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OHIO COUNTY.REPUBLICANS ENROLL FOR TAFT The Following Statement-Explains Itself ! We the undersigned Republicans of Ohio County believing in the essential principles of the Republican party, and having faith in the ability, wisdom and executive capacity of Wm. H. Taft, heartily endorse the splendid record of the Republican National administra tion during the past four years, and pledge ourselves to work for the re-nomination and re-election of Wm. H. Taft to the Presidency: gaged for the dancing la the i~ialag I from • until 11:80. Following In the 1 committee In chars*: Henry T. Pan- < ner. chairman; Henry Beater, Conrad i Schneidemiller. J. Front. P. Thurm. M. I A. Koreiaa. M. 8. Moltla. H. Quanta. Alwln Schubart Anton Brnet. Henry J SchmelcheL Robt. C Llndany. J. C. 1 Jung. Wm. Weimar. H. C. Hackman, I Chaa. Norte man. c. J. Bock. H. C. < KalblUer. Ed. Klrcknor. Jea. Karla. J. 1 V. McCrum. Harry Ritter. August 1 Rockabrand. Louis Rablg. Bd. Schreiner and Fred View eg. Women to Moot. A mooting of tbo women of the Second Presbyterian church will be held this evening at the church at 7: SO o’clock, aad several matters of Importance win be token up, and plans win be made for a dinner to be ten dered the business women of this city early In March. All mombero of the 1 congregation are urged to be present. I ] Thomas M. Haskins, Gao. R. E. Gilchrist, A. neymann, James J. Holloway, Morris Horkhelmer, Julian Horkhelmer, Q. O. Nagle. R. Bl Naylor, N. B. Scott. Wm. G. Caldwell, , A. G- Naylor, A. S. List. Alex. Mitchell, Julian G. Hearne, Robt. J. Reed, * H. P. Llnsz. John E. Day, E. A. Hildreth. W. W. Hamilton. I. M. Scott. F. F. Mansfield, W. D. Johnson, B. L. Jepson. Baird Mltchsll, H. P. McGregor, John L. Dickey, Jacob W. Grubb. W. M. Clemens, F. L. Ferguson, Louis Horkhelmer, Ben 8. Baer, E. R. McGregor. M. Gutman A Co., W. E. Stone. M. Sonneborn, Simon Kline, Louis Whit. L. S. Good. W. B. Irvine. Albert M. Schenk, B. B. Dovener, M. J. Cullman, Geo. Boiler, L. E. Momingstar, A. M. Rice, H. L. Rice. Ben F. Baer. Louis B. McCammon, John G. Arbenz, H. C. Ogden, Howard Hazlett, H. F. Behrens, W. M. Allan. G. F McCartm, G. M. Phillips, H. H. Diabold, A. C. Stlfal. Harry W. Me Lure, John W. Adams, H. C. Richards. H. Edgarton Vance, R. M. Brown*, J. M. Collin*. Chas. W. Franahalm, W. C. Gordon, R. L. Judge, John Beckett, H. C. Barron. R. R. Marshall, Geo. Baron, James A. Dyson, Thomas Place/ Chester Bowman, Wm. B. Habig, Chester Parker, Martin 8chenk, Robert Rolf, Clarence Berry, Harry Brubank, J. M. Sprouse. Clarence Karcher, Geo. H. Quanta, Joseph Bero. Charlea Bowman. Louie Selshen, C. G. Cook. W. M. McGee. Howard Brown. Charlea Bramer, C. H. Yoder. John Pallkey, Matthew Habig. Wm. G. Nickolaus, Wm. H. Thornton, Rinehart Habig, Jo* Baird. Harris Johnson, Ed Salade. Neleon Rlseus. James Conway, William Lewis. Albert Gardner, J. P. Dorman, H. F. McKinney, James Walker, Perry Hoyt, John Thomas, Abe Murner, H. R. Reek. H. F. Miller, Dan Laheen, Qeo. H. Hablg, R. T. Beans, B. 8. Allison. Louis Gutman, K. Hogs, W. Farley, C. Koch, I. Spier, , W. Wilhelm. 0. P. Fryery, B. Ward, E. Fisher, E. Britt. 8. McGee, Wm. Dean, Edw. Farley, John Lynch, P. Lynch, H. Rule. Wm. Hartman, F. Burst, Wm. Samion, F. Peters. W. Huggins, 1. Tsylor, A Brinkman, P. Rowe. D. Whlteeotton. 8. Frazer, L. Millwood, E. Kino, H. Howard. Wm. McWilllmans, Wm. Fok, Jr., James Harris, Geo. Newton, R. Tige, E Bumbgardner. Frank O'Brien, Richard James, Albert Custer, Michael Grogan, Henry A. Nolte, > Edward Hazlett, j ’ John R. Reed, j i R. M. Maxwell, j | Frank Penn. j J John Peterson. D. W. Thornton, Mike Kowalski, Geo. Hicks. S. E. Arnett. Austin Grogan, Matthew Fleming, Wm. Rosenberg, Ambrose Hablg, Ed Grogan, Charley Pelhler, Tony Jebbia. C. Melcher, Walter James, Ed Fritz, John Bower, John Schott. Joseph Lowry, John 8tenger, James R. Travis, Harry Sivltz, Richard Cresap, Ralph Kline, Walker I. Frlesell, Louis F. Brand, Harry Young, .Charles F. Freese, Edwin D. Birch, E. T. Hltehman, P. J. Scalley, George H. Phillips, Or. C. L. Hill. Wm. Gutman, George W. Otto, Louis Kraft. Geo. J. Brand, Fred A. Brand. James V. Dickey, Fred Miller, James Cummins, C. W. Jeffers, C. M. Hutchisaon, Wm. H. Hearns, Or. G. A. Aschman, J. Butler, Jaa. K. Hall, Mrs. W. H. and Miss Sarah Colvlg. who have been visiting relatives in California, have returned to their home on the Island. Rev. C. B. Graham, formerly a Met hod lat mlnlater of thU city, but late of Charleston. W. Va.. U visiting his son. C. B. Graham, of the Klmber land ft Graham Insurance com pay Louis Slpfle of this city apent the week end visiting friends and rela I tives In Marietta, O. Albert Bossong of Klttannlng, Pa. was a business visitor In Wheeling Saturday s.nd attended the Sunday meeting at the tabernacle. Mr. D. V, Connelly of Dunkirk. N. V.. Is visiting friends In this city and will return to his home Tuesday. William Weaver of Glenova. who for the past few wseka has been seri ously 111 with pneumonia, is some what improved and hla friends hope for hla speedy recovery. Herbert Bauer and Daniel Stewart, week end calling on friends In Cam eron, W. Va. Harry Berry of Moundaville has Just returned from Cleveland, where he spent a few days with friends and at tending business matters George McCormick has left for Chi cago, where he has accepted a posi tion with a big stationery Arm. Master Edgar Yoder, son of Mrs. David Slier of the 8outh 81de, is erlt ! Ically 111 at his home. Thomas Devault of Mt. Pleasant has returned to bis home after being a Wheeling visitor. W. S. Clancy of Mannington was 1 the guest of friends In this city last ! week. Mrs. Walter Powell has returned j to her home here after being the guest of Mrs. M. L. Looman of Steu ' benvllle. Mrs. W B Berlin of Mannington was a visitor In the city Friday. BRIEFS —The General Manufacturing Com pany Saturday took over the Bayha 8heet Metal Works, at No. 67 Nine teenth street. L. D. Stump, formerly of I.lma. O., and later of the 8. Kelgh | ly Manufacturing Company, of Follans j bee. la one of the principal atock | holders. — The new Industries committee of 1 the board of trade held a very Im | portant meeting at their office# on Saturday. Negotiations are pending between several concerns and the board of trade for aitea. —Rev. A. C. Raache, pastor of 8t. I’aul'a Evangelical church, of the South Side, will hold a very Interesting Lenten service on Wednesday evening at 7:30. The regular Wednesday even i Ing sermona are spoken In English and no far have been largely attended, and the theme for Wednesday evening. ' "The King Betrayed" will no doubt ; All the church —R. O. Dun A Company are arrang ; Ing to open an office at Clarksburg within a short time which will be In charge of J G Goll. who has been the eaatern traveler of the company for several veara. until R H. Crosby, who I# at present In Charleston, can aa some charge The branch office In Clarksburg was necessary owing to the Increasing business of the con cern. —What's going to happen For the fourth time since one William 8unday . blew Into town, police court was a blank Saturday However, several of 'he bora got loo much Saturday night and will face the court this morning Sergeant Ou# Williams, of the 1 T'nlted States army recruiting station received word yesterday from the d» . partment to the effect ihm he can now accept colored recruits There will no doubt be a large number enlist - This morning a special meeting of I the biisloees men's association will be A PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY ! ON APRIL 23 appears an enrollment of Taft sup porters In Ohio county, signed by a large number of local Republicans While no definite organization has been made by the Taft workers, Sen atro J. CJ. Hearne and Dr. Thomas M. Haskins have been probably the moat active, and will very likely look after the President's interests In Ohio county. SOCIETY Monthly Visitation. The ladies of the Golden (Cagles held their regular monthly visitation meet ing last Wednesday evening in Deuker's hall, on Twenty-sigtb and KofT streets. Ontral Temple, No 4. was the hostess .and quite a number of lhe sister lodges from Moundavllie. Hrldgeport. Hellatre and McMechen were present and enjoyed a moat pleasant evening Arlon Kaffee Vlaite. Thursday evening. .March 7th. In Arion hall, the gentlemen membera of fhc German society will entertain with their annual kaffee vlaite The scheme of having the men In full charge of the cooking and serving Is quite unique, and this event la affray* look ed forward to with great anticipation, as a moat enjoyable time la assured all who attend The afternoon will be spent In cards and dominoes for the ladies and at 5:30. the following Ue Melons menu is served: oyster i n. Mali OTtvee (>l*ry Hadtsr.es "*r" ^P»fl4 ; Pi ltd 4 *o|«i KUiv Broiled Write IHst. WsHre cf Hotel Potatoes Vest l-e.f with fresh Mushroom Osurs Bel fn Melee Item Potato Soled <-heee« Hot Bieriit-.s Baked Apples I'em-h Preserve oakss rr-ltt Ira < Teste rpffM Tbomaw FfnnH hut b#*n i»n - 4 County Committee Calls a Primary. Between Roosevelt and Taft. ACTION TAKEN ON REQUEST OF THE TAFT LEADER8. Senator Hearne Appears Before the Committee—Organization to Be Formed. The Republicans of Ohio county i will on April 23 declare their choice1 for the Presidential nomination. At the meeting of the Republican county committee on Saturday night the fol-1 lowing resolution was Introduced by Dr. George W. Otto and was unani mously adopted “The Republicans of Ohio count ty should hsvs the right to say who shall be their candidate for president, therefore “Be It Resolved, That a primary election be held in the different ■ districts of the county for the ee lection of the delegates to the stats delegates' convention In Huntington on May 18. also for delsgates to the First district del egatee' convention In New War tlnsvilie on May 19. said dole gates to be apportioned to the different districts on the vote for William H. Taft, as cast In 1*08 The delegatee to be placed on the ticket under ths caption of Taft. Roosevelt or any other candidate who should at the time be in the race for president Said primary to be held in the various pro emeu In th# district as will be fixed by the committeeman of each district. "The primary to bo held on Tueeday. April 23. 1912. botwoen the hours or II o'oiock a. m. ana 7:30 o’clock p. m., and to be held under the rules and jurisdiction of the Ohio county committee. "To cover the expense connect ed with said primary, “Be It Resoolvsd, That any per son who desires their names placed on the ticket be assessed the sum of tS, said sum to be paid before name Is placed on the ticket.” Preceding the adoption of fbo re*o-! lution. Senator Julian O. Hearne ap-1 peared before the committee and I stated that as one or the supporters1 of President Taft, and representing.1 he believed, the friends of Mr. Taff! In Ohio county, be wished a primary to be held that would give every, Republican In Ohio county a chance; to express his Presidential prefer | ence Mr Hearne said that he had always been In favor of primaries, and particularly since at Parkersburg some of Coolnel Roosevelt’s support ers seemed to seek fo create an 1m preeelon that they were the only real primary advocates; ne wanted It un derstood that the Taft people In Ohio county were ready to meet that Issue and accept the result of a fair prl mary. Tbs resolution proposed by Dr Otto was adopted unanimously In the Intelligencer thle morning r™ f Now There Is the Wall Paper Question! > WHY There are just a few montha in the year when tr Wall Paper Is In Demand ™ NOW IS THE TIME for 25c and 50c Beware of the dealers who hope to reap the harreat of high prices by selling you Wall Paper at High Prices ,,re They get 25c and 50c a roll and emile when they aell it to you. ^ WHY GET STING? W* •*** better wall paper and more fetching designs for 5c and 10c a roll. tor - Lnterpri.se Wall Paper Company l0t 41 Eleventh Street Painting. Graining and Paper Hanging * Specialty . Louis Paul. Manager Mid at tbair lilm la tba Sebatalbaeb mlldlag •sesral vary Important aat on ara to eotaa ap for tupMdnallnp. tad all tbo dlractora ara arpad to bo —WbUo stopping off aa Knot Wheel - ag loo* ear Saturday evening. Wil iam Boadwtng. of Boadwtng * Icbaaldar. got tbo bool of bis ahoe aught oa ths maps of the oar. At ba time tbo oo ad actor waa Iasi da. aad hlaklag Mr. Bond wing off. rang tbo Mil aad tbo uafortanata paaaaagar raa compallad to bop along for aoata IIstance until tbo bool of his ahoe rallod off. —At tbo United States army recruit ag station Saturday. John W. Hlg dabotbam and Martin J. N It ray en isled. Tba former is from Jackson bug, W. Va. gad the lattar from lar.on. —Work will be started this morning >n tbs now plant now undor construc ion and owned By tba Wheeling El ee rie company. Tba contract for the traction of tba big stacks was secured >y tbo Imperial Erecting company of :hls city and a large fore* of men will Je put to work. THREEMEETINGS FOR THE WOMEN AND‘THREE OR THE LARGEST CHURCHES CROWDED. Mrs. Sunday Cenducted Meeting at Vane* Church, Other Work era in tha City. No leas enthusiastic were thr women of Wheeling than the men yesterday In their Interest In the Sunday evange listic campaign, for while mor- >u 11 10.000 men were listening to "Billy" Sunday's powerful sermon on ''i'hlca •ns Coma Homs to Roost.” three meet ings of the women were In tiro r» s. The meeting at the First Presbyter ian church was uiorruru n. .rs. Plgles. of Canton, who Is president of the Business Women's Bible class of that city, which she stated h s • members and tha class Is growing all ihe lime. Mrs. Plates was orn.au-, led by ons of the secretaries of ths ladles were greatly Interested In the success of the Wheeling campaign. The meeting was opened with prayer by Miss Phoebe Brmdstey, general sec retary of the y. W. C. A. Mrs. Digles told how the work Is being conducted slnuce the Sunday oarty left ''anion, and also sung a beautiful solo entitled. "He is Real to Me." Miss Miller, a member of the Sun day party, who was In charge of the m eting at the First church, took as her text. Romans III : 10-23, "There Is pone perfect, no, not one.’ and "All have sinned and come short of the glory of God." which she tnetrpreted If be a rebuke and criticism to people who thought they were good enough already, and that there was no need for them to wholly surrender to God. and also he an encouragenx nt to those who were too timid, fearful that they would dot be able to live up to the requi>%ments of God. Miss Miller gave a very forceful talk along these lines of thought and aroused a great deal of Interest. A large number of church members and others went to the altar, thereby sig nifying their Intention to give up everything that would 1 nany way in terfere with a perfect understanding with God. There were also quite a number w ho went forward for the first time. At Vance Church. At the Vance Memorial church, at Woodsdale. yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Sunday conducted a meeting for women and It was very largely at tended and Interesting The auditor ium was crowded and fully 500 women crowded the edifice and listened at tentively to the earnest talk delivered by the wife of the famous evangelist. Mrs. Sunday talked In a very earn est manner and her talk was along the line of comparing the love of Jesus to a mother's love. The meeting was opened with singing and Sirs. Sunday offered a prayer and at the conclusion of her talk a number of sentence prayers were offered. Mr*. Sunday leading. At the clbse of the meeting there were a number of conversions. At Thomson Church. Tho meeting at Thomson M. E. church on the Island, was In charge of Miss Grace Saxe, of the Sunday partv and It wan similar to those held at the other churches. Miss Saxe usllvtrid a very Interesting address and was closely followed. The ad dresses were more heart to heart talas than sermons, but they proved very effective. Sentence orsyrs followd at the close of the meeting. SUNDAY SERMON Dohvorod By Fairmont Mi mot or, Wha Praioad tho Work of tho Rvangaltot. Spn-tal iMopatch to tho Intrlllgrnrrr FAIRM) »ST. W Va. March *.—Bo foro a lorgr and appro latlvo audlrnro tho R«v H G Htoatler drllvorrd a highly ‘ntofoattna addrraa Sunday *'*nln» at thr f’rrrhvtrrton church on ihr aubjoct. "Billy Sunday aa a Man. Mia Mooaagr and Mtthodo." Krv Mn*u*r a aa In Whirling loot work aad altrn lad aomo of thr mm Inga ba in* matiH |«I thor* hy I ho groat rv an aa'lat. Aa a man. ho pralood Sunday hlahly doclarlng hi* moral *Kara tar and prlrnlo Ilf* to ho ohovo ftprmck. REVIVALIST KAMI PURCHASER FROM WHIIKEV Nowhurg. W Vs. March 1 To thr Editor of thr Inlrtlloonror Sir Tho influmra of on* of tho hoot ro*train of rollgton that tho poo Flo of this town haa oroy wltnoaaad la now Is pmgrooa horo. lag hy Rov Wirt M Stophona pa at or of tho M R rhurrh Ho to taking tho town lik* a whirlwind Ha haa cloord tho done ing hallo tho pool rnoma. and tho tgankonolo* nro going no foot yon mat aoo an> thing bit* t hnlo In tho ■IT Tho at hot day Wto quarto of • Mohor coma to town and that night Roy Stophona from tho pulpit da rod lay man tw pay tho frolght on M. and I hoy any that no nno haa or*y called lor It Tho lorao aad commndtowa rhurch to Sltod ovary nigh* and cot logo prmyor moot ng* nro hold la 'ha ■ftamnowa R R R1RNS Every Woman -— |fn The NeW Spring Styles In Men's Wear Are Ready ► *» * et • The dawn of the new season is well reflected in the 2 stocks of goods assembled here—New Clothing, New . !,« Shorn, New Hats, New Furnishings. And they are New—New in styling, new In Ideas. V The clothing shows a difference in pattern and ' : weave from what you’ve seen before—and the very newest departures are shown in Shoes, Hats and Fur- j nishings. ... H A For the second time this store will observe St Patrick’s Day by giving sway Live Growing Shamrocks. —1~~ .I i - ■— —— , a i ■ _ . t W | W , THE HUB H Head to Foot Outfitters. • a Fourteenth and Market Sts. > ■ « ^g i --- ■ ■ -- ~ -.-■■ ■ ■■rSgn Requested Receipts. A Nsw Delicious Marftalaile. This marmalade Is considered more wholesome and tasty than the much used orange marmalade. It affords an excellent opportunity for the house keeper to add to her supply of winter] fruits at small cost. One and one-half pounls carrots, 2 lemons, same measure of sugar. Scrape the carrots and put them through the fine meat chopper. Add enough water to moisten. Heat and I put over hot water In a double boiler to cook. Wash thoroughly the lemons and cut in small bits the lemon rind, ex cluding only the seeds and white fib rous center. Put In a double boiled to cook When both the lemons and carrots are thoroughly cooked com bine the two and stir into this mlx iture until thick, watching carefully to avoid burning. Dispose of in glass or small Jars as any other marmalade or Jelly Rye Bread. Two cups scalded milk, 1" ieaspoon ful salt, 2 tablespoonfuls sugar, 2 ta blespoonfuls shortening, from one third to 2 whole yeast cakes, % cup lukewarm water. 4 cups rye flour, enough wheat flour to xnead I’se the compressed yeast cakes which oome done up in tin foil paper. They must be fresh to Insure good bread. These yeast cakes are carried i by the mall, so that people living in ' remote places may have fresh yeast when It Is desired, by leaving a stand lng order with some good grocer or baker. The yeast should always be dis solved in lukewarm milk or water. If too hot. the yeast plants will be killed The milk should be scalded in » double boiler before using, then al lowed to cool to lukewarm. Milk is scalded when tiny bubbles appear around the sides of the dish When the milk is lukewarm mix with the yeast cake and other ingredi ents and knead at once Into a loaf. Allow to double Its site, then shape Into loaves or rolls and allow to ilBWikj again. It Is Important to mould rye ■ bread aa soon as It la light and bake <» as soon as the loaves are nearly ■» double in else. If tbls la not done the'*4 bread will be coarse grained, crumbly and will fall. Thi length of time re* quired for this bread to rise depends j j upon the number of yeast cakes used. . ” * This little style book is just full of interesting informa tion. It shows all the latest Styles. A. r mat sal ■ This little book gives you hints and suggestions on what to wear for this Spring and Summer—mighty inter esting dress information. $ And we’re giving it away Free at our store all this week. It is beautifully illustrated, showing many of the latest styles produced by master de-» signers. Please come and get this little book and be sure to look these splendid low priced lines over. y “ Mai” D. Fleming* The Tailor 22 12th St/ m - •• * McCall's Qialilv tirrcsrj LENTEN SPECIAL BONIKII AND SKINLISS If SARDINES Th# Larfaat ♦*# H C t, a* i%m m Can nr • Dm. H MOTHER— TV l*riee on the ■ Wide Mouth Vurwr la mlyrrt to 1 A At all dremrwC* IUCa nfm m*Ai. co, • ( larkAburg. W. Va. I TWO-PIECE BURT FOR MISSES AND SMALL WOMEN TM1. ■mra Tha tat A» An la a >>■■»■* tasaiha. H a—a -ha nan lia tom at laattt aa* hath that ta as natch AN to to •••* aa* —hr ath aa* to ha*, t tllf at—SI atari a**a—► •• ■ ataial A Th*t — aaa ha —to -ah pataaa* na.a.1 aa tha • that la# aaa* tha hart ta torn a a**N tnaattt at ah— — aa aa toll -at Tha man raa ha tt* hi* aa raa ha litaait atth hat'— at a*th htaM. aa* — ratal — — ha rat >• tha aaraat aa a httto aha-1 aa a—a* Tha that to —to ta t— t—aa Whsa tha .. ata aaa* —a ara las*"* a— tha hath aa* tlt*a*anaa**totoaa* to —Mato. Tha toast* to —to at — ton a— fha titah a—a* sht-t to t i to'* •— a halt aa* tha ahtn — to tha aatata* a— — to tahsaa aa tha hah Pc* tha M a— t— a*h ha —atoa* *** panto r* n aa* rial RttaM nar— na stoth to ahtn ht —at -ta- » I —fa tnr M paa* ttoa Tha aanaii Ha fBL to nil la ta— I-- ain to M. I# an* l a pa— to — aa* vtoto—tto* i—*^tal<t*a -at—.'to ■—?— tT Mr"'Jl1 - Na . Aaa ..