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The Wheeling intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1903-1961, December 05, 1921, Image 4

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The Wheeling Intelligencer
Published by The Intelligencer Publishing Company.
EL C. Ofden. General Mturir.
Arthur Mllla. Managing Editor. ;
Editorial Rooms ? No. 823 ? Business Office ? No. 822
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to tho use for republication of '
aJB Mors credited to it or net otherwise credited la this paper, and also tha local
?est published herein. All rights of republication of special dlapatchas herein
ase also reserved.
Single oopy ? [ ** KATE* n. *. ?.
?Y OAmXTXX. TW CITY One tronth .? 10
Ote weak ? ?*? ! Three months l.B#
One month ?? Stx months !??
tit ??
One ysar Weekly, on# rear 1.1#
(THE TNTEI.LiOETNCER. embracing Its several editions. Is antered In the
poafofflee at Wheeling. W. Vs.. as second clues mall mattsr.) ^ |
Complaints of non-delivery of The Imtelllgancer will be adjusted by calling
Circulation Department. Phone 832 or MS.
' * '
. i
Monday, December 5, 1921
"National sentiment on the subject of responsible nnd visible executive leader
ehip in matters of finance and administration Is Impressively shown in the replies
to a series of questions recently propounded .by the National Economic league.
The proposals embodied in the questions, together with the percentages of afltlr
BUitlve replies, were as follows:
' (1) Kor open, visible executive leadership in matters of national finance and
' j(2) Kor a budget prepared under the direction of the president, and explained
add defended on the floor of congress by the cabinet?
? (3) Kor change of the rules of congress to give the cabinet,the privileges of
the floor without a right to vote 92?V
? (4) Kor changes in statute law making it the duty of the cabinet to take
leadership before congress and the country in matters of finance and administra
(5v Kor amendment to the constitution to provide for such procedure in case
congress refuses to make the necessary changes in rules and statute lavs'?72*c.
| This is a subject that has been discussed from time to time, but on which
no action ever has been taken. Under our constitution the executive, legislative
aqd Judicial departments of government are distinct and separate. The principle
is'unquestionably correct, but In carrying It out we have gone to extremes. As
suredly. the framers of the constitution never contemplated that the executive
artd legislative departments should not communicate and co-operate for the
welfare of the nation. The powers of each are and should always remain Inde
pendent. but to dertv inter-discussion of problems affecting the millions of people
oil whom both departments are the servants is an absurdity.
( Boasting of our democratic form of government, we have retain-'d a system
of Invisible control of the affairs of the nation, whilo the great democracies of
Europe have adopted, without exception, the principle of open and responsible
leadership. When a measure 4s introduced in congress it is referred to a com
mittee. which considers It and makes a report, after which congress debates and
votes upon it. A party or an ndministrat.on is held responsible to somj extent
for what It accomplishes or falls to accomplish, but this responsibility Is always
basy and indefinite.
? What the Keonomlc league proposes is that the executive department shall
prepare certain measures, particularly the annual budget, and that members of the
cdbinet shall appear on the floor of congress to explain and defend them Recently
a .budget measure was passed. It provides that the budget shall be initiated by
the executive department and transmitted to congresa. With that the executive
responsibility ceases and Is shifted to congress, where all direct responsibility Is
' If It were the duty and privilege of cabinet members to appear on the floor
of congress to explain and defend their budget and other measures, leadership and
responsibility would be clean cut and unmistakable. Such appearances and dis
cussions would be featured In every newspaper in the country, and the people
would know what was being done and by whom.
Every progressive nation of Europe has such a system of administrative
responsibility and publicity. Why does America lag behind?
? In a New York paper we read the
fdllow'.ng special dispatch from London: -
,"It Is now said authoritatively that
Viscount I.asceUes proposed to Princess
MUry la the drawing room at Sandring- '
h?m palace after tea. This settles a
speculation that has engaged the news-)
pftpors for the last 10 days."
[This Is what we have all been waiting
"for. Of course we have been mildly
[interested in the Washington conference
'and ft few other minor matters, but
these have only served to occupy our
minds while the question of historic im
portance was being settled.
?W? tremble to reflect on what might
have happened :f Viscount Lasceiles had
?proposed in s?me other part of the
palace or if he had proposed before In
stead of after tea There are man?
rooms in Sundringham palace, and each
ope. on an occasion such as this. Is
fraught with possibilities.
?Of course he would hardly propose :n
the kitchen or the attic, but Just th.n!?
oi all the other available places In a
building of that sir.e. Some of them,
doubtless, were too formal and others
efimlnated for \arlous good reasons.
.(V? can imagine that the drawing
? room, with the draw.ng all artistically
arranged, was exactly the right place.
The time is of even greater import
ance. Tea is one of the most re\ered of
Knglish institutions Before tea the
Kngllshman is looking forward to his
dally refreshment. It occupies his
mental processes to the exclusion of all
else. We see. then, how inopportune It
w'ould have been for the viscount to
propose to the princess before tea.
.After tea the Britisher lias that "All
?weil with the world" feeling. He leans
back compta.-ently, reflects that Brlt
tanla rules the waves, and hums a few
. bare of "God <?ave the King." After te i,
? ten. by all means, was '.he psychologi
cal time. Hia good judgment In this
alone would make Viscount I-asceites an
outstanding figure. The J'rinoe of Wales
should look to hia laurels.
' Contrary to the general belief. a scien
tist states that there seems to be
! enough atmosphere on the moon to sup
port life. This will be Interesting, no
doubt, to that Individual who figures on
I being shot to the moon on a rocket next I
L spring.
I ;
That the negotiation? between Eng
land and Ireland are about to be broken
off. with the probability that armed
hostilities will be renewed, is the re
grettable news from Ix>ndon. Only n
few weeks ago hope that a final settle
men of the Irish trouble was approach
ing ran high. Crisis after crisis had been
passed successfully . The Sinn Fein had
abandoned its demand for full and im
mediate Independence, and the Firitlsh
government had expressed a willingness
to grant a decidedly liberal form of
dominion government.
Ulster, as ever, was the stumbling
block, but it was confidently belief!
that even that historic obstacle was in
^ fair way to he overcome. This expec
ts tatlon, unfortunately, was not realized,
solution was found that would sat
isfy both Ulster and the S;nn Fein. and
the long haggling has apparently worn
out the tempers of *oth sides With
this situation existing there is grave
danger that a vlo!?t mtve by one side
or the other will, precpipitatr all of the
old,Telgn of terror.
This is the most serious Irish devel
opment in many months. It may not
indicate an utterly hopeless situation,
but the outlook is crave.
Early Christmas shopping has been
preached so many years and so vigor
ously that the public is fa.rly well edu
cated to this sensible and humanitarian
movement. All that 1" needed la an
o-nsional gentle reminder. The time
to buy Christmas things is now with us,
and purchases should not be delayed anv
longer than necessary. It is otilv lit
days more until the great holiday. That
is not to long ahead to de< Ide and buy.
Shoopers who buy earl> ha\e distinct
and worth while advantages over those
who wait until the last few days. Stocks
are full and not picked over, so that
possibilities or dc-irable selection are
greater. Both the giver and the recipi
ent ure assured of greater satisfaction
from a present bought when the choice
objects are still on the shelves. Then
the salespeople are not so busy, because
the last nilnutet rush still does come,
despite all that can be done. There is
satisfaction in entering a store and be
ing waited on Immediately and careful
ly. So shop early.
Members of the local tribe of weather
prohphets have been somewhat puaaled
recently by the actions of the weather
vane on Kourth Street church, which
has always been a factor in their obser
vations. Instead of tell the direction
of the wind as of old. the vane remains
stationary at "nor-norwest." It appears
tl'.at the man who painted the steeple
was too liberal with his mixture.
A Yale graduate has been sent to Sing
Sing for grand larceny. That's the
beauty of a college eduoat.on Had he
been an ordinary eighth grade dub he
probably would have committed petty
A secret wireless outfit ita^ been dis
covered in Sins Sine, still. as lone ?'
It wasn't strong tnouth to send any of
the prisoner*. or receive any saws. It
probably ilirln't do much harm.
A man In Nebraska was married to a
girl in Paris l>v cable. Then might we
be pardoned for railing the officiating
minister a cable splitter?
After a recent sleet storm in Massa
chusetts a pine trea waa found bearing
a weight of Ave tons of ice. Ah. an ice
I plant:
Japan wants 70 percent. while a lot
of Americans would be delighted to get
2.75 percent.
! \ap>s. Dec. 4.? The Duchess ol
[ Oporto, formerly Mrs. Nevada Hayes
; t'hapnian. has had the body of the Duke
' of Oporto, w ho was heir to the throne
'of Portugal, exhumed here with fitting
j religious ceremonies.
I The body, which was found to be In
'a remarkable state of presert atlon. has
j now been encased in a massive walnut
, casket adorned with gold trimmings,
, and w ill he transported to Usbon a.'
j soon as d'yturhance.s there hav? ?ub
| sided.
Healt.'i Week will be observed this 1
week in every community that has ?
Jtotary club, the activities in connection
with Health Week being led by the I
Rotary club In each community, with J
the co-operation and .guidance of the |
local health officer. The program for j
Health Week was suggested by the Na
tional Health Council. and met with the
approval of the International Rotary ' (
clubs of America. The Rotarians tec- j
ognlse the vital Importance of Health j ;
and have joined in the week's activities !
with the usual energetic spirit of the
Emergency health committees have
been formed by the Rotary clubs, which
are directing the efforts of the week.
A program has been outlined whle.h
begins with a Rotary Health Luncheon
Monday. December 5th
The next day Is Health Appraisal dev.
This da> (Tuesday. December dthi v ill ?
he devoted to the examination ami "di- 1
? gnosis" of the community tils. The
community will he surveyed as to v.uii-i
tary equipment for meeting these con
dition s.
The following day (Wednesday. De
cember 7th i is Health Examination d.i\. ,
On Health Appraisal dtv the environ
ment whs studied: Health Kxaminati it
day will be devoted to the Individual.
The committee will arrange for the
medical examination of all citizens,
either by thoir own physicians or at ?
special diagnostic clinics set tip for (hat
: purpose.
Thursday, December S:h. has b?en
designated as Public Education Day. A
mass-meeting to consider community
' health will he arranged and special
j health films and slides will be shown j
i Literature will be distributed on the
subject of health, and health will be
brought to the public In popular form
by all available methods
Friday. De ember !'th. is School
I Health Day. and the actitities will In-J
j elude special exercises In the schools.]
special medical and d-nial examinations!
| of school children, prie.es to school
children for essays on Health, health
pageants and plays, weighing contests. |
Saturday. December 10th. Field Health j
i Puy (or Disease Prevention Day) will
1 oa.il for outdoor contests by schoo.le
and churches, competitive games by
scouts, health parades with floats,
j health pageants and actixities of a sitnl- j
lar nature.
The week will be completed with the j
activities of Health Sunday (December;
11th). The ministers have been tusked
to speak from the pulpit on health sub- ,
jects on this day. and a great number j
of the-e luxe already responded by an
nouncing sin h subjects as:
"Guarding t ?* Rodv by Inspection."
?'The Moral obligation to i,? Healthy." ?
"Modern Health Crusade."
"Fighting the Great Unite Plague" j
The spirit of the xveek is expressed ,
by the elos.tig paragraph of tbo Health
Week program:
"If by any service, we may asslt in
j the prexentlon of disease, or the corree. |
j flon of physical defect?, or the saving
of even one Innocent babe from a pre* ,
mature death?force will have been udd
. ed to tb? motto of all true Rotarians; j
?He Profits Most Who Serves Pest."
! !
i What Other
Editors Say ;
First it i? milk, and now li Is meat,
j that goes out on strike and It begins to
| appear the' man is going to have to ll\>
1 on bread alone whether he iun or not ?
Fairmont West Virginian.
The foreign representatix e? now at
tending the arms parley in Washington.'
are said to be considering a conference
among themselves looking to the elitn'
nation of dinners and entertainments.
It's a mighty fine thing to he entertained '
if you don't weaken.?Huntington Her- ?
aid Dispatch.
We stood for ttoe word agenda, hut
now that they spring on us the word. 1
'territoriality." we recall the xvords
"inx olvemeut" 'and "normalcy." and;
know that the confereto e must be a'
success. ?Charleston Gazette.
We may as well agree that d satin-]
anient xvont stop wars, since everybody '
seems bent on convincing us of that
theory. Rut If will make peace less of
a burden, and that's worth a number of
conferences? l'arkersburg News
"Internal Reform of China Is Cig
eni"~ and the same all along the line
] of the nations.?Charleston Mail.
Just to prove that sometimes things
go by contraries along comes the Chi
; c.igo. Ru^lngton A ^uincy and declare?
an ?xtr,a dividend of 15 per cent In cash.
?Clarksburg Telegram.
A golfer put a footpad to flight in
Philadelphia recently. He probably
used his "nlbllek" on the "rough."- ?
? Charleston Gazette.
When < orporatlons In which xve are
heavily interested financially reach the
guaranteed gold debenture stage we be
come secretly alarmed.?Ohio State
Journa 1.
T*X lfiw DEHOir
The Demon Itun. in bygone days wan
ba<] enough for thirsty jays It stripped
thorn of their hard-earned wealth, and
: undermined their valued health, and
tinted red the beaks thev fore, and
spoiled their stand-ofT at the store, and
, game them all a burn renown as a dis
, credit to the town. Vet with the Demon
I they might train for many years ere
1 they were slain: the Demon got them in
good time hut nursed them while they
had a dime. The Demon shunned in
: ! decent hsste: he thought it looked like
? wanton waste to kill off sots while they
icould fetch another rouble to the
? wretch. The old time Demon Hum is
(through: now we have Demon Number
Two. He has no patience with the guv
who takes a drink and doesn't die. He
likes to see his patrons come and take
a slug- of poisoned rum. and. after
breathing flro and smoke, cur! up at
once, and veil and croak. The Demon In
the darkness toils: In witches' caves his
cauldron boll*, a cauldron filled with
[ deadly things, with upas leaves nnd ser
' pent-stings, with everything that's foul
and mean, with all that's noxious and
?'obscene. And then h.s janir.srie? g,> to
' sell his deadly broth of woe. and if a
> man drinks and doesn't die. the Demon
( heaves a weary sigh.
' (Copyright by George Matthew Adams)
i Sorr.e few of our good singers attond
i'fd the sing.tig at llluff Springs Sunday.
The wrt'er did not have any shoes. ?o
he was deprived of the privilege of
i j those good songs. We may he living in
I1 the plenty, hut K Is nor shoes I'res
no11 Mcajune.
Instruction of Tonth In Bightn '
and Duties Highly De- j
?liable. ,
Soward J. McGinnis, President
West Liberty State Normal i
School. ! i
I hate rend with a great deaI of in ' 1
ierest tlic editorial appearing in The i
Intelligencer regarding the learning <?:' '
law in the public schools. I have road 1 |
the Comments on tills editorial with
?dually great Interest, and will say that j
I agree heartily with the theme m c;n ':
iif them, namely, tliat simple ins:t"ii<*t
of tlie youth in the public schools In ;
many ordinary matters of law which |
every citizen should knmv, and that in- '|
r.truction in the rights, duties, privl- j
leges ?nd responsibilities of citizenship ;
.is applied to concrete instances mid
governed by existing law, is a very de
sirable thing. ; i
We attempt to make the instruction
of today concrete and practical. We
beliovo ttint sore of education '* most j 1
valuable. We believe that Ideas to be (
of audi use must tosult In action and
must be related to u<<mi- human in
terest. ?
Man Is a social animal arid has built
up an intensely complex social organ
ization. A full k i o w lodge and under-:
standing of this social organization arc !
not inherited, but the right of the child
to a fair interpretation and explanation
of 'he more common points in our so- '
cial organization is tii.s educational and
social birthright. ;
I am of the opinion that a small text,
setting forth in a clear, simple man- |
tier tlie substance of <"ir more important
laws with which ti e average man come*
into contact, could well lie introduced ,
into our scheme of free, public, olemen- j
tary education.
Weit Virginia News ? NotM I
and Gossip at tat NUion *
Washington. IX T>ec. 4.? Thirty- J
two i.f the forty-eight states presented J
.106 candidates, on Saturday, for the Hi! 1
ithode* scholarship appointments from '
the I'lill-d States. Sixteen states were
unrepresented and West Virginia was
one of the sixteen Attenin n was railed j|
to this today by a government official i
from W'e-t Virginia whose Interest and
activity in educational advancement has j
been lifelong; at least, since his school- j
teaching and collegium da.vs. He cited j
this, as be termed it. "regrettable mat- j
ter" as the ilrst of several arguments J
be advanced why there should be a
survey of the educational system of j
W est Virginia with a view to raising i
its standard snd Improving it generally j
from the bottom up?the bottom, he
said, being the little country school
He referred to the recently published
standing of West Virginia in respect
to literacy, as given out by the census I
bureau, as nothing to boast of. and dis- j
euss?vJ the difficulty the senators and
representatives from the state have In j
nominating cadets and midshipmen who
have h reasonable chance to pass thej
entrance examinations to the two ucude
mtes, or. If admitted on certificate, ure
able to "nini.e The grade" at the first |
test #t the end of six months to decide j
whether they remain or are allowed to
"resign" upon request. The trouble, he |
said, seemed i . him to lie In the fault I
of tli- hgh schools nut graduating up!
to the courses of the two academies,
anl the institutions of the first tank.
It is a fact that nominating cadets
am! midshipmen who have the educa- i
ihtial found itioh to stick it out nt the!
u* a.fe.'i.i? - Is one of the constant per- .
plexltlei i f members of congress from !
West Virginia. There is . seldom s
scarcity of applicants, hut Investigation i
general'... 'hows thai few of tiiem have]
J'.nd the schooling necessary.
How the government has euiplo;.ed
federal-aid funds f<>r road building I
among the various types of roads, is!
shown by a summarv prepared by the
bureau of public road*. The tabulation i
covers the expenditure of 121 I.KG.276."1 !
of federal-aid funds from the begin- j
nlng of the work when it was author-j
lz?ul by congress tip to November 1.
1921. a period of four years and four
months. That sum was applied toward
the construction of 2*. 133 miles of j
roads. The total cost was Hfhhl.H
43. The average cost was tlT.ti.'iO j
per nii'e.
Nearly thirty-six per cent of the t
federal-aid funds, or $7f>.600.279.20 went '
Into the construction of 4.653.6 miles of
highegrade concrete roads. Next in sl/.e j
were total appropriations of J47.192.
S9."i 41 fedorai-iiId funds applied to the I
building of I0,043.i miles of gravel
I rood, at a total cost of $104,614,066.71. [
Pederal-niil funds t<> the extent, of I
124.721.020.92 were applied during the
period to the construction of SAO* miles I
'of graded and drained roads, at a total
I v of J.*..V7<>4.2.73.?K High-grade bitu- j
j mlnous-niaeadam roads, of which. 1.323.2 j
' miles were constructed, at a totn! ,-ost '
of $ 41,41 2.." .">7.22, eallemd federal-aid;
'unds to the extent of SlS.646.06tJ.T7. J
?'??r another high typo of road?bitumln- !
? is 'wr/ivi' S0.J!?*.?,ft64.:C1 was made
vuilable through federal aid. Thai sum j
w-nt toward the construction of 77U;
ntlos of roadway, at a total cost of j
IL-her H Brown has been appointed |
uting postnia?ter at Sutntnersvlll?. AV. j
fa., a pros:.burial class pustoffloe.
i hailoston. \\ . Va. free 4--Charters of
ii< orpoiaf!'n were i?'ued yesterday b> ,
I he seoretar\ of state to the Man Leal-,
i> company of Map, l/og.in county,
which 1vs capitalized at The
incorporators are Bennett Kussell of
Huntington: 11key Chambers of Ojay.
U". Va : Mrs. Klla Burgess of .Mali:
l.t-ander .1 tieiire of Mnnher. W. \'a., and
U. li. Bobbins of Mallory.
Logan i Vmi A Lumber company. Char
leston: chief works iii Logan county"
s.'iH.tn'ii; l.ee tut, M I,. (Jarvey, ('. l\
I.eilnild. iB. Knglish. Charleston. A.
L". Mincar. T'arsons. \V. Va. ?
Kc! ipse Coal company. Charleston; $fiO,
900; J. H. Va.ugh.in, Logan; ?"?. J. Co.
K. M. Cox. Kred Nicholson, Charleaton.
atvd R A Lewis of Cabin Crock
Kelly Hill Literary club. Clarksburg
I Napoi. l-'rank Checco, .John Ollverio.
frank Napoi. Angelo Bombndier, F*hiIs|>
Torch, Jr., all of Clarksburg.
Logan Island Creel; Cos! company.
Crifas. Lognn county; flOO.lhlO: Charles
Coryell, Charles A. Coryell, George Muc
1 lialll, II. f\ MacPhui 1. Bay City. Mich.:
U*. Tt. Lilly. Logan. IV. Va.
Impeachment proceedings against the
county court of Putnam county will he
resumed at Winfield. Monday next, it
was learned h"ro yesterday."
AVeat Virginia highway bonds In Mu
slim of JlP.OOn were Included In the
mall which was stolen recently in New
York, ii wus said yesterday by Auditor
John i". Ilorid. who returned from that
oil}, lie Willi other state officials want
to .New York to .sign and deliver the
t>ernianeiil bonds.
J. F. Marsh, secretary of 'lie state J
Uiflrd of education. lias returned from I
Wheeling and other points in Northern)
West Virginia.
K. K. Knight. assistant supervisor of I
high schools, is expected to return Man-1
day from Itirininghuin. A If-., where lie I
attended an educational meeting. I
,T. It. Muldoon. supervisor of rural
schools, lias returned from a business
tri.p through the eastern section of the
Commissions as notaries public were
Issued by the secretary of state to Ada
I/orentz of Charleston; K. F. I.imerlck
and Albert 11. Reeves of Fairmont and
J. I.. Cussh r of Huntington.
The Viscose company of .Marcus Hook.
F'a.. v-g/i authorized to hold real MUM
and transact business In West VlrglBlA
<*. A. Brnst and Cnarles R. Henderson
are president and secretary, respective
ly. of this corporation.
The I'nion Guano company of Win
sion-Salem, X. C.. a subsidary of the
Virginia -Carolina Chemical company,
was authorized to withdraw its business
interest.* from this state. W. H. Maslin
is president of this tlrm.
The 'William Wrigley. Jr.. company,
which is chartered under the laws of
this state. was authorized to call in
*1.500.0bo. Its entire issue of preferred
The Weston Home Building: company
was authorized to increase its capital
stock from J5Q0.000 to $1,000,000. v
Son?Bather, what is the board of
Baher?When i went to school. It was
u pine shingle.?Chicago Tribune.
Keep "Your
Feet Dry
Save your shoes from ruin
ous soakings?avoid falls
on icy walks?keep your
feet dry ? bv wearing
"Ball-Band" Rubbers.
Come in and see our strong,
sturdy "Bail-Band" Dull Sandal
(above) or Dull Slipper (below).
They fit well, and outwear ordinary
ruhben. The Red Ball Trade Mark
ii on all "Ball-Band" Footwear.
M. H. & M.
' 1047 Main WTiMllnR
? . _ (
Three of 'em?Levy, 7 ay I or and Dailey
? We wish 1o announce to our friends and to ihe public that wc
have now completed the remodeling of our three story brick
building at, l(j09 ('hap)ine Street (opposite the B. & 0. Station)
and have equipped within it a first class, modern printing estab
lishment that is fully able to take care of your every printing need.
Quality Is To Be Paramount
The men associated with this en
terprise arc all experienced and
skillful in their several lines. Their
work has been distinctive in each
shop with which they have been con
nected. They have now combined to
the end that printed work shall be
produced of a quality on a par with
that of the best shops . f the country.
All are invited to come in Monday
and inspect our plant.
1st Floor is our Press Room.
2nd Floor. Office and Composing
3rd Floor. Storage?Room tor fr
lure growth.
Ask to see our line of "CHRIST
line, made by us?entirely different
from anything shown in town, for '
business Christmas Greetings and
Xew Year's Announcements.
1609 Chapline Street
Unrestricted Choice of Our Entire Stock of Misses'. Ladies' and Stout
Cloth and Silk Dresses 1/
At a Straight Reduction of / TC
Tins includes the celebrated "Hotly Wale- Iires^es"? nothing reserved except
Velvet Frocks and J'arty Dresses?
$14.75, $19.75, $24.75
(Exceptional Values
Featured To-day In
Ladies' 2-clusp Chainois
cttes G9c
J.adit's' 2-clasp Kid
Gloves 99C
.Men's Duplex Suede
Gloves 79c
Children's Lined Suede
Gloves 59c
Ribbon Watch ^
Bracelets 33<:
Knameled Doriiv Cases. 98c
J>cui*l Head Neck
laces $1.98
Children's- Mesh Bat;s
at $2.98 and $1.98
Ladies' Swiss Handker
chiefs, 2 in l'older... . 35<*
Children's Hand kerchiefs.
3 in folder . 50C
? Men's Cure Linen, ?
2 in folder I>5C
Ladies' Handkerchiefs,
boxed 59C to $?.25
Two special lines of
Vestecs... .S9c and o9e
Windsor Ties, all
silk 48c and 2!>C
Powder Boxes and Hair
Receivers $1.39
l'arpre Ivory Combs, fine
and coarse 39C
Men's Pocket Combs,
in case IOC
I Good Clocks in Ivory
1 eases at .$1.79
Cuildren'<?? Beacon Blankets $1.98 to $3.95 I
J.ndi.-s' lie; lilmiket Holies . $4.75 to $5.90 I
Ladies' Forduioy Bath Robes.. .. $3.95 to $9.90 I
$1.00 to $16.95 $4.95 $5.90 $6.95
Plains and Fancies?Ranging:. ? ? . 89d to $6.75 Yard
Full fashioned All-Silk Hose start at $1.00
"Holeproof" extra heavy Silk Stockings $1.75
Hanging in -l/.e from a lsx.'16-inoh Mat up to the biggest 12xlS
foot Room Rug. All hirst quality; highest grade, and very mod
erately pth-ed.
Lare-edge Pilot Nets.
1 he pair. ... SI. 49
Jlonkle-edge Marqui
settes, pair Sl.Sf)
Wide lnce-edgc Mar
quisettes ... $2.39
?Handkerchief Linens.
?Serpentine Crepes.
?Mercerized Foulards.
? Shirting Madrases.
?Seamless Pillow Tubing. I
?New Dress Ginghams.
??? wBamm |
Wheeling-'s Greatest Toy Store Invites Yon.
, 5?1II Ml II ???^?

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