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The Wheeling intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1903-1961, July 08, 1911, Image 4

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. Intelligencer
1 nbltshsd Daily. Except Sunday, by IM
latalllgsr■••r Publishing Company
farm* Par Yarn by Mail la Advaaca
Par taro Prepaid
Dally (| Dara Per Week). 1 year...fs SO
Dally. Six Months .a.**
I ■ally. Three Months. Ida
Dally, Thr#e pays Dor Wnak ESS
My. Tree Ds-s par Weak.. SOS
Dali*. One Month. ..-. AS
Weekly. One Tear <n Advance. 1.0*
Weakly. 81* Month*. .88
It* several edition#, la -entered ta tb*
poet office at Whealleg. W. Va. mm eec
md-ctass met tee I
rdMortal Rooms—Bell ............ Ill
Editorial Rooms—National.Ill
Ooantln* Room--Ball.ftt
Counting Room—National .'.... *11
Ths Intslligsacsr raoelvss both ths
day and night service of the Associated
Saturday, July 8, 1911.
"The Chlltnn-Watson division of the
Democratic preee Is still plugging away
at the fiction that ths Issue between Re
publicans and Democrats is the Coffman
bill or the Oregon plan." D:spat h
if the Chilton-Watson division of the
' Democratic press—whatever that may
be—Is defining an Isauo of that sort It
Is certainly ringing the bull's eye one
hundred times out • f a possible one hun
dred. If primary legislation Is to he
made a matter of purtienn discussion tii#
issue la shove clearly defined nnd It Is
ths only Issue Involved In that proposl*
tlnn. The Democratic legislators sub
mitted the Oregon plan; the Republicans
a the t^offman plan There can he no
dodging there—t’nrkersburg Sentinel.
The above from the Sentinel would
be interesting if it were absolutely
true. As a matter of fact, the Sentinel
ought to know that the Issue In the
state legislature and between the
parties was not the Oregon plan as
against the Coffman bill. It ought to
know that the Democrats in the legis
lature did not offer the Oregon plan In
good faith and to go Into effect at
hat they did offer was the Oregon
jiiBii. uui ii was nox xo go into effect
until after the election next year. In
which C. W. Watson hopes to be re
What the Republicans offered was
this: The Coffman bill to go into
effect at once, or the Oregon plan to
go Into effect at once.
Senator W. C. fjrimes, of Marshall
county, raid to the Democratic mem
bers of the legislature:
"Make the Oregon plan effective at
once and we will accept it Make any
adequate primary election legislation
effective at once. Do not hold It off
two years, and we will accept It.”
This clear-cut and positive proposi
tion was refused by the Democrats
Hecatise C. W. Watson ordered
them to refuse it. \o primary legis
lation that might effect the Interest
and chances of C. W. Watson could
pass with Democratic votes.
Kdward Hines, the millionaire lum
berman. who is supposed to have been
responsible for the election of Wm
I-orimer for the I'nifed States Senate,
made the astounding statement before
the Senate sub-rommlttee that Mer
riam. the Republican candidate for
mayor of Chicago, could not he sup
ported by those who were friendly to
Lorlmer Here is the testimony:
blmIr.M” Merriam."'
I'Urtv. M'nr’* Th'> wt-called Republlr.,rj
Marble !• It an cvirfer-e „f Mf.
t*r fr*Ur\r Rfalr** S*n«»o- t ...
ea«o'rt * " «r» t: ket in ( ' <■
Mlflf* TJiHt W!|M d 1a< *it nt|A«tlnn
r.^t n n*tW*j o i»*tfr.n •
Air M*rhl» T1 ** ft#»r iMJran r^rtv
Hrr. -V. 1 |? n*v - 1
Mr Fflnr* \ ff.rtl r e.f t « f>publ!.
r»n v*rfy. v«» 1
Mr MirM* An«l jf| tMr.k fir m^r
J' rt r.f Mr M*rr!*m « r- ^ r J .
fr»*rUirft, >•*.n«f.,r I,^r!f?fr,
Mr ll'tra %».ro;t.f#.tv
Merriam »a« the first Repuhlimn
candidate for mayor of Chicago who
was nominated by popular vote. Ife
received nearly as many votes Jn the
primary as the four other candidates
combined The election of Merriam
meant decent and honorable ndmlnlr
tration of city affairs. Why was th«
support of such a candidate obnoxious
to I«or1mer’ Why la Republicanism of
the Merriam type. Republicanism that
represents the best In elMxenshlp. In
Imleal to Mr fytrlmer' I/a rimer la
supposed to be a Republican. Derenev
and honesty in an administration,
whether by a Repuhl can or a fterno
mi — --■ _
Unde Walt
The Poet Philosopher
tty garden . Mtkly. and littered with wreck*; fit<■ hotn* wilted
quickly, and raised in thc.r check*. The sight, ft is saddish; the cab
tub !?"* ’* dC*d' ,hc on,on "nd r"d,,h ,ic «*>»d their hed
IT ,hf n,Rht zcPhvrs whistle o'er wreck and decay, and
GARDF.N only the thistle is blooming today. ,My strenuous labor*
this garden has known while indolent neighbors looked
on with , groan I v.ld I II he eating fine succulent ,.s, while
those men are trr-ar.ng thc.r stomaths to grass." They *a.d "You
may hoe sir. and d.g fill you're sore, hut we from the grocer will
purchase our store" I slugged and lambasted the weed* with a
hoe m* work was all wasted, and lm full of woe Mv garden is I
dreary a* 8,don or Tyre, and oh. I am weary, wh.le twang,ng my,
lyre And this is the moral for others who fail to cultivate sorrel'
and onions and kale A man need* some framing hi* task to pursue
or hell be complaining disgusted and blue
CMtr.fm. i ai• by (*•» Matmaw f j
- -
crmt. Implies something that men of
the Lortmer stripe fear. Thin whtfle
noisome L«o rimer esse has brought
out nothing more rtrlkln* than the
fact that the l»rimer elements In the
politic* of Chicago, although nomin
ally Republican, fought the first high
grade popular Republican nominee for
mayor of Chicago, and fought him be
cause he was a high grade and popu
lar man.
Wheeling has received a lot of fool
ish advertising through the wide pub
lication of a resolution Introduced In
the First branch of council, seeking
to control the language which Billy
Sunday, the noted evangelist, la ex
pected to use when he appears In this
city. Council has passed no such
ordinance and la not likely to. Th*
resolution was an expression of senti
ment from two or three councilman,
who acted without advice and without
good understanding. We have ample
laws In this city to prevent the use
of profane and Indecent language In
public places. No enactment to be
made by a city council would streng
then existing statutes and ordinances.
However, the gentlemen who feel that
their virtuous ears are likely to be
polluted by Billy Sunday's remarks
need not get unduly nlarmed. In the
first place, most of them are not at
all likely to attend any of Sunday’s
meetings. They will not be found
there. In the second place. It would
be impossble to walk up Market street
almost any day between 7 and 10 p. m.
and not hear language fouler and more
disgusting than any Billy Sunday ever
dared to use. If wo want to have a
clean-up in this town, well and good,
but the clean-up might as well begin
on the public streets as any other
place. It is not necessary to sym
pathize with Billy Sunday's particular
methods to realize the shallow hypoc
risy of the critics who oppose his
forms of speech.
If Billy Sunday preaches truth he
w ill do good, if he don’t preach truth,
ho will hurt nobody.
Mr. Julius Roscnwald. who is de
scribed by the Chicago Tribune as the
most notable man engaged In the mail
order business, states that so far as his
business is concerned he does not want
a pa feels post. The big mail order
initi iuc I'lfM-ni viifiniMis or
distribution to their advantage. Kx
I>re»s companies have limited the ex
press business to railroad towns of
considerable sue. Tlte farmer and the
resident of the small village, who Is
cut off from express faciiities. be
eonies thereby the easy customer of
the mail order house.
The bugaboo about a parcels po t
system building up mail order busi
ness and injuring the small dealers
has been worked about to us ftmlf.
The express companies are fighting
the parcels post, and have found in
this their most effective argument. \s
a matter of fart, the small local dealer
or tlie large local dealer who wishes lo
cover a radius of forty or fifty miles
needs the service of the parrels post
rnnro than the mail order houses. By
this ready means of com mi.-mention
the denier can hold the profitable
smaller trade and compete with the
mail order houses In territories which
he has not hitherto been able to In
The small towns and the small deal
ers are more oppressed by the express
system thnn any other interests. The
parrels post will mean ch<wper trana
portatlon to them on »h> ir ? mail pa< k
ages and the addition of a large t-irrie
of customers which they have not
hitherto reached.
Interstate Commerce Commission In
vestigate Discrimination by
The C. A O.
ft I *' •! I’ispst a to the let. Ili-.n. .r
Special Kxaminer, Mark Icy for the
Interstate fominsn e rnmmlsslon.
h is begun ‘he Inquiry here Info the
charge of discrimination of the a
railroad and some of |ta branches
The charge* are made by the ijav
< oal and Poke company, the Kthel
< oal and Coke company, and *he torn
' oal and Poke company. The hear
Itig will last for several days
Swallowed Bug Poison.
*r»cl*t r>|splt<-> to tin I'lnlllvnnrnr
P XHKEFlHm'RO, W v* . Inly 7
William M Miles, aged 72. Is In a
•erlous eondltlon at his home her.- as
the result of swallowing bed hug
[•olson by mistake
77ie Federal Official Who Won Promotion by Committing
Assault and Battery
(By E. J. Edward*.) ‘ i
Tom Murphy l» at this day almost forgot
ten. But forty years ago he va> one of the clos
est of the friends of President Grant, the intimate
friend of General Chester A. Arthur, the Collector
of Customs at the port of New York, and influ
ential as a Republican leader. M|hphy had
gained a fortune as a manufacturer of hats. Ho
was a Jolly, witty, very geferous Irish American,
quaint In some of his ways and chdraeterixed by
an Intense affection and admiration for General
General Grant took a great liking for Murphv
the first time he met him. He tras fond of hear
tng Murphy talk; he was greatly amused with
Murphy s stories and keenly relished the wit t
this good-natured, warm souled Irish American.
It was an act of pure friendship and nothing else
which led President Grant to appoint Tom Mur
phy Collector of Customs at the port of New
E. J. EDWARDS ' ork. Murphy had. however, gained so many
friends among the Republican leaders of that
. . «tme. being especially friendly with Senator Conk
ling and General Arthur, that his appointment, although not recommended
t>> any politician, was warmly approved by the leaders.
At the 1/me Murphy became collector of the port, the storekeeper In the
New York custom house service was a man of the name of George Barker.
He was as ardent an admirer of President Grant as was Murphy httnseit. al
though he was so quiet In his manner, so reticent in his speech, that nono
outside of his family knew the extent of his admiration and the depth or his
affection for President Grant.
Barker entered the office of one of the subordinates under
imrlmlnt wh° * as ,n Immediate authority over that de
f h hnu"'* ,n wh,ch Mr. Barker h<*t been placed He
said to his superior officer:
»!i-sa^e ,n rppor' myself for a grievous Infraction of duty."
\\ hat was it?" the officer asked.
v .,i,r" was ,hp reply, "you know that Collector Murphy shortly after
he took office caused every employe of the custom house to be Informed that
, expected all of up to siiow the utniost courtesy and consideration to every
citizen who had business in the custom house. HP intimated to us that there
was no infraction of the rules which would cause him greater displeasure
or remit in the exercise of greater discipline than a breach of courtesy or
nolilcncss Well «lr I have dknhot .„i tkm i _ . . _
aelf.** *
‘)M -vo'* >’reak this rule?” Mr narker was asked
. „ . ° ' '* Walin °n<* 'he large Importers oi New York came
t«i my room on business, and in the course of conversation he told me that
Generat Grat* was not a great general, hut was a great butcher nt men. I
told him hed have to (ake that statement back and apologize. He told me
that he would see me damned hrst Then I went around trom behind the
desk I hit him twice. I knocked him down, and then I kicked hint out of
the office, l guess I hurt him badly. I suppose It will cost me niv office.
•'Well. 1 shall have to take you to the Collector." Mr. Marker was m
( formed, "tor this Is. Indeed, a serious breach of ruins."
In a few moments Mr. Marker stood before the Collector. He told that
official that he had hyrn remiss in his duties: that an importer had said
something to him which made him lose ids temner. and that he had knocked
the Importer down and kicked him out of his office
W liy, man. yon have committed a critin *'* Collector Murphy cried.
"You have committed Hn assault You aro certain to lie arrested and pun
| n-hod and of course you cannot expect to stay in the custom house. ■
"Yes. that punishment is Justified. I know." Mr Barker said. "I thould
I licit have lost my temper.”
‘["'hat did the man say to you?” Collector Murphy asked
He told me that General Grant was no general, that he was only a
butcher I couldn't stand that, and so 1 hit him."
Instantly Tom Murphy ran from behind his d. -k He embraced Mr Mar
ker He patted him upon the shoulder, and he said to him
Marker. It would have been a crime If you had not resented an insult
[to Genera! Grant if von had let that man talk to you about Gram in that
vn\ and had not kicked him out of the office. T should have discharg' d you.
I am proud of you. and the n*xt time I see ('resident Grant I am going to
tecon’mend you for promotion"
And Tom Murphy was as good as his word, tor Marker cot his promo
tion. •
• Copyright. M* 11. he K .1 Ke!wards. Ml rights reserved!
On Monday Mr Kdward* will tell of • iffie Keconctliatioa of Grant and
Chilton Promises Primary
Molded to Suit Himself
Matters Dull at Charleston From the
Hot Weather, ard Of.'.etals
Are Leaving.
Xnts’ltysnrar Bti-evti.
Charleston. W w. Joty 7
With the Governor at White Sul
phur Springs, the Adjutant Genera! at
Camp liawsen. ncnr Klngwond, nr l
his office force at Camp Knnnwha.
where a temporary headuunrtern of
the Adjutant General's » '!t« • is being
maintalned. there t« a considerable
change about the f'apltol tndav Al
though the rapttol building *a 'lie con
eat place about the Capital City, the
beat has been playing havoc with the
workers there as elsewhere
Polities In almost forgotten, except
when some one breaks in with a do
nunelatton of the machine methods
that were no eonnplcoun In the Ian'
two session*. and In which a little
handful of Democratic political trick
•tern, mine of whom had more money
'hnn anything el*v while othern of
the name gang while supposedly abl"
trefer to Ignore all legitimate obliga
Watson Primary Views.
A statement made by Senator Will
iam K Chilton, one of the Geld Dust
Twins, while here the other 'lay, has
caused some discussion. and tends to
show more clearly the real In'erpre
tat Ion that he and hln associates
place upon legislation The Senator
Is reported an declaring that the only
hind of a primary law tha* In worth
fl r» V f i ft IF I I Kg> It I till t hnt ss III l.dfiel.t
♦ he person* who desire |t. nnd that n
primary law rniild he enacted that
could atway* keep Main person*, for
whom It wa* enacted. In office He
also ilor-Ian <1 that he favored » eer
tain kind of primary law, and that he
would have the nett legislature pass
the kind of a law he desired
Of course, the Senator III hcvcw the
people Will he deceived Into giving
hi* rang the control of the legislature
and license to carry out uninterrupted
the schemes, some of which the puh
He has become familiar with durtng
the past six months, and more of
which tpeople Of |he S*at,
little later learn to their amarrment
and surprise it is not possible tor
some of the things that were pulled
off during the early pari of this year
to much longer remain in statu ejc.»
The explosion Will Come Nothing
ran stay If It will come not from He
publican sources, although the ri
ported Is known In many of them,
but I* will come from within the sup
posedly charmed circle nnd from
those Whose consciences cannot much
longer stand the strain they have been
subjected In
The Kanawha Moray Show
The thing that has caused the
g res test gossip during the past few
davs was the action of those in charge
of the Kanawha tlngse Mhdw, which
opened a two daya' meeting jn th«
| Very heart of the rltjr. In art. n*l prop
••rtv adjoining the Cap.ml grounds.
>m .fiily 4, and although decorating the
lot In re.| and white, “overlooked ' the
i Hed. White and FHue rx.lors and the
Ffirs and Strip, a Not an Arpenean
flag w.-s shown on the horse show
ground*, while the Capitol huildinrr*
were liheratl1. deroratnl with Amen
ean flags. Tim Incident Imme.lltely
caused much comment, but no change
wn* made, and in rn"*c.pience great
numhers of citizens refuse.I to enter
the grounds llad the incident n
curr d nti anv other flay than the
fourth nf July, and no effort mad9
m decorate ti .• grounds, little would
have I ren thought nf the action of the
nethm nf the horse show managers,
dir. ' tor find officer: The pre idem
• If the hor-e she-, wns William c.
lacf'orl |e son of eg Governor Mae
' nrHe white t|m latter was one of
the director* The manaaers were i
I’r V T c|,tlrrhinnn and C I'. Nel
Itighf in your busiest season when
you have the least time to spare you
are most likely m tske diarrhoea
ati.I |f.s. several day’s time, unless
>ou have Chamberlain’s Colic,
Cholera and IMarrnooa Iterne. l> at
hand and lake a dose on Urn first ap
lea ranee of the disease. Hold by all
'X’e claim the most carefully
kelcctcd stoi k of Childrens Shoes
;ou will find in this locality U'c’i
make a feature of our service in 1
rare-full fitting a service that is |
not excelled by anybody, any- ■
where, •
Prices accordingto sire
OOr to 93.00 ,
Foot troubles are absolutely
averted hv the Shoes we «^J| and
their durability is always pleasing
M. H. & M.
1017 Main St., W heeling.
^ ^ ^ 17 11,_ ^
July Clearance Prices On
Summer Coats
OF PONGEE <• A /vm
1-4 OFF
, Saturday customers have first choice, at substantial reductions,
from the lines in which many women have found supreme
Its our entire line, including Ladies’ and Misses* sizes; Full
length. semi-Fitting Coats, in plain tailored or trimmed styles;
Notch or Sailor Collar types.
$4.90 Coats, now . . . $3.68
ranging up the line to
$25.00 Coats, now . . $18.75
Linen Jacket Suits
You are neglecting a rare opportunity if you fail to look over
this magnificent complete line of Misses’ and Ladies’
Tailored Jacket Suits 1 y'
ih Natural and Colored Linens, now LF.SS £M,
Sale Price range between f *
$3.72 and $18.75
Saturday’s the Time to Buy
Summer Hosiery
Friday’s sale were large, but the supply will likely last until
closing time Saturday evening. To be certain, come early.
Four Pairs Ladies ’10c Seamless Black gn
Cotton Stockings; or Two Pairs / ^
Ladies’ 19c Black or Tan Gauze m 0 d
Lisle Stockings; or Four Pairs Men’s f I E
Black or Colored 10c Seamless Half
Hose, Saturday..
At the Pattern Counter
New shipment. Summer Quarterly Style Books—5* each, when
bought with a Pattern.
New shipment Embroidery Bonks.
__ m
The Weatherman Says:
Costs very little to foil Old
Sol. Our entire line of Ladies*
•nd Children’s PARASOLS now
divided into Fonr LOTS at
50t. 98c, $1.48, $1.98
Each price giving you from
one-half more to double valuo.
The “Cute-EE”
Ribbon Bow Holder
and Braid Buckle
An unbreakable Barrette y
which holds the Hair Ribbon in
place without rumpling. In
Amber or Shell, round or,
square shapes. At the Hair
Goods counter, OCT
Handkerchiefs flw>
For Men and Women
Two special lines for Satur
day selling sure to hrfng us
many customers:
Ladies’ Hemstitched Hand
kerchiefs, all around
Swiss embroidered, regu
lar 19c and 22c values,
IT 15c
.... 4
Men’s Hemstitched Pure
Linen Handkerchiefs, our
exceptional 19c value,
day .
Look Over the Remnants
Very likely you can find a
Waist, I>ress or Skirt Pattern
you like, and at the same time
Save as Much as You Spend.
Several New Concerns Are Incorpor
ated Under Laws of West
CHARLESTON. \V. Va.. July 7,—
The following charters have been Is
sued by the secretary of state:
General Refractories company, of
Charleston. W. Va.. for the rpo of
dealing in coal and timber lands, min
ing coal, manufacturing lumber, drill
ing for oil and gas. operating a t<nt
fery. etc. Tlie authorized capital of
the company Is $1.6WM *10 and the in
corporators: .1 K. Chilton, S. I!. Chll- 1
ton. W. A. MncCorkle. .1. N. Henna '
and \V. G. McCorkle, all of Charles
Iiocks Creek Telephone comp nv.
of Koneva. \V. Va.. to hnild and op
crate telephone lin.-s in Wn\no
county. Authorized capital }1."‘ -it.
Incorporators Lewis II-kes. John
Sk< an, L. It Chadw ick. 1-Tank Mit
chell and a large number of others
of Kenot a
Neal I ><-velopmeiit compnnv, of
Huntington. W Va., to drill for oil
knd gas. mar ifactnre gasoline. ct<-. •
in McCtimas district. Cabell county.
Authorized capit.1l. 125.000. Incorp
orators George I. Neal, James II
HirickHng. I. I, Wilson. F. \t l.lre
zev and C T. Taylor, nit of Hunting
Hnnn r I-anndrv conn -ny. of 1714
Is K street. ‘N. W . Washington, TV
to operate nnd laundry and clean •
Ing est.ihlishtnent Nutliorlzcd rapt ,
tal. fJO.imio all of which lias l-'-pn sub- •
scribed and $S.r.is» paid Tncnrpor
itr w :’i: -i• ■ i \ Fry <■• rgs t
flathailgh. John T. Smith. Oenrsm F
M illing- and Harry C. nand, all of
Washington. !» C.
A notary commissioner has been 1 r j
shed to J K. lilflln. of Weston. Lewis
"The Little Gray Lady" to Be Played!
at the Court Nest Week.
Morris Foster and his sloek com- j
pany will leave the atmosphere ofi
love and war which predominated In I
The Warrens of Virginia." which
putt week, and will enter Into the
more conventional field* In the drama]
of Wnahlnrton domestic life when |
fheir open a weelt'a etiaacemen* Mon
day nlyhf In t'hannln* Pollock* vtrld,
drnma, ' The T.llflc Grny l-ady " Thin '
play h«« been aeen In Wheeflna he j
fore and la considered to he an ev I
iraordinary dramaile offerlna The ]
•ettlnas of »hla piece were taken front '
orlclnal photnaraph* of loeation* ln|
the capital dly. and many of the'
rharae'era In the play are taken from
life The play recltea a eharmlna
atorr of lore and Infrtane, and the1
— — -i
There Is m re Catarrh In tht« ee, tl-m I
«f t>ie - ountFy than all other tiaer-ea
■ I V her. end until the lest few .ear* I
aaa aupi>- eed to he Ire ureter for ■]
arert many yrnra *1ocf«n* pronmt . e-l 111
a leral dtaeaar and pree- rito-d lixal rem
edtee. amt t»y eonatantlv faillna in cure]
with |<>- al trealmen'*. pronoun rd It In- |
r uratde a, Un , haa prote- ralnri to
he a i mi at I tot'op* | dtaraae end fhi-refme1
require* mnetitoti-nal treatment Mail a I
catarrh Ciirr, mnnufartnred hr K che '
hey * Co, Toledo, Ohio, ta the only nap. I
atltnMonal cure on the market tt t« I
taken intarnallt In d"#ea from in drop# ;
In a reaepoonfol. It act* dlra tit on the '
hl'*od an,! mucmia aurfaora of the eye- I
tern They offer one hundred dollare for
any o#ee it faila t.» , ,rr Hen-1 f--r c r
cu’ar* and teatimnnlala
F I cyiKVFV * CO Toledo, Ohio I
ftol | hy Itruaatate. Tlr
Take Haifa family J*illa for cc-nattpa- I
--rr‘ r
Things Thai Count In Dentistry
First. Honest Work. Third Good Looks.
Second. Satisfaction. Fourth. Moderate Prices.
t«u get all thin by hating your work Hone by experienced operators.
Examinations Free.
BRIDGEWORK, 22-KARAT. ’ * ’ $5 00
(omer Fourteenth and Market Streets. Wheeling.
_ . „ .. Second Floor Reilly Building.
9 *° fi Sundays, 10 to L
attention of the audience ta held un
III the final curtain The plater* will
ca*t in the following manner.
Anna Grey ........Krnewtlne Mohrte
Ruth Jordan . I.uclle Culver
Mr* Jordan .Ilenrlttl Yadcra
Mia* carnnh . Jennie Klllaon
Mias Yadlelgh .Irene Hougla*
A Neighbor .\nne Milford
Haniuel Afende ..... Morris Foster
I’errlton Carllale. Thomas Fhatterfon
Richard Graham Farle Metcalfe
i aptr.ln Jordan . .Kdward Van Sloan
Mr I pton . rhaa Morton
The lee Man .Henry latren/o
' hlef clerk . Harry Sedley
Guard . George Warren
The play Is In four acts and depicts
life a* Is seen around a Washington
hoarding house where government
employes live
Apeclst ru«r*tch to th* Intelligencer
CHFSTKR. W Va . July 7 After
serving M months of a taro year
term Mayor J !,. Ptle a physician
has tendered his resignation which
will ba acted upon by council neit
■ =—“—-Tl
*>»1 Interference with private hn»|.
ti* «« l« the r* a«on aligned although
Jt I* raid that Cheater politic* are Jn*t
a little too *trenuon* for anjr eveept
tho*«» of tho old achool
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