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The Sunday telegram. [volume] (Clarksburg, W. Va.) 1914-1927, April 09, 1916, SECOND SECTION, Image 17

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Ww ' - v ' ? ' '* <?*', PAGE
SEVEN 7
WEDDING Hi
SOGUL EVENT:
ao
IN RITCHIE |
tie
Ev
Other Items of Week Are Recorded
by a Correspondent be
of the Telegram.
HLLE.VBOR, April 8.?On last ^
.tranday nt the home of the groom's
parents, on Bond creek, occurred the
marriage of Frank Emmett Mahaney
and Miss Nettie RIggs, the Rev. T.
j M. McCarty. pastor of the Methodist
Episcopal church, officiating. The .
groom is the eldest son of Ferry w)
Mahaney and wife, prominent resl- .j
dents of this community, and holds -v
a responsible position in one of the
rubber factories at Akron, O. The
bride is one of Ritchie county's successful
young school teachers. On
Wednesday the couple departed for C[
Akron, where they will reside. T(
Troops of friends tender sincere congratuiatlons
and good wlBhes for a fT
long and happy life.
Miss Henry Buried.
Miss Slbble Henry, of Cornwallis. 0]
who died'at St. Joseph's hospital in _.
Farkersburg, was burled at Silver
Run cemetery on Tuesday. | Jn
Cnmbrldge-Hitchcox.
John Cumbrldge, of Bridgeport.
W. Va.. and Mrs. Mary Httchcox, of
this place, were married a few days
?<? s
Farms Leased. "J
A company has leased the G. G.
Heck, James Worstell and Martin
farms, north of town, and expect to
drill for oil In the near future. 0(
Remains at Marietta.
Last week we reported that H. C. ri
Miller, employed by the Buckeye pipe _
line, would be remored to Lima.
This was an error; he will remain at
Marietta, O.
Work Progressing e.
Work on the new residence being _
built by Homer Goodwin, on The H
Pike, Is progressing rapidly.
OH Well Junk Shipped.
There Is a large amount of oil well m
junk snipped ironi EUenboro, and 0)
with the coming .of spring weather, a.
Ben], Katz Is preparing to ship many j,,
car loads now stored In his yard.
Delancy Recovers.
E. H. Delancy, the Wager street
merchant, who has been on the sick
list. Is able to attend to hlB duties as al
signal target man for the Raltlmore ?
and Ohio railroad. _j
Farmers Busy. ^
Farmers are now busy with their
spring plowing, and most of .them
are arranging to plant1 large crops,
thus simplifying the "high cost of e
. living" question. c
Grifflth Family Arrive.
Thomas uriniui ana family have ri
arrived here from ReynoldBvllle, W.
Va? and will occupy the Herbert
Rlch&rda cottage In the we>t end of
town. frjf 8l
In Same Boelnesa. jj
Arthur Hickman, who was formerly
engaged In the mercantile buslnese
here, but eold out and removed
to Junction City, O., where he ox'
pected to engage In the real estate
business, has again entered the
merchandise business In his new J
Ohio home. ?
Serlonsly III. c
Arthur V. Harsha, the popular oil 0
well shooter for the Marietta Tor- ?'
pedo Company, who formrrly resided J'
here, Is reported seriously ill with ''
pneumonia, at his homo In Cairo.
Repairing Breaks.
Foreman Haymond Lowther, of b
the Hope Gas Company gathered up C
a dozen of the local oil field workers t
last week, and took them to Boaz
and Waverly, In Wood county, to repair
some breaks in the big gas line e
caused by wet weather and land- h
slides. b
To Drill Well.
< Superintendent Frank R. Deffen- I
Matchless Mil
Easy Terms?No interes
DAVIS, BUI
TYLEF
i- i
Masonic Temple.
THE
i
ugh, of the Electric Undercurrent
int. has returned from a tew days
lit with hla family at Colombua.
, and will now proceed to stock out
other oil company to drill a well
Lost Run.
Very UiucAsonable.
Not tor many years have farmers
d gardeners witnessed a spring so
seasonable as Is being experienced
the present time. Owing to heavy
Ins and cold weather, but little
owing bu been done, and indicants
are favorable for late crops,
-en early gardens remain dormant,
the ground Is not in a fit condlin
for tilling. In years past it baa
en the bablt of many to plant potoes
around St. Patrick's day, but
w have been planted in this nelghirhood,
and few gardens will be
ltlvated until the ground warms
i considerably.
Bond Election Ordered.
County court In session this week
dered bond election held Uay 13.
vote $240,000 to pave the Northistern
turnpike from tho Grant
strict line, near Pike postofflce, to
e Ritchie county line, near Green>od.
interesting Experience.
Andrew L. Merchant, formerly of
ilro, but How located at El Faao,
>xas, wrltee some Interesting exrlences
from this Mexican border
wn.
Visit Friends.
Misses Martha and Mary Mcregor,
of Cambridge, 0., but who
ere until a few months ago resiints
of Cairo, are visiting friends
the little oil city, for a couple of
eeks.
Uniform Examination.
The first uniform examination of
achers was held at the court house
i Friday and Saturday of this week,
ider the supervision of County Sup'Intcndent
It. B. Cokeley.
Parsonage Wedding.
On Thursday evening, at the MethUst
Protestant parsonage, the Rev.
, S. Wees united In marriage Har>y
McDougnld and Miss Maude OarBon,
both popular young people
hom many friends wish much Joy
trough life.
Fine Gas Wei 1.
Brodle, Houke ond others of Park sburg,
have completed a fine gns
ell on the Moats farm, adjacent to
arrisville.
Banks Prosperous.
According to the published stateents
of the banks In Ritchie county,
t March 7, 1916. the total deposits
ggregate $2,006,176.69. All the
inks are sound, prosperous, divtend
paying Institutions, managod by
Sclent and capable gentlemen.
To Hold Examination.
The postofilce department will hold
1 PTnmlnntlnn of Pnlro nn AnHI
2, to fill the position of rural carlera
over the various routes In
:ltchle county. Blanks may be soured
of the postmaster at Cairo.
Back From Springs.
Colonel R. P. Parker; the affable
mploye of the Eureka Pipe Line
ompany, at the Pike station, has reamed
from some medical springs,
here he went a month ago to secure
ellef from rheumatism.
Calling on Merchants.
Carson Post, the traveling ropreentatlve
of a very well known
ry goods company of Wheeling,
as returnod with his spring samples,
nd Is already calling on the merchnts
of this section.
Stathers Recovers.
The Hon. Birk S. Stathers, of
Feston, who Is a prominent candlate
for attorney general, on the Reiublican
ticket, but who has been
onflnod to his room with an attack
f Inflamatory rheumatism, has rcovered,
and will devote his time
rom now until the June primary,
loklng after his political Interests.
Personals.
Miss Gertrude Boehin, who has
een the guest of her "Sister, Mrs. H.
!. Miller, at Marietta, O., has reurned
home.
Mrs. T. Ellsworth Dye, of Maritta,
0? who has been the guest of
ier mother, Mrs. Virginia Rogers,
as returned to her home.
Postmaster O. K. Wlgner spent
iart of this week about KUbourne,
Ill
mm.
LtouPianos
t amid the price is right.
KKHAM&
ica
Clarksburg, W. Va.
_
'
*' 'v1k< '''' _ r.
.' " 1 . . ^.*' */ ,' '
?? ?,- ?x?
SUNDAY TEI.KORAM.
FURTHER
OF ALL Fl
O., where he owns a valuable farm
He wae disposing ot some of hli
fine cattle. He returned home or
Thursday evening.
O. D. Ollpln came down fron
Clarksburg, this week and rented hli
farm adjacent to town to A. J. Olaas
Mr. Glass's brother-in-law, Colemai
Yock and family will occupy thi
farm.
Festua Cooper, who resided on thi
Gilpin farm, near town, moved thti
week Into the Maxwell eitate, neai
West Union.
G. A. Cassadj', wife and child, 0
Washington, Pa., are spending th<
week at League, the gueats of Johi
L. Casaady and wife.
Frank Ball has moved hip tamll]
from Lamberton to the home of Mrs
J. H. Splker, west' of town.
Mrs. Louralne Corbln has returned
from a visit to Hastings. W. Va.
H. L. Lambert, who Is In Okla
homa selling Electric Undereurren
stock is expected home the last o
this week.
Theodore Butcher, of Highland
was a visttor 1n Parkersburg, oi
Tuesday.
II. L. Scott, of Pennsboro, has re
turned from a business trip to Okla
noma.
Attorney Robert 9. Blair, or Hai
risvllle, has returned from Clarki
burg, where be waa attending to legs
matters.
Misses Gertrude Carroll and Rut)
Heckert, of Cairo, who are attendln
school at Washington, Pa., are spend
lng a couple of weeks at their homei
Mrs. Florence Lambert, of Hat
rlsrllle, has returned from a severs
days visit with friends and relative
in Clarksburg and other sections o
Harrison county.
Mrs. Clyde Law, of Clarkaburf
who has been the guest of her fathei
J. H. Llnlnger, at Harrlsvllle, hs
returned to her home.
Clarence Bowser, who has bee
spending a few weeks with hi
brother In Florida, has returned t
Ritchie county. In route to his horn
at Fink, Lewis county.
I Clee Wagner, who Is a student
Salem college, and has been spen<
lng a short vacation with his pai
ents, has returned to h(s scbO(
duties.
J. C. Champ, who Is employed t
the Baltimore and ,Ohlo railroad, t
Clarksburg has returned to his dutli
after a short visit with relatives !
this county.
J. D. Stonestreet has returne
from a visit at Grafton.
Mrs. Andrew Davidson, of HarrI
ville, has returned from North Can
Una. where she "accompanied hi
daughter. Miss Mabel, some thr.
weeks ago, who Is In poor, health.
The Carter Oil Company is drllltn
a test for oil on the Charles Cun
mins farm on Indian creek. N'elso
Peebles Is the drilling contractor.
Miss Marie Clark, who . attend
Weslyan college at Buckhnnnon. hi
resumed her studies after a bri<
vacation visit with her parents i
Karri svllle.
Brady Randolph, who Is a studei
at Salem college, was a visitor I
Berea, last week.
Miss A, Grace Hall, a former res
dent of Ritchie county, but now
traveling missionary of the Baptl
church, spent a couple of days wit
friends In this county, last week.
TIME TABLES
Are Not Given Away tn Enolan
Like They Are in the
United States.LONDON,
April 8.?One war-tin
economy that the traveling public !
Lngland may welcome Is a reductlc
In the output of railroad tlmn table
These little booklets here -are to
large percentage of the people jii
as mysterious as they are the worl
over, and, there is the added Incoi
vlence of having to buy them as 01
loes a newspaper. They are m
' handed out for the asking as they ai
n the United States.
In deciding to reduce the issue i
time tables the railroads had in vie
he curtailment of the consumption i
paper. In accordance with the go
crnment's restrictions on the use i
of paper in every conceivable li
lance. At Brst it was suggested thi
.'Ime tabels be suspended entire'
during the war, but .this was vot<
down. The compromise suggested
to have only ope. general public tin
table put out by eSch railroad cot
pany and tliat the price be ralsi
from two cents, as at present, toe
cents.
The question of discontinuing'tl
whole of the posting on bill boards
station platforms and along the lin
Is also under consideration.
In Sweden a mile is 11,690 yards.
Toledo recently h&d 1,000' cases
measles.
* UAyD FtfB SOLDIERS.
* ? .
* MELBOURNE, April 9.?The
: ' Victoria government has'set'
+ abide over a' million acres ofr
: * ISnd for settlement "by soldiers '
| after the war.' . "
' + ' . .
* *
CT.ARKSBtJRG, W. TA., SI
ADVANCE II
JNERALFUI
* H
. u:-l ia i..x /> l -x ii.i.
. myti mantel uosi 01 materials
and Scarcity of Dyes Forcr
ing Increased Prices.
81nce the outbreak of hoatllltlee
aoroai the Atlantic, the Sunnyelde haa
front month to month, pointed out the
dlOoultiea encountered by manufacture
re of caaketa and funeral furnishings
In procuring mawrtala, deaplte
the ateady advancea In the coat of
practically every Item used In the lnduatry.
While manufacturere In other llnoa
advanced their prices to retailers, simultaneously
with the advances In raw
materials, the manufacturers In the
casket Industry, as has already been
reported In the Sunnyelde, were reluctant
In raising prices, although justified,
as In alt other lines, and the
undertakers of the country have profI
Ited to a large degroe because casket
I manufacturers have deferred advances
; In the hope that the situation might
' be relieved.
i roe causes or me snprtage or raw
material?metals, lumber, woolens,
alike, dyes and chemicals?and the
. reasons tor the resulting Increases In
t prices, have been repeatedly shown
f In the Sunnyslde since the publication
of the drst. article, dealing with
offsets of the European war on the
American undertaker In our Issue ot
j September, 1914, so that a detailed restatement
of these 'facts Is hardly
necessary.
No sooner had the shortage of maI
terlal become apparent than the Sun*
nyslde advised Its readers to take advantage
of the delay of casket manufacturers
In Increasing the cost of
'* funeral supplies commensurate with
'* the Increased cost of production, and
II those who acted upon the suggestions
. are reaping the benoflt.
In October, 1814. we reported the
h beginning of a shortage of. silks; In
r our Issue of April, 1915, the possible
- effects of the shortage of dyes, most ot
' which were Imported from Oe rip any,
was shown; In June we called the at -
tentlon of, the profession to the short1
age of sine, copper and antimony, and
s pointed out that "the thoughtful unif
dertaker" will take a earetnl Inventory
of stock' on hand and promptly
All In on necessities"; In August the
[, drastic conditions faced by manufacr,
turers of fabrics used by the casket
,s trade at that time were reported; the
third advance In the prices of casket
hardware, totaling forty per cent, over
? the prices of. the previous year was
? reported In. our September Issue,
o WfeBtern manufacturers were the
e first to gtve notice to the undertakers
"of the advances In caskets, dry goods
and funeral furnishings, and the trade
Lt In the East followed, after an unsuc[.
ccssful effort to maintain former
r. prices. Those manufacturers who have
,1 been vainly lighting the situation and
striving to bold down rising costs now
. And themselves operating at a loss
and a general Increase in the cost ol
lt funeral furnlsblnge of every descrlpu
tion may be expected'.
n SJven at the present advanced prlcei
stocking up la advisable, particularly
on dry goods and cloth covered cas.
kets.
Since the beginning of the war there
have been six advances In domestic
broadcloths, which are now selling
s~ at 133 1-3 per cent above the normal
quotation. Imported broadcloths are
!r practically, unobtainable..Silk and cotie
ton goods have advanced from thirtyAve
to fifty per cent, and still going
up.
g The scarcity of dyes adds to the dlfl
Acuity la procuring fabrics on the
n open market, some mills being unable
to get a supply of even fifty per cent
of the quantity necessary to .fill orders,
Is According to a well known authority
is on textiles used In the manufacture
)f of. cloth caskets, if tbe present shortit
; age of dyes Is not relieved within six
1 months colored broadcloths will be
unobtainable at any price,
it Purple, lavender and gray goods In
it silks, broadcloths and plushes purchased
six months ago cannot be duplicated
In color, and casket and dry
1- goods manufacturers are forced tc
a slight variances In shades of these
it colors because of the Inability ol
b mills to obtain uniform dye stuffs.
An Idea of the present scarcity ol
dyes, despite efforts of American dye
works to produce substitutes for the
foreign products and their partial success.
Is given In the following statenyent
published recently in the Cind
ctnnati (0.) Enquirer.
Dyestu'ff manufacturers and representative
textile Interests who were
asked as to the relief afforded by
growing domestic production were
ie pessimistic as to the Immediate nutIn
look, asserting that the shortage Ie
>n increasing rather than diminishing, at
-.the small stocks coming from varioue
a sources have been exhausted. The
J British embargo on the exportation ol
logwood from Jamaica, which is, to all
Interests and purposes, as offectivi
' today as during the weeks following
91 the announcement, they said, has rere
moved a supply which was provlnt
f of material assistance in tiding ovci
' the'forfnatlve stage of the domestic In
.. dustry. The total Importations from
" Jamaica, while Inconsiderable In coma't
parlson with the requirements of domesttc
manufacturers, were of valuit
able assistance to , many trades Is
iy enabling them' to maintain their planti
,d In operation on a restricted basis.
70r a time, after the shipment ol
e aniline dyes from Germany were cu
i- off, the stocks ot importers here wen
id adequate to meet all demands, a!
[x though prices advanced at an earl;
datei it was said. The enormous cos
is ot coal tar crudes and Intermediate
at necessary to dyeetuff manufacture
?s arising from their employment In mu
nltion production, acted as a deter
rent to the domestic Industry, whld
did finally gain -Impetus through tin
expansion of already existing plant
of to meat the demands of Tegular custo
mers and the organisation of a fe\
companies,
Meantime agents of German Import
4 ere anff Manufacturers, who were cu
4 off from their'-usual-supplies- of col
4, Ore, -were' dispatched to China am
4 other netttriT' countries, where al
4 available stocks were quickly brough
4 up and rushed to this country to re
4 lleVe'ihe shortage. The dyes thus ob
4 tained were general lymf poor quallt)
4 but btought good prices, and wer
, Ay.
' . V
CHSDAY, APRIL 9, 1916.
V PRICES
PIVIIQtillVlftQ
I1I1IUIIII1UU
K ? ! 1_
sufficient In amount to furnish matsrial
aid. Trado factors statsd recently
(hat no dyes bad been received from
China or elaowhore for several weeks,
and It Is generally believed that this
source and all others where Oerman
dyes were present have been exhausted.
.Numerous Industries using dyestulfs
hnd come to depond upon natural dyes,
particularly logwood. The British embargo,
effectually Interfered with arrivals
In the United States of this
1 product. This means, trsde represen!
tatives say. that the United States Is
1 now thrown almost ontlrely upon Its
own resources, and. In view of the
progress mndo so far in the development
of n domestic Industry they see
j little hope for aby Improvement In the
situation for sovoral years to come,
' unless the war ends and outside sup'
plies nro obtainable.
Dr. iNbrton's report, showing thirtytwo
concerns manufacturing crudes,
intermediates and finished dyestulfs
in this country, is criticised as giving
a wrong Impression as to the actual
status of the Industry here. Particular
objection Is taken to the classlfleatlon
In this list or manufacturers
of nnlllne oil, which, It la asserted,
cannot rightly be termed a dye. Attention
was also called to the fact
that his list tends to present an exaggerated
Idea as to the progress of
the Industry, Including houses engaged
In the production of crudes and
Intermediates, wbteh are. temporarily
at least, lining turned to other purposes
than dye'manufacture.
Normally, the United States Imports
nbout 25.000 long tons of artificial
dyes. 22.000 tonB of which coma from
Germany. Accepting Dr. Norton's cellmates
as correct, the total production
In the Unltod States Is less than
three-fltths of the amount usually consumed.
For this reason trade factors
believe that, although production
may gradually ldVtease, the shortage
will grow more acute.
The situation In the textile Industry
Is also described by the Cincinnati Acquirer
of February 6, as follows:
Prices have boen moving up so rap|
Idly on standard lines during the last
tew months that even the best posted
buyers have not been able to keep Is
touch with actual conditions. Buyers
representing large houses In various
sections of the country admit that II
Is not a case' now of prices manufacturers
and sillers are asking, but ol
whether or not they can guarantee the
deliveries wanted.
Some of the largest factories In the
wool and worsted goods end of the
market opened up fail 1916 lines ol
woolen suitings yesterday. Prices, sc
far as comparisons with the previous
season were concerned, wero stated
10 oe om 01 lav qutmuuii, uwtui m
i many changes in the character of th(
goods offered. Complete lines of tancj
' worsteds, skein dyes, -mlxtured Sni
, serges were opened in several housei
t In the trade.aqd buyers-were reports!
- as "standing In line" to get their or
ders down for the coming season.
Prices quoted during the. day or
some standard brands of raw silt
were within a few cents of the highest
prices roported In the high tide
period of world prosperity of thh
century.
It Is conceded that the use of raw
silk In this country Is greater than II
has ever been; that the snmmer piece
goods and ribbons demand Is very
large Indeed, and that many things InI
dlcate a continuation of the favor thai
haB been accorded silks In the laal
two years. At the satne time some ol
the most progressive silk merchants
in the country are urgent In theli
cautionary advice to the trade.
The very high prices prevailing It
the wool division are based upon thf
. high cost of wool. In some Instances
the values being at top levels In reMafnw
find lhcrfl T* ev?rv re&Bor
| to look forward to maintained hlgt
levels' so long as the war goes on, th?
i color scarcity increases, and the largi
- foreign shipments of wool goods con'
' tinue.
Copper, although Its production Ir
1 this country has Increased to unusua
1 proportions, has advanced over 140 pel
!' cent In the last year; zinc has advanced
over 100 per cent, and anti'
mony and tin have also risen with ih<
' price tide.
'I Steel, used extensively in the man
- ufacture of grave vaults, caskets ant
', hardware, has not only advanced at'
| most 125 per cent, but the output ol
| the leading mills for the coming yeai
', has already been sold out, and sales!!
men of steel companies have been in'!
structcd to accept no business call1
'-r for deliveries within olght months
- The efTect of this condition upon th<
,-.!,-ifr!r.!;er is obvious;
In the face of thepje facts, krid thi
1: Inevitable continuous rise In the prlcei
I { of nil funeral goods, wblch must fol
Ion-, ?he undertaker need have n<
II cause for nlerrrt among his patrons, ai
! the (tally press in all parts of'thi
i; country ha*h?o.n acquainting the pub
| lie with the reasons /or the "Increased
' ' cost of dying." as they term It At
': e-ontjito of this publicity ts fonnd it
- ie.ll?w?ts?e? nvttofo Sno/lAll "DjUtf
I tup luitumuiji Ol irvivi ???
11 Ts'EXponstve?'War IB Europe Causei
i Materials Used In Their Manufaetun
!*,o increase In Value!" published It
<b'e Springfield (0.) Sun of Februan
' 9f:
i, While Ibe war Is rendering deatl
! common aiul Inexpensive In Europe, 1
1 1s adding to the cost of desth In thli
i country, according to Springfield ttti
) dcrtekers, who declare that the prlcei
of all coffiha aire Advanclhg rapidly.'
The reasons for the Increasing eos
1 of coffins and caskets are not foun<
i In any lncreasdd demand for these ar
, tides In Europe, however, as Euro pi
Is not a''buyer of American madi
goods of this class. ' 1 ->;i
i According to & K. Lupfer, secre
i tary and ' general1 manager of thi
l Springfield Metallic Casket' Company
practically All of the1 materials Anttr
r tng into (he manufacture of cdOni
and caskets,1 including'- waterprod
Iron and' steel, babbitt metal am
t bronze, have advanced'In Some case
- a. A?n .a.< . mv> dini
- OB U1UVU M 1WU jre? ?.DUh 1IM UM<
1 clotbi med In lining and upholster
1 lng, which hare been Imported large
t ly from France andrtaetmady.'haTii'ad
- vanced from thirty to fifty per cent
Meanwhile reports from the atee
. centers In the Bast and other meta
e lndnstrles continue to ah6w order
Warm
52
Cool on
Da
This is a peculiar at
an ideal fabric for sprii
"UNITED" has a large
For general busin
mend this material verj
Asktoseeourhonu
to your order at our un
? *? TO
You ar^ in ample ti
suit for Easter if you w
j
W. A. HKR2
t ., n " f o
314 W. Pik
j THE, LARGEST $16 ME]
! AMUR
> ' i
f
! booked tot jwveral .month'* ahe?d, and
lii quantltlea far exceeding their da-1
. paclty, while there 1* apparently no
? *???? tha ahnrftffd I
imtaoaMio tonci *?v?? ?? . ?? ,
. Id the grades of cloth* used tor cot5
tins and caskets.
The suggestion made by the Ainnyside
lsat June la here repeated for the
. benefit of every member ot the profession?"the
<'thoughtful undertaker will
; take a careful Inventory of stock on
. hand and promptly fill In on necessl- .
; ties," and we made add "replenish I
. your stock of casket", vaults, burial
robes, dry goods and .general supplies,
' your careful selection at this time will
: be a .profitable Investment."
; Undertakers -and embalmers may
Sell regard the compounders of em- ?
liming fluids as philanthropists. Although
chemicals were the first to '
take aerial flights In price and still 1
maintain a record altitude, most man- i
ufacturers had the foresight to lay In I
a good supply, and consequently no <
' raise In-price has; .as. yet been an- <
nouncud. Mow much longer they can
hold out Is difficult to ascertain. For- i
; tunately, formaldehyde?originally a t
German product commercially?has l
' been manufactured In this country by I
, branch laboratories of foreign chem|
lets. I
! ' -*? *
"'IBANKERS
CHEER
HR.
ix 1
i nuuseveil uvaiiun ai oiaic no>
socfatton Banquet Stuns.
PotitioJanfe.
i * i' . < .
NOW HAVEN, April 8,?A lurprlH
?u sprung Bar* at tlx annual banquet
of the Connecticut Bankers' Asaoclatlon
when the Rev. Chgrlqn Otis
Judklns, of Olen Falla, N/Y., the leet
speaker, suggested that Theodore
Roosevelt might, be the msn of the
hour in the present'crliisdf Araertcan
affairs. , ,, .t ^ a f-u
The mention of the colonel's name
was the signal''fbr a demonstration.
ijJM political turn was made po quickly
that It apparently nonplussed the
old line Republican leaders of Connecticut
attending the dinner.
I
twist, when the Glen Halls clergyman ,
"If Wood row Wilson la the man who i
will preserve^ fop us this great Amer- i
itiu uig wv iiiwi -?? o
? ipoottre of nnrty polities. I believe
- tovotefor bbn next NoVeeTbef!" * (
l No pwi demonstration |WM this
I MmtM to ttttit president, and he i
1 contlnged^^It Elfhu Root litomtn" *
' louder tone: ^?houM Theodore Roose- <
beckxnd sjicynun
>n Cool
i ^ i
. YT CU 11*
y? I
tribute of homespun^
ig wear of which tj{e
selection. |
ess wear "we recom7
strongly. " )
jspun, which we tailor
f .. . .
iversal price?
, Mt(4
ime to hav^ ^our;ne^. , -
ill act now,.
Miml
ICH.PT*.
;e Street gl
10H1ANT TAILOR? IK '|fl
. ?. * L L/
Hie Confetee?to SheriCftfte^H
Being Run Down toy the I hi
Btoedhounds.
(Run down by pack of bloodhounds .
nd a sheriff's posse. Mise SHU Mon- 1,
oe, daughter of John Monroe, one of
ho most prominent cltliena of Hardin
Springs, Ky? has confessed thai she |
ihot. from ambush.and killed MiaalBv*
irogory, supposed to be her friend.
Jho saidJealousy causeJLthe prim*,,
Miss Gregory was riding a'horse j:,
ilong a lonely road near her home 9
rhen she was killed. Her body was. 1 :
ound after the riderless horse ro-tjl
urned to her father's barn. ! %
The assassination caused the moat I
ntense excitement, partly beoanse of'
he prominence of the young woman .
rod her family and nartly because \ I
he^seem-ed motlr, and no
Dog* Lead Way. , '
The eherlft took the bloodhounds to
he spot where- the girl had fallen.
licked tip the scenf and followed the
TOil lmpldlr fbr^o mile? and a half.
At a gateway-leading to a -house set' g
well back from the road the doge 3
reered sharply and plunged straight 9
lor the door. The sheriffs men eninder
arrest merely because the dogs
bad led. th6 avengers to their door. j
Fearing that her family would be
iub}ected tojlttdue punishment. 3flu I
Monroe bfdkivdrtri) and made a complete
oonfesslon, according to the au^S
horltles. In which she said a young
nan whom she loved had recently
WHITE TAPE^CHEAPER.
LONDON, April By tie |
substitution of ivhtte tot Md f
tape in government offlcee, the
British' cabinet baa eltected a
saving of l7,0#0- a year.

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