
how the wicked Republicans In carrying
out that "purpose are Injuring West
Virginia, an follows:
"Every possible excuse for flooding tho
country with these negroes from the
sure states of Virginia and Pennsylvania
has been made use of. New mines have
been opened In the counties of Harbour,
Tucker, Harrison. Payette and others,
and thousands of the negro colonists have
been employed there. Then the railroad
' work In the state has brought In several i
thousand more. The Short Line mllroad,!
being constructod between Clarksburg
and Now Martinsville, has employed
nearly fh*c thousand men. nearly all of,
whom are negroes. The Coal and Iron
railroad, being constructed between El
kins an?l Alarunton, where it is to connect
with the Greenbrier branch of the 1
Chesapeake & Ohio roa?J, hns glvrn employment
to hundreds of these negroos." ;
It is evidently the opinion of the Ifal
tlmore Sun that West Virginia chnuld
have a law on Its statute books to prevent
the Republicans from opening nt-w
mines, building railroad? and doing other
wlek?d things of that kind which give
employment to negroes. These railroads,
of course, are b?-lng built and the mines
opened simply to colonize negroes to carry
the election In that state next 'November.
What an Intelligent class of readers such
stuff muft bo written for!
An Anomalous Position.''
^ We do not know of any public ofllcej*
who ha? been placed In such an anntna
Ions position as that now "enjoyed" by
Senator McEncry. of Louisiana. While
the Lqulslnna constitutional convention
was casting about for som?? scheme to
disfranchise the negroes without conflicting
with the constitution the famous
"grandfather clause" was hit
upon. But In this they were mistaken,
for It is In direct violation at tho fourteenth
and fifteenth amendments. This
clause gives the suffrage to any man
whether he can read or write, wh3thtithe
owns property or not, provided he
can prove that he Is a son or grandson
of a citizen, one who could vote, before
January 1,1863. That was the d'ltof
when suffrage was extended to the colored
man. Any inan with ha|f a mind
can perceive the unconstitutionality of
the provision. Senator McEncry suw It
in Washington when the subject wus
before the constitutional convention.
Also Senator Caffery from the same
On May 17, 1898, In response to Inquiries
as to their views of the suffrage
section including the grandfather
clause, the two Louisiana senators pronounced
emphatically against It as unconstitutional.
Senator McEncry telegraphed:
"Section G (the grandfather clause)
Is grossly unconstitutional. I have sub
mltted It to.some of the ablest Democrats
of the seriate who are constitutional
lawyers. They nil concur in my
opinion that, if adopted, the effect will
be to lose us out representation in congress,,
and in the electoral vote of the
Senator Don Caffery concurred with
him In thl? vlnu- Inil oliiminhnil ?~
fellows to the convention:
"^cctionyS^of the amended suffrages
nmcndmenf is unconstitutional In my
opinion because It establishes a. privileged
class of voters for three generations
without qualifications, while
It Imposes qualifications on air other
voters and because, lh fact, it discriminates
against the colored- people of
Senator.McEnery did not stop with
this denunciation of the "grandfather
clause/' but continued a. vigorous campaign
against it. Writing a gfcntleman
who. represented his parish in the convention
Senator McEnery said:
I hope j*ou may be able to defeat the
hereditary part of. the suffrage article
recently submitted to the convention as
a compromise. With you I wijjh to see
the .negro, ns far as he can be, deprived
of the right to vote; but it is useless
to frame an article that cannot Htand
the constitutionality, l submitted the
article to a number of able lawyers on
the Democratic side of the senate.
vvunout newtation tney said it was
grossly In violation of the Fifteenth
amendment, and they %lso concurred
with; me that the effect of the article
might be the loss of our representation
In Congress and our electoral vote.
Senator Turple, who Is one of the
most loyal of Democrats, told me that
at one time the senate committee had 1
. serious doubts as to the understanding
clause of the Mississippi constitution.
v That clause. Is now before the
house committed on elections In the
Catchlngs contested elections ca?o. The
lawyers whom I consulted are Turple,
of Indiana; Lindsay, of Kentucky;
Vest, of Missouri; Berry, of Arkansas;
Walthall, of Mississippi: Turley, of
Tennessee; Pettus, of Alabama, and
McLaurln, of South Carolina, and In the
house that able Jurist, Judge Culbertson,
of Tejcas. In fact, I have canvassed,
.and the universal sentiment Is that
the article cannot stand judicial Inquiry.-,:,V.
The'first proposition was published In
the Washington Post here. I regret to
say it,'but it is a fact?It was talked
of as;a Joke. No one thought it would
receive serious consideration.
Three-fourths qf the Democratic papers
.of Louisiana supported Senator
McEnery .ln the stand he took, but the
party leaders, the. negro-hating politicians,
practically told the two senators^
that by opposing their scheme
they had '.'cooked their goose" politically.
According to a New Orleans
correspondent of the Ness* York Sur.
Senator McEnery svas asked angrily
what he would do In case the convention
passed the suffrage measure before
It and gave this answer:
In answer to telegrams from delegates
I say that 'In the senate I would support
any plan adopted when attacked.
My duty to the people of Louisiana
would demand this.
This was telegraphed on March 19,
1S98, when to all appearances the suffrage
article had been abandoned and
the grandfather clause was dead beyond
all resurrection?killed by Senator
M.cEnery's vigorous opposition.
Four days afterward, on March 24, the
convention revived the apparently dead
article, grandfather clause and all. and
parsed It. to the surprise of all.
Its action left Senator McEnery In a
rather remarkable position. He had
vigorously opposed the Louisiana suffrage
plan, had shown Its apparent unconstitutionality,
and had, he thought,
killed' it, ? but after he had given a
pledge to support any .suffrage plan
adopted, the very plan he had objected
to and. as he thought, defeated, had
been passed. Thus he Is called on to
defend'what he has pronounced clearly
Senator McEnery has been re-elected
to the United States senate on the
pledge he had given to support in the
senate the suffrage clause h? had declared
unconstitutional, anil which he
himself so believes in. This is a pretty
predicament for a United States senator
ta be placed in. but according to
his pledgewhlch re-elected him he will
be compelled to stultify, If not perjure
himself, in keeping that pledge. These .
Democrats are great in guarding the
sanctity of the constitution?so far as
it suits their purposes.
A. dispatch from Cumberland to a
metropolitan journal says that Senator i
Wellington's defection will not Injure ;
the party In Maryland ;N that he no ]
longer carries the German vote In his
vest pocket. The telegram further
says: "The Germans here are for sound
money, and It Is recognized that it is
more of a case of pique than of con- i
science with Wellington, who Is a bank- !
er and who has got large financial intesests'since
his entry Into politics. In
1S92, after his congressional campaign, 1
Senator Wellington was left practically j
without a cent. Now he Is estimated to '
be worth between $75,000 und $100,000.
The Kansas City Journal calls him i':
"William Janus Bryan. "Janus" is
good; it is much'better than Dobster
Wavls' designation of the Apostle of
Calamity, "William J. Brennlngs."
The Hon. Robert Fltzalmmons soon
settled, the paramount Issue between
hftnselC and the Hon. Mr. Sharkey.
The 'Templo.of Heaven" in the Forbidden
City of Pekin is not 30 celestial
since the allies occupied It.
The turnout at the primaries Saturday
was extremely satisfactory.
China seems to be very much of an
"open deor" at present.
Congratulations, Judge Hugus.
August is firing up agdln.
A Young Author's Great "Work. 1
Great Interest Is manifested In the
personality of the young layman who
has written "The Story of a Young
Man" for The Ladles' Home% Journal,
and In tho story Itself. He Is Clifford
Howard, a nntlve of Bethlehem, Pennsylvania,
and a graduate of Columbian
University, "Washington, D. C., In which
city he resides and is attached to the
executive department of the District of
Columbia. He has contributed poetry
and prose to the leading magazines, but
"Th? Story of ft Young Man" Is his
first sustained work for a periodical. In
[preparation for It h? made exhaustive
I studies, and a prominent theologian, to
I whom It was submitted for critical
consideration, pal/1 It the high compll1
ment of suggesting, but a single change
!?an unimportant one, Mr. Howard will
be but thirty-two yvars, old when the
first chapters of his remarkable work
are published?In the October Journal.
Hero lies I and my two dauKhiurs, *
Kllliid by drlnklrur Chelteulmm waters;
If we hail nhiek to Kpnom suits '
Wo shouldn't have boon lyltiR In these
her* vaults. i
?From Old Mortality Juillor's Epitaph,
Do you remember :'& !
how ^*ou felt in the /f/*lu
mornings when you t> f 7
were a boy ? .How. >/,f /
good it was to begin
a new day! Howhun. 7
pry you came U> ta-r
ble! How tired you (lw .
went to bed! How \j
soundly you slept 1 /j f&ySm
Don't you find yout- fj L
self saying sometimes,
liow I wish I
cbnld get up lijce \
that boy, caj?er for, [IkL'Ci'Pv V
the day and feeling plr iiV- \
fit for it? i^ndthen L l jjcj
dop't you tnrn away J
vith a sigh as if
the wish were int- maSB^Sa
possible of fulfill- .
ment, and start on lEfsF BjSf j
the new day1? wL
at the outset? *!l
It's not im- *?*=~x~ -r
Gsjible to get ;
ck that glad boyish feeling apain. It
only means getting back health, Put
your stomach in order and see how soon
your, sleep will be dreamless, your rest
sound, your appetite hearty and your
work a pleasure. The best remedy for
all ailments of the stomach and nutritive
organs is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discavm\ Try it and join the great
army of sick people nude well by its use.
Nothing is."just as good." If you
go for " Discoveiy " get " Discovery."
' "The pralne I would like to ove 'Golden
Medial Discovery' X c*nnot utter in words or
describe with ?en." write# Tames B. Arobroae.
Zaq.. of uo<& MifiH* St,, Huntingdon. Pa. "I
was taken dowp with what oar physician said
was indigestion. I doctored with tly best
around here and found no relief. I wrote yon
and you sent ae a question blank to fill out and
I did ?e and you then adri?c<J me to u?e Dr.
Fierce'* Golden Medical Discovery. I took
three bottles and I felt s6 good that I popped,
being, as I thiak, cured. 1 have no symptoms
of gastric;trouble or indigestion now."
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps
to pay expense of mailing only. Send
21 one-cent stamps for the "paper covered
book, or 31 stamps for the cJoth'bound.
BRYAN'S TOPEKA SPEECH.
What Prominent Republicans Say
About the Democrat-Populist Alliance.
It Is evident that Mr. Bryan's speech
at Topeka, accepting the Populist nomination
for President, will prove an eyeopener
to the conservative Gold Democrats
of the east, and to the Republican1
rank and file as well. The general concensus
of opinion, heard on all sides today,
may be briefly expressed as follows:
"The issue la now joined. It Is
not Republicans against Democrats; It
Is Republicans against Populists." This
fact has been proclaimed time and
again by individual thinkers and observers
during the past month, but It
has now become apparent to the pntlre
"Between McKlnley and business
stability and national honor on one
hand, and Bryan, business subversion
and national dishonor on the other
hand." remarked Senator Scott at Republican
national headquarters this
morning, "what sensible and patriotic
American can longer hesitate to
choose? There Is no longer any doubt
as to the condition of this presidential
contest. Bryan has now settled everything
definitely. At Topeka on Thursday
he said that the Democratic party
which he represents and the Populists
are identical, and he proved It, too. He
showed that on ail the main Issues >of
the campaign he and his party are In
exact accord with the Populists and he
pledged himself. If elected, to carry out
all the Populists ideas. This. Bryan
Democracy Is not the Democracy of our
past history. It is mrxtern Populism,
pure and unadulterated. I do not se?
how any true Democrat of the old
school can now vote for Bryan."
"Now, we have It, at last." said the
Hon. Joseph H. Manley, to-day. "The
paraniountcy of imperialism is a mere
pretsnce, and Bryan practically confesses
it. He tells the Populists that
their cardinal principles agree precisely
with his, and then he goes on to describe
them in detail, giving sliver and
the eurrencv question the first place,
and declaring that It Is more Important
than ever that the present money
standard shrould be overthrown. -Then
he goes on to endorse the Populists*
and Kansas City Democrats' demand
for an Income tax and for the abolition
of our Judicial safeguards, and then
talks about the trusts and t"hc popular
election of senators, and so on. and
finally winds up with a comparatively
short and mild rhetorical peroration
about lmoeriallsm. Brvan's Inmnslst
ency was never so plainly exhibited as
In this speech. It ought to, and will,
hurt him tremendously with all fairminded
men, of whatever party."
"Bryan Bald not a word about silver
free coinage at Indianapolis." observed
Senator Gfbbs. "At Topeka he said |
two 01 three thousand words about It. |
The reason Is that at Indjanapolls hs
was talking: to the old-time Democrats, i
the rank an$ tile of the party of Tilden
iind Palmer, and to the disaffected Re- |
publicans of the Boutwefl stripe, while
at Top*ka he was talking to the Populists.
He Is fast losing the reputation i
which he enjoyed for sincerity. The ;
American people do not want such a
man in the white house."?New York |
Sweet be thy dream!
Not of the bygone years?
Lest sparkling eyes grow filled with un
And Memory wakes, the placid breast to
With whispers of some dim, forgotten
Sweet be thy dream!
Not of the future yearsLeft
sweet Content Is robbed by waking
And hoj>e?? are kindled, fraught with now
To burn our Joy to ashes In their fires.
Sweet be thy dream!
Of us two, and the now?
Not of the past or distant things, dream j
Dreani but a rose-strewn path and sunny
And that which In our hearts will live
Sweet be thy dream!
Deafness Can Not bo Cured
by local applications as they cannot
reach t-ht; dlspased portion of Hie oar.
rhere is only one way to cure deafness,
ind that Is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness Is mused by an Inflamed oonlltion
of the mucous lining: of the Eustachian
Tube. When (his tube is Inflamed
you have a rumbling sound op
Imperfect hearing, and when It Is entiiK:ly
closed, Deafness Is the result, nnd
unless the lnllammntion can be taken
iut and this tube restored to its normal
jonditlon. hcarlnc will be destroyed for.
?ver: nine canes out of ten are caused
jy Catarrh, which Is nothing but an inlamed
condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
iny case of Deafness (caused by ca:arrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall's
Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the beat.
Rough Dry Washed, Starchcd and
Dried 5 cents per pouud.
Flat Work, Washed and Ironed, 5
:ents per pound.
All nand work finished 10 cents
per pound. At LUTZ BROS'.
Homo Steam Laundry, '
r**' . ' /
J. S. RHODES & CO.
M C A I C '
All Onr New Shirt Waists
All Onr New linen Skirts
i i Price.
J. S. RHODES & CO.
PUHITAN GAS HANGES.
PURITAN GAS RANGES.
Gas Pangea a*e supplanting coal In most
ui>to-date kitchens. At the strike of a
match you can boll or broil, bake or fry,
roast or tczsi. heat water for the entire
house -with ^a. .
PURITAN GAS RANGE.
It will do all,that any coal range can do.
and do it quicker and cheaper. No dirt.
Occupies small space. Closed oven?no
fumes from burning gas. Bakta perfectly.
Call and examine them.
NESB1TT & BRO.,
1312 MnrkctSt. **
first?then, see that the quality
is theLsame?then place
the order for
supplies. Get our catalogue
to help you order. YVrite us
regarding your wants.
FRICK & LINDSAY CO.,
Mfif and Mining Supplies,
200-202 WOOD ST., PITTSBURG, PA.
PERFECTION GAS RANGE.
Perfection Gas Ranges.
yourfim? Slx IfoJo?Cako Griddle?
TRIMBLE & LUTZ CO.,
I Write rar C*tAlo;ot. 1500-1502 Mirket Street,
CAMDEN ON GAULEY.
The CnmJen, Ifotrl K>
1 plnc??d In chargo of .Thomas Uoohm, of
i the Grafton Hotel.5 He has made many
i chances In this popular summer resort,
1 which is being appreciated by his nui
meroun traveling friends. Tom Is one of
the lea/ling hole! men. and knows how
to look after t)i? guests. au!7
Pleasant rooms, with first-class board,
llouse delightfully- and conveniently
'located; pflvate family. Terms moderate.
BOX 4U. CHAUTAUQUA. N. Y.
j R.eado? j
j The S.atuircl'ay I
j IftteMigepcer. j
I ? :
I Price bnly 2 Cents. I
GREATEST .'FAGIUTIISS F'OK THE
Prompt Completion of Orders at Ojo
lucelNscncer #Tob Ptfntlnc Ofllco.
No. 1131 Market street. u*W.~jX
man. Good penman. Best ot reitr.^T
Address "KA care, IntelUgenccr oi&U?'
' " . V?' ' ' - >C>
Lost-a pocketbook, bbtwS?;
Twenty-third,, and T?tnti-..iuh
streels. on Chapjne street.'' FtadtrKm
please return, to No. 316 Chapllm, u?J -2
eelve reward. . ...?*
QKAND OPEBA HOUSE. ~
Threo nights and Saturday mithJ
commencing August a>, openlsr c*ii5
season. Newest faree.comMv hit
TWflfSf AR BOARDER,
"With Chas. H. Boylo and big coanaijr of
comedians, vocalists and dnnccrs.
prices, 15, 25, 35 and 50 cents, AUUn*i '
prices, 15, ?5 and 35 cents. ^
Mrs, W. S. Hutchlns
' >. : will give ^tructlon on the PMnoto
a limited number of pupils a her
residence, No>?10 Main atrofi, coaj.
menclnj? the flr?t.Week In Nov?al?er ?
Arrangements can, be road* d>* raljl j
ln& or through thevmall, Le??anlnz .
Monday; September 3.y
A SURE. SAFE CURB
10c and 23c boxes.
Sold by R. fl. List, 1010 Main SL
OF THE ELM.
A TALE OF WEST VIRGINIA.
A book that has excited almost h
furor in the locality where the
story is set
' '' '' '*V ''
By Mail, Postpaid, $1.00
Address A. C. Ball, .... Glencoe, III,
FOR SALE ?
Lot on North'Front street.
Lot nt Echo Point
A desirable brick dwelling, No. 23 Thi!?
Frame dwelling, No. .70 Indiana street.
Business property oh Majn street.
Sirs. Lamb's residence at Echo Point
1 A rare opportunity to secure a honu.
A desirable residence and unlmi>rovt<i
lots in Leatherwood.
No. 4017 Jacob street, a desirable ir.odtr:
dwelling; very cheap.
I A number, of desirable bulldlni? lot*
along the line of the Elm Grove railroad.
I No. 2208 ilaln street, store room.
SIMPSON & TATUM,
Room 4 City Bank Building. "Wheelin:;. '
If You Would Have
The Best, Drink
Famous Java and .Mocha
For sale at
H. F. BEHRENS CO.'S,
2217 Market Street
We keep a strict record of sales
of Reliable Gas Ranges, and da
not hesitate to. refer you to any
purchaser as to their efficiency
and economy. Ask to see the
list of thoroughly satisfied
GEO. W. JOHNSON'S SONS,
1210 'tyaln Street.
Observed of Ail Observers,
llftWJ' nlnc lhe
man -whose linen U
immaculate In iu
J* snowlness nttracti
r>^\7Vi^C-r^ more attention than
SiS^frt^rrjiv the man who u
- ?I matter what he 1m tt
^SS&o}Mfil spent on his habL
7aKv nionts. A clean, well* fl
tyv) vyC'i^a,..'..?? Ironed shirt, colls: H
and tic are nu?*
ports lo more plac^ H
than ono?and here Is the offlco for t? H
WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY, j|
30-32 Tenth St., Howie >' Block.
Telephone 560. F. R. Scrogglgj; H
IF YOU ARE
IN WANT OF
You can get tnem only from a relia*
ble shoe man, and you don't have to
go up town to get them, either.
Give us a call and we will convince
THE ? 0
SOUTH SIDE SHOE STORE,
August F. Corl. 3742 Jacob St. _
TIPP PT i tin t r-r\
Ik well knownjn the literary worM. p*
price has necessarily been high, and "
??ome i?ersoi)s prohibitive.. We ^
cured 20 copies from nn overstockfd
or. and can quote a PRICE LEsS TH??*
REGULAR STOCK WOULD I'S. A?
price Is but temporary, we do not ?--1'
to advertise It. Come or write.
Wltccilfitj, W. Vo?
The first school week of the 11 v&l
inatituto Is spant iu a military c.i-i- y
This is established about four d?IcS
beyond Elm '.Irovo, where the water
and sanitary conditions are of tee
very test. f
The boys flerp in tonU aad cn
cots. They'tib police and guard duty
and have regular rbuiir.fi drills
Military* enrup life, is observed ?3
every respnet?. * . . i.
Target practice is hold under'V1
direction cf the command-'''*- *na
every possibility cf accidcat is
inated. 2?rom tho gcoioh ni^d.? tn
four rifle teams are'selected.'
Cadets who expect to attc/1
camp will report at the Llusl? in*
stitute building: at 9 n.,m. ca Monday.
All old and new students 3r* r5!
quested to be prosent at the lni5 ,n
building on Friday, August 31. ' fi
a. in., when all arrangements frr to
coming sehocl year will be ui""--c-.. I
milE INTEIXfOKNCI.Sl I
J. i:.STw?I)LI3II.Mh'.\r L'OKf N W
ACCUlL.ro: 1M10MPT WOM
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