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SM * » »■ s*w!a« •r «-* i r iii afj l»i»u ('••ii|a«f 1 in ®lr . m — , •*» •' al *«ti«.i*j . |B K»n-Ball ni T«ra* far ▼ w Raj la **••*.* Ommmmm Row Ka'tawat . Ml I'-a'a#* 7 »>A . rz 1 • * « * . >aa> II I* _ t>au > HI a M.niaa a a* T^a Tata -aar.-ar taraixa Mil ta* paliv Thraa Yn-h. , |, •*» “< at#t« aar»lea «f lt.« laMOau* PaATy TSr** ><aya Car a Ml I aa eraa# pally. Ta., Paya lay «w . .. IM _ Dally t-r- 4 - -- -- _s *•**'»■ Ofia T-ar In Aliuta . i.M Waahl.. Hta V»ama .. . M - - TT,?*'W - . ITHI INTKl UUK.N 1.11 ambrarin, •t* aayafai Mtulot a la -• i*i»! in i, a raatofflra at WM,.ini. « v». aa aac- . . and- i*»a matter) Monday. July IS, 1912. NO THIRD PARTY ENCOURAGEMENT. The Republic an < oumy Commit’.* of Ohio county hat set a aplendid example to the Republican organization! In other section* of »hia State and Blld* clear its own To h** Republican National. 8;»t„ and COUntv ticker, At a time when many Republicans are in the dark and unctrtain “ 'helr fulur" “O'ementa. a arrong. clear a„d emphatic expreaelon from the Ohio county organ, tat ion. elected aa it waa in a full primary cnlv a huh more than a month aco. rannot fall to be Influent,*! generally There i, noth ng questionable. uncertain or dubious about the resolution, adopted by the Ohio County Republican Committee It proclaim* that committee a. a Itod. •ml Its member* loyal Republican,. It declare* in effect tbai there Is onlv one Republican party, and It view, with alarm-the suggestion of ,he creation of a third party inimical to the Republican pur»y organization The party which Mr. Roosevelt propo.es to create will not be and car Bot be. a part of the Republican party. It will have no part or parcel In it. It cannot Claim the name. It cannot claim the history sod tradition* and he policies of th» Republican party. On the contrary. lt make, no preten ions to such claims. Mr. Roosevelt is himself too logical, however illogical some of his followers may be to think for a moment that he can organize a new Party. They wll be distinctly hostllo to the National Republican organization. He invites the assistance and co-operation of ihe Democrats. I He invite* the assistance and co-operation of Soctalls’s. of I'rohibiUonist, | and of every dissatisfied element, and from all of this he expects to weld a i new party which will not be Republican in character, and cannot be R.-pub-1 llcan either 1n name or organization. The history of the third party movement in the \-nited States shows only too clearly what will ho the inevitable result. The new party may and possibly will have a considerable support in many lections for a time, but its end is Jus, as certain as was the end of I the. Barn Burners. the Greenbackers." the Populists." and aU Ute o<bc. < third party movement. In the Inlted States, Coder our form of government two great parties must and always will exist. Without them parliamentary government will be „ failure. There i. no room, and there , an be no room for a ihlnl party organization. The men who thla year drift away from -he regular Republican party can accotnplial, only one thing. They may help : defeat regular Republican candidates They may help to ol®r, Democrats but they cannot elect their own candidate, and will put upon themselves the, stamp of irregularity and party treason Eventually ,he> will be again ab iorbed into one of Ute other of the two great parties, and then ,*j,appear ,* 1 Greenbacks." and • Speared; but to thorn- who had an,Muon j f Perf°™ance of 19,2 wl" to a millstone around th-tr necks. ,0 long a.* hey are in public life. LOR! ME R EXPELLED. After niom than three years' delay, Wm Lo rimer is ejected front the 1'ntted States serate. By the decisive vote of .Vi to 2S, the tnetnliers of that body on Saturday registered their be lief that Ixmmers election was se cured by corrupt means, and decreed bis ejectment. This result has been Anticipated for some time While no uew and important evidence ha* been developed since the previous vote of Isirtmer's ease, there has been a d*-. rid-d ehanRrt in the personnel of thej senators, and in addition thereto the pressure of public opinion apparently eaused I change . f faro on the part of sotite rol^'rimer" senators It is noteworthy th.c Ig>rimer ■. support came from Ilemncratn as w<ll as He publican sources, that in fact, the senate did not divide on party lines In the consideration of the question One of the strongest arguments made 1 In r.onmers behalf was made by Fletcher, of Florida, and In the pr. viou» d*bar*. Senator y *.f T**sm> ' th** f*ror.^oi»t Lorunor «i<ivnc;tte AmM th*» triads of rofi’radirffirv *' **n,»t»*rs w} ** had an opjmrt'inlty to •turiy i* fully, tt If Imponaibio to obtain «in ah'<.: it*. . a*, anij unprrjtirjif ^l of til** «*a? • I» oeerns t., be reason ably , v.,r that I-orlm»r « j. . to t> . bn *ed States ser»t* », ,h,. v, „f r,,rri|[>. Selling leg .1 „ ,.r W|, fh„ who ««. the i l of ti... ; 4 « i eornbir i* t.. fr r ' worst t v pe M ■ , ,j . t .1 meg br • ! 1 r f, . , . 4 f". n r .» <i . , • • »--f W.« • .r. .. . ., ... t *. f f tv* f< ^ # f’ift #• • • Pl«*. On the whole, the senate of the ' T'nited States will be better off on account of the larmier case. This protracted struggle has aroused public i sentiment. it has shown that there s a |>owi'r anmn* the people to drive from a seat in the senate, a man .<hn*«. presence therein dishonored it j It WUI be a salutary lesson to other bribers and corruptionists i UNAVAILING WRATH. t nder the hradiug, "Tbe Three ' Arch Traitors.1 the West I nlon' Record. Democratic, has the follow j Ins: ,v',f,.MJi; Virgin* •!-legation t.. ! th.- I!«i,im.,re ^nv.n.i,„, • '* n,*n w tr;iif<»roi}.s* o«.nr|f|. * ; 0*7 r »Pte|..u.sJ». ttlan 1 th. ,1ele.;:u'.n‘ " ",h"r ,ra,,1’r" 1:1 IJ.11,' ’he names 1.. \^-■•■•••rkte. tu-nry .} I MrTL’n'7 llir: n"n '""‘•I ««Vns» the. • V , *'2 ' 11 ••»»'! r* f i .tan t ... , f 7 ‘ * t .irJ .-r !. jg ***** ft' th* ronTH|T'..| ihe Record is owned and edited by I 1.. erg.. 1 ’ ' .i ■ ] it is noteworthy that in the recent senatorial convention in Mr It.and's d!>*rlrt, he presided over t'... body Democrat* ..., l!(,r I', md district endorse hl« views, es. pc nc bis attacks lip. u the gold dust 1 tw'ns. upon Wm \ Mv-t'orkle and loin .1 Cornwell Nevertheless the lieniorr.it* of thu» d strict Vro» fu;| «»II ttiar a |e-rnocrat; vi<- rv ji, <;,e legislature means tj»« r.-, Watson to the t n ted b-ales senate. v.nf they have , r. ,,| ' i'.i : v < red hound band and ftiot to th » " 1 at rial eon.hire ., i .... n r>.i.e and that nn.l •'■r at combine r.pr-»« • >. tb-. t,r. -la ’orv -nt« r.-.».' n r<- d r. 1 r «n<! rr re risoocm »•>. :so. Discretion BROWNE BROS. 1 1 420 Market St *%tt tft i«u • LNCLE WALT TW rwt — / Bow Xmsxi t aarron Itov'idrd U> IW-ny a t ruled x«K» -mlrr who • n-»- swottn of VJf *“r !or >-*r» prtor to tho hsrh of the llltHHn. portT _ arkrogtan Democrat It a aa iaroely thriwgk Carter..-, i Tit* J,m~* •*rhMM- ***" of **ctn*rlraru ... thrvr* e.e. te-1 t.» the i m ~q hlatea gc na e. the first urn* In 1M4. and Uter lacy. Brest Vaars age • said President Arthu- to me one day some months after he had uir'-ssfn, Pres-lent Garfield. “I >u toid the story of the manner in which Genera. Simon r-m.r*>« fits became a Pared States Senator S.*-eedir.e lam-B Buchanan It has always e*»me<l to me :h*t the s»if»:css w.’h which Ciotfnt , m'nd worked and the Intuitive accuracy of hta Judgment on political I »•>’'. r- WOTS !• • lustrs'ed 1 • . with Buchanan about tha lime of hta election *o thr Sen ate "When Polk was elected President In 1844. Buchanan was one of the ! nlted S'a'ee Senators from Pennsylvania Ho was even then looked upon as In line for the Demo cratic Presidential nomination "One day ho uiet General Cameron and calling him to one side, said *0 him. confidentially, ihat President Polk had Invited him to enier his cabinet. "•Are you going r«. accop.' General Cameron asked - Yea. I shall accept, provided a satisfactory man can be etc led as Senator In mv place Have you got anybodv in mind’ Can you suggest anyone- Buchanan asked * ‘••Certainty I can/ General Cameron replied. T will be the candidate myjpif. “•Your' exclaimed Buchanan, who was both surprised and Irritated bv General Cameron's statement that he would be a candidate. "Buchanan turned on his heel and left General Cameron, and a few days later brought out his own candidate after he had resigned’ his seat in the Senate to accept the camrnet office "Now. the fact was. Cameron never thought of entering rhe Senate till Buchanan spoke to him. He did not know that Buchanan had been offered a place in Polk s cabinet and would accept But. quick as thought, he de cided upon his own action, realizing that his own political prestige and power In Pennsylvania depended upon his filling the vacancy that woUid be caused by Buchannn's resignation. "Cameron no sooner decided 10 bo a candidate ihan he hegan to do n kind of work in which ho was extraordinarily proficient. He set about per fecting a coalition between the Whigs and the Protection Democrats in the Pennsylvania legislature. That was the sort of politics at whjen be was a master hand It was successful, and In that way Simon Cameron succeeded •lame* Buchanan In the I'nPed Siates Senate. "Buchannn was so angry that he persuaded Polk to ignore General Cam eron when making Pennsylvania appointments. But Cameron was las match in the y/nnte; lie persuaded the Senators to rejec* every one of «he«e Bp pointmenfs Buchnran saw what his own danger was In making an enemy of Cameron, and be at last oiTereq him »he olive branch. 1 have l>ep„ told l.v those familiar wPh Pennsylvania politics that if Buchannn had not done this. It would have been Impossible lor him to have been nominated for Prr ~ Ident In lk.'-S. "Simon Cameron," continued President Arthur, "has always been on.’ of fora tlnu mj personal fr:. 1 remember as a young man beginning my active life, how grearlv Impressed I was wi ll the statements in the newspapers of that time that Genera! Simon Cameron, then a Sena'or In congress, who had alwavs been a D»moera' was prepar Ing to deserf the Democratic party and join the Whies pa-tly because he was a protectionist Democrat and partly because of a quarrel he had had wph Sectary of State Juu-s Buchanan <h" verv quarre! i have t,>:,i VOu about." ’ (Copyright. 012. by K .1. Kdwards All rights reserved » To-morrow Mr. Kdwards will tell of "The Misfortune That Became a Fortune." effectively than they are represented ' by an; other members of the Unite l : States senate. Senator Miami's wrath is picturesque, hut that is about all , 'hat can be saul for it. As far as \ breaking the crip of the Watson t'hllton • MacUorkle ■ furn"ell crowd upon 'he Democratic organization in this state, it is absolutely ineffective A COMPLETE SURRENDER. fluster Whltham, the only Ohloi county Democrat who ua* conspicuous in the last legislature for his support of C. \V. Watson, was the only ono ot the Democratic member* In tho last legislature renominated by the Ohio county Democratic run-ti'. m \p parently the acceptance of Watrontsui is the measure of merit wilh Ohio count i ltemocracy Tiiis was not so once I.ess than two years ago Ohio' county v,is considered t|, • stronghold of the* Mcf,raw sentiment. In fact tt is vet In a primary be fore *he Dctuo. ' cr«t* of Ohio county or in an election before the people of tihlo county, hti T Mcfiraw would |m>I1 three vote, to one for i \V Watson, y.-t the Watson cheek l*ook anil the Watson fountain P* n control the Ohio county Deo.oc racy, renominates the only W a**, n man in th<- Ohio county «|ei* »:.*• ..m. repudiate* stub Itemocrats a* Ndriui ll’thhard ami Tom f’nddee. ur.,I adver tises the oirtrti (• r of ti .» i r„„n* . IVmocra'lr organization t*> t "liold Dust Turns ’ A PEW REMARKS In ih* senate *.f t... t j, *. ,j «• p,.* Senat* r !. defend) h ui-* lf f u* " ' t-t,, .<ft*. . of c. r *»" I nd Indus r. r-* | tin a<T davl's ' • fire d* • * • tee < t, ir . . . * *t • »on to f . •* t f» t ■ > * r• • Theodor I • - * r<» i'u «it ' SIEUBENVILLE U<M »» f • •* ^ • •* • • * *•» MOTORCYCLISTS TO COLUMBUS SOUTHEASTERN DIVISION TEAM REACHES BEDFORD i-PRINGS On First Day's Rid- to Motorcyclists' Convention at the Ohio Capital. IlKUKOnii. Pa. .1 ,ilv 14.—After one d *y ihelr first—of riding, the motor cvoirts con.sittuttr.g the Sou' liras,. •■fn division of ,br P<»ur National Tourh to the convention aid ran* tr* ■ t of the P. dora lcn of Ameri r,,> Motorcyclists „t Columbus. ()., r* ach* d Hedford Sprtr.gs. near here. I h»- s'art was made in Ha lit more this corning The riders will spend the i ght at 'lie Springs, taking to t*>.* road again early tomorrow morning,' headed for Pittsburgh Tloor first day's trip was ,t success t-l every t.|U, ,h«. pare being moder.: r"' - n,,,l one that ev, r . rider ear ly iraintitinetj \ i of the tourists are enjoy In.* , heni—dt1innih-e!y and are making a reii1 plrnstire rid** of •heir trip I A Robison, of Haiti moi e. is ,, iir ieostcr rh • otb-r thr.. tours if .he P A W are trom N. V.. Lop k , ; 1 He ago. the four eli'erlng I’ohimhlM ii'Xt Wednesday nu.rnln<: together The \ M .. i, . Iiedui.-d for -lu'y I. .1. consisting of business s> * t "ns. i. rat .- tret o., ,h. new ball tore hoard farrk. m.| various o*ber ' hit r'itintn..,,. feature. Tlioii: ands , of motor, yells' . art* expected fit ;*t tend The Southeaster,, divMr.n. after t*s r* here t.Mttght will ride through U . f hi; g s h. |,„.,. H'|. k**owf|. " "" '• S'oxestow n. Ijturel Hldgc. • ~r>r- T Ve. > esiowrn, < .r..tisl"irr :11 ■ ■■ v • .*g . I’ittsI urch tore rrov ... for sr 1 !•». the tourts** te ng I fix *• P’ltshurgh delegation. • • «»• • ' «’"t Hr*d*e e . ai i.r .,*• an 1 \. * * r *. ju t*t , i i> M. II. ^ M. Sttiefa.tnry Shore 1047 M«m St. Whrrlmf Save One-Fourth Today On Linen SuiU A p /y mm On Eponge SuiU W*\/0 On Ratine SuiU M UII Early enough in the season to include these handsome W ash isuits in \our vacation outfit. White, Natural Color*— Plain Tailored. Embroidered. Fancy Trimmed_Ladies’ and Misses' sizes, Norfolk models included. Choice of our entire line— i $10.00 Suits now $7.50 Ranging Upward to $25.00 Suits now $18.75 Wash Goods Much Under Price f Best 12' 4c soft- finish Batistes . Tissue Zephyrs and Voiles worth 25c y-rd. Three special tables of White Goods give— 15c Values. I*1;* 19c Valued .lo»4<* ^ Values .16< . j New Blazer Stripes Choice of six popular color combinations at, OP„ the yard. Carpets New Laces and Trimmings Summer D . . _ New Broad Band* New Pleating* n Pnced Very Low N^PoinM Cotton Fringr3 Hosiery su^er ^ngrainf' r n Trimmings Drop Trimming* Men's thread Silk Half *°er,h 75c. Every sort of dress requirement ami- worth soTra'^ nr™' Jr'fdBcdv^Voo cipatf 77of them in the new de-at.. 25c Bruisels... y.$l>29 for hall. _ Ud|e.. ^ ^ Best $1.85 Bigelow Ax- thread Silk Hose, worth minster and QQ Unusual Musltnwear \ alues in this 50c the Body Brussels^l.Oy week's Sale at.^OC ^ . .. .. 39C Men',^'00 Negli- /?Qp Selling Summer JU New Picture or Sh,rt*. C Robes at Half 2 Photo Fr.mc. Hand-laundered, fast color Choice of anv Robe in stock rSC,hisA11 S,ZCS' Fu'Xgl°° at Half Pricc' wi,h evcn Skater Twenty-one styles in real 0r week..... Qi/C reduc,'ons on two special lines imitation Circassian Walnut fin — at~ ish. Small Post Card to 10x20 ^uK.^^29c $2.98 and $15.00 a5c $1.25 , Boy‘Wa,h SuiU ■ tion in Basement. ^emonst.a- Choose from enure Itne JU this week at just. /d£ GEO. M. SNOOK COMPANY "T ■---X-■ -- WARWOOD ■ *r*r*:y BtUT.il Ororte Hu, ur. inn ..f j.. n B Hunter, proprietor • f tv. rtowth W.ir«* »*••! 1 har id.i 1*« riDfr ititl\ from bur dm .U*o .t th. I... .t.,1 low. r pari ,.f rh»* “t nun h V -wnj( Hunter wn.*» tran»- I ferrtns? ,-i i. .• • r.-am freezer fr.itn the ! motion • ar to tl.e etore Hafsrdny ever. 1,iC * * r‘ b- -tru« k I u* | o k»*t i„r,tain- ] *!It u l.in.fu; ; li it* eyi. l.nttiDi: them aiel t- r.eN ouM i... extmg.ile* . I f.ie l n,| w is id 1 y burne! 1 »r \\ S. U «'W* *lre*»Pe«f the ; irtie, 1 it It will he • ,'1 * ** •* **• f »r* M Hunter m walk about wnh .»||> degr*. of . omfort. GLOSbIT makes old thing* Hew Important Firemen's Meeting. TMe • \ • •1.nc t ie metT't'er* of the T.o-. e|.in 1 I ’♦ „*1| »Tot.. t,ve a..,,,, t.ofi will meet In rex . ..r j. •xntt a* the . ‘ N • • • . . t* t •• • trr>\al r» «ntU utven It t «• • »*<re t it .ill th* w *men un<1 other per • >:.h «!.„ took parte in th** affair he j f>n i.t !• * sat.| that * ’ ef,» w f r• e* v* • Hi I. unite«| dollar^ re* /ed in ! .*r?»sal. eufl ten* nK*fle> t» pay off t * Arrnnir* rnent* will ».e .it t*e • Flnlek Bond This Week. It i* exp* fe t that hv Saturday even* ♦' «» f - • *n i• te ret.in- v. u il sf • • Top II rns.i Wtl: l.e completed The w ork w ill » e followed Up ai m. . b> | ,v < the ri V r ad »fi I It. a f* Vfc Werka • • e th. t or., in* fare will h. .pettrU. % • « *11 D* • f..*W belt;* Set. Bateman in Bad lht|*e. t» *»' V .«*• nf k t* I- w* rkti*c f ~ • * * a* i*- dsn- i r ♦ a* i , it. tel l.ttf the ’ »■ • * index* t r >rm Unb. 1 v» • ■ jj Auy a Pianoia Piano and lie a Musician WE SAY MUSICIAN FOR THE REASON YOU CAN ONLY BE ' A PLAYER IF YOU BUY ONE OF THE NUMEROUS MAKES OF PLAYER PIANOS. BUT WITH THE ASSISTANCE OF THE METRO STYLE AND THERMODIST, FOUND ONLY IN THE PIANOLA PIANO. YOU CAN PRODUCE MUSIC As IT SHOULD BE PLAYED AND NOT MACHINE MUSIC. DO NOT BE DECEIVED BUT SEE THAT THE PL AYER YOU BUY IS MADE BY THE AEOLIAN COM PANY. OF NEW YORK. AND HAS THE METROSTYLE AND THER M ODIST. INVESTIGATE BEFORE YOU BUY. NOT AFTER. F.W.Baumer Company w A. MII.I.MiAN. M*r. 1116-lf* Market Stnvt. HEADQUARTERS FOR VICTROLA and EDISON TALKING MACHINES AND RECORDS. —■———— —mmmmt Nine men. etch i specialist in his department. That explains the hieli Jaw • >r work turneJ out l\\ the H irwher Jew elry repair sh..p, • !• exp’n;is the p -mptne with whi.h the w ork i' diii ered. M ANCHEk.’S 1223 Market St. —- " t **#'-» •• •—* *« •• •»»» r- -l mm U4 . ■* >;«*»* •Mf.tw <* . a»« • •*.■» >4i • a « •! -• »>• W vf -»■ rl •* a 1 •»« a * • »•»*» "a- a i >itt • * a _»#» * *»4 aaa<W a*» r.. .-a* * »*» aa • • ifept ar-r afc* a far* Taa, anap *» v * • a*-1 ter - a*i raw*--a • i 'a'ter 11a* K aaaf -aa Wat arr • a- • ■ fa- a a **4 •'* *• a 'a*a • •»• .. - • - — .. . a.