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The Wheeling intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1903-1961, March 15, 1912, Image 11

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The Daily Chit-Chat
TO OO out into the world ud do Muothlai well mrmgli to got paid tot
**■ ** ***** difficult. Bat It to likely to bo Tory lot*meting gad la sel
. . 4oin ■oaotonoMo. To slay at home end keep a ploaaaat homo for tko
T*r, ** h*rt*r or —tor there U a difference of opinion about
11 to almost always mom monotonous
^** —ma to mo that It la the duty of thorn who go out of the
wwrt4 Hck day. u» try to bring book so much- as they can
to entires the existence ofthoa • who stay at homo.
Molly, the llttlo stenographer lady, beitome this with all her heart. And
mom than that, oho Urea it.
Long Ago Molly made a little rule for herself about
Ihla matter. It was to try never to go home without
taking somethIhg to the llttlo mother. The moult la
that the llttlo mother a wait* Molly's homecoming, not
only with the eagerness of a mother, but also with the
anticipation of a child.
1 nderatand me, I do not mean that the "tone
thing” la anything mry largo, or always something that
coats money. Molly's slender salary haa far too many
borne demands upon It to permit of that. Sometimes
It Is just an amusing story of happenings at the office
that Molly brines home. Anln. It’s «nm« InlarMlIna
piece of nows about some mutual acquaintance, which
will aenre as a topic of conversation all through supper.
When finances are low, and there Is nothing else In
sight, Molly makes a business of visiting some source
from which she can get such news during her lunch
hours. Again her offering la her mother's pet newspaper Once a week
she tried to bring home some good msgaslne. Five or ten cents worth
of her mother's favorite candy might seem lllte a very paltry offering to
some, hut to one whose pleasures are few, it Is a welcome little diversion.
Saturday—pay day—le Molly's greet day. Sometimes she brings home
* whole pound of candy. But Molly’s mother, although -ehe appreciates
this glfe. thinks It means putting a good deal of money Into something
that will be gone in a day or two, so more orten Molly brings home e less
perishable offering. During her lunch hours ehe often visits the shops
" “Just to look around,” and on these tours ehe watches for some nice little
thing that can be bought to advantage, and picks it up on Saturday. In
lean weeks It may be only a twelve and a half cent handkerchief “marked
from twenty-five": fn fatter times It may be a pretty Jabot, or even the
makings of a shirtwaist.
Twenty-five to fifty cents a week Is Molly's financial Investment. In
finite love end thoughtfulness end a tender sympathy for the monotony of
her little mother's life are her larger capital. WTiat wonder that her profits
are beyond calculation.
If this little story makes you think, as It does me. I certainly do not
need to add any moral or application.
yOzGf Cmm - , ,
(Ooa tinned rna nut mgs.)
Mayes. Garfield. Harrison. McKinley,
Roosevelt and Taft. Mr Garfield did
not live through hts first term of office, i
Mr. Hayes declared In advance his j
"inflexible purpose.” if elected, not to
he a candidate for election to a sec
ond term, and he was as good as his
word. AH the others received the
nomination at the hands of the party
for a second term. Mr. Taft must be
treated fair, must be treated with de-.
eency. To refuse to again nominate I
him would be to treat him unfair and!
Indecent, and would be duch an act of
t Ingratitude and Infidelity aa I believe
tbe Republican party it incapable of. ;
Tt mlkbt add that another reason
Mr. Taft should be nominated la that.
It appears now that tbe nomination, j
If It does not go to Mr. Taft, will go j
to Mr. Roosevelt.
Why Roosevelt Should Not Be
Mr Roosevelt should not be nomi
nated because:
First: He is not a Republican. J
Once he was. but he has drifted away. |
As yet he cannot be classified He Is
too radical, too extravagant, too revo-'
lutlonary. confusing and contradictory !
In bis public utterances of late to be 1
In tune with any known political 1
party. Hit* late "doctrines" are bo
radical and extravagant that they are
really . ridiculous, and. therefore, I I
believe, harmless.
Second He has served two terms
as Prssident and should not bs again
a candidate
That no man should serve as Pres
ident of the United States more than
two terma la a law of this country aa j
binding on the conscience of the!
American people, and ahoold be aa
binding on tbeir conduct, as if It were'
written in our statute books An em
inent historian. In dtncnnning the ef-'
fort made by n few delegates in lt*« 1
to nominate Grant for a third term
said. "Probably no 'unwritten law' has
¥ no tenacious a hold upqp the Amec
can people aa the one which forbids
a President to hold his nflrs more
than two terms" Tbe Republican
party will not cannot, now violate
’ this sacred tradition, tbts law of tbs
land, simply »o cater to tbe ambition
and stwttm ef tbe man of whom It
to said by eae of his bmtetsrs ad
ml revs and ’stlewer*. that "Ambtthm
and apntlam have daws tbeir worm far
Renasvan and new be porta rasa pan*
wish thousands ef admirers wbe he*,
ever beew glad te fanes ■ tors be
tad ~
Tbtrd Ray »by se» mars There
era sea maay rsasrei why Taft abaaM
be rbseaa. especial tv eeer Raaarveh
the highest sirs a the tone
a (Ocmtlaued treat rm Pegs).
traveled in an open automobile and
showed no signs of having patted
through an ordtal.
The man who had flred the thota
had in the meantime been taken to
the police station. The policemen
had great difficulty in passing through
the crowds of people, who showed In
tense anger and desired to wrong
Immediate vengeance.
At the police station in spits of the
man's condition owing to the mishandl
ing he had received from the crowds
he was subjected to a keen Interroga
tory. He declared that his name was
Antonia Dalba. that he waa 21 years
of age and that he wa^a stone mason.
He described himself as an "Individua
list anarchist." and aald that he had
made the attempt on the kings life as
a protest against the organisation of
C. A. Glosaner, 24 Ontario St..
Rochester, N. T„ has recovered from a
long and severe attack of kidney
trouble, hla'cure being due to Foley
Kidney Pills. After detailing bis case,
he says. "I am only sorry I did not
learn sooner of Foley Kidney Pills. In
a few days' time my backache com
pletely left me and I felt greatly im
proved. My kidneys became stronger,
dissy spells left me and I waa no
longer annoyed at night. 1 feel 100
per cent better since using Foley Kid
ney Pills." Tonic In action, qulek In
lesults Try them.
For sale by Coleman A Co.
I.AVRK1. SPRINGS. N. J.. March !4.
— Mrs Matin Wagner formerly house.
* per for i Darlas Ford a restaurant
*»• per n Camden. waa shot end bills I
■’ ha rh'una h-ra to-day by Ford, who
then btt<-mp«ed to commit eulrlde by
• looting Mtwealf in the bead White
<*n the t-sd to the woman's house.
Ford rho« and pro he My fatally
wounded Robert Wilson. an employe
»f i he Laurel Springs Water i ’osa
so far ee the police have Keen ao'e
to leers they never aaw Wilson ha
f'-ra .se was ass acquainted wtth Mrs
Wegner Ford wee followed br a
poeea of mi sane to Mr* Wagner *
bailee where he ess found lying
*1 nudad and the women wee As&
with a Hulls* In her heart
Wttera end Peed were r»e ■■ sg to
a Haepttel te «'aider, where H tot
•«e*ed *• right that WMsoa Will pr>»*»
edit gw Seed Seay rareeer
OI THtll. Ohia. Mares Id dbea.
ena adeemed eaetawaJ (aaaiitmaasee
»*w Jaasae M Has its, ihas mas af
•he a*e*a seer*'tag eeaalNss end a
Taf* adheesa- TW «e*e was 111%
M IffTtg e
- +
FTThrr t’ f Mr* iji'f r« T.iti^ — ---
K - --. .
Tongue. Bad Taate. Indiges
tion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Head
ache# come from a torpid liter and
clogged bowels, which eaaae roar
stomach to become filled with undi
gested Hood, which aoura and ferments
like garbage la a swill barrWI. That's
the first step to untold misery—Indt
geetloa. foul gases, bad brsapu yellow
akla, mental fears, everything that la
horrible sad nauseating. ▲ Caeca ret
to-night will give you a thorough
cleanalng Inside and straighten yon
oat by morning. They work while
you sleep- a 10-cent bos from your
druggist wtU keep you feeling good
for months. Millions of men Aid
women take a Cascaret now and then
to keep tbelr stomach. Uver and bow
els regulated, npd never know a miser
able moment. Don't forget the chil
dren—their little lnatdes need a good,
gentle cleansing, too.
Meetings in Interest ef the Sunday
Evangelistic Campaign Held
This Morning.
Prayer meetings will be held In the
Interest of the Sunday evangelistic*
campaign at the following places this
morning: >
t—Mrs. Finley. Warwood.
1—Mr* W. EL Smith. Twentieth
8t.. Warwood.
i—Mrs. Earl Wright. Nineteenth
Mrs. Earl Ido. l»th St.. Warwood.
(—Mrs. Charles Wright. Warwood.
7—Mrs. Albert Morris, Richland
81, Warwood.
1*—Mrs. Charles Noble. Its Coal.
14—Mrs. Dean. Pike St.
16— Mrs. Grant. MU Wood Road.
17— Mrs G. C. Hammond. 611 Mar
ket St.
10— Mrs. James Smith, Grand View.
11— Mrs. Marshall, 711 Main Bt.
14—Mrs. Will Church, 4ft Market
14—Mrs. UVan.
!»—Mr*. Aycr»„ 1104 Chaplin* St.
11—T. W. C. A., 1130 Market St.
11—With 31.
14—Mr*. S. I,. Jepson, (1 Twelfth.
14—Old Ladles' Home. Thirteenth.
17—Mr*. Mary dolman, 41 13th Bt.
14— Mrs. E. A. Barlett. 171 14th St.
1*—Mr*. Goodman, Fifteenth St.
40— Mr*. Goodman, Fifteenth St.
41— Mr*. Robert Luke. 14 16th 8t.
41—Mrs. Will Walters. 144 14th St.
41—Mr* F. W. Mllllnger. Frank
4*—Mies Maggie Dunning. 71 14th.
47—Mnt. Dave Roe. 1404 Jacob St.
44—W. w. Davie, 40 Eighteenth St.
40— Mies Nancy Gydlck,122 Alley 16
61— Miss Catherine Coleman, 132
Nineteenth St.
62— Mrs Joseph Rose. 1205 Lind St.
63— Mrs. william Conley, 874 Me
Colloch St.
56—Mlsa Carrie Wooster. Main St.
87—Mrs Moore. 2236 Market St.
84—Dr. McMIllin. 3112 Chapllne St.
46—Will Craft. 2204 Alley D.
41— L. Ruble, 2351 Chapllne St.
42— Mrs. John Anderson, 2314 Soft.
44—Hugo Peterson, 2113 Eoff St.
46— Miss Elgla Dudley, 2411 Chap
llne 8t.
•4—H. Rosenburg, 45 24th St,
47— Mrs Albright, 80 24th St.
41— Mrs. Wm. Harper. 2607 Jacob.
71—Mrs. D. W. Phillips. 2416 Krltt.
73— Mrs John Jepson. i71» Chap
lino St.
74— Mrs. H. Gehrlng. 2702 Jacob.
“*—Mrs. W. Longstreet, 2412 Jacob.
77—Mrs. I^eech, #9. 29th St.
79—Mr*. Carter. 2907 Jacob St.
4]—Mr*. Lewis, Twenty-ninth St.
42— Mr*. George Cunningham. J-eft
Hand Run
43— Mr*, s. Co*.Right Hand Run
*6—Mr*. Job Jones, 124 pierce St.
87— Mr* carl White, 3411 Chapllne
»*—Mr*. Ernest Nolte. 3130 Eoff.
*4—Mrs. Rands. 3634 Chapllne St.
41—Miss.Mary Kurner. SROO Woods.
92—Mrs. J Baden 3404 Ewing.
99—Mr*. K. O. Volts, 3739 Eoff St.
••—Mrs. L Robinaon. 3824 Eoff 8t
47—Mr*. Molllo Deltrlch. 3*01
»*—Mr*. Nuss, No. 18. Alley T..
100— Mr*. Otto Jaeger. 4027 Jacob.
101— Mr* Cook. 4016 Wood* St.
103—Mr*. Robert Karp 43rd A Water
103— Mrs Measlnger. 4417 Jacob Rt.
14*—Mr*. Joseph McFarland. 4334
Eoff Rt
>•4—Mrs. Hall. 44*4 Jacob Rt.
—Mr*. Prldgman. 77 Forty-elsth.
104— Mr*. Amelia Bow. 4417 Boff Rt.
—Mrs 4'aerie Leonard. 424 Main.
144 David Keller. Besetmer
HO—Mr* Psrkers, Benwood.
lit—Mr*. W Baumbarger. Kenwood
• ••—Mrs Harry Mels McMechea.
114- H.uner Ceshell, MrMeefcea.
114—Mrs Willard Morgan. Me
11* Mrs Cunalagham. Natl Road
117—Mrs. W L Milter. l^etberWood
1 r#—Mrs fleet —•- • IS_
***» W» Zlflrk. E'tm hN«|
*«r» a. *■ Kook*
**—■*». - •—* 4M *t Him.
’** ■" t^A U Vr «t» Nurmi
>*• Am «>—■»?. i ( k » —f
»•* A** Hunt l\karki
| Jm Mr«m «*- , Hm.
*4J *>• W i Him li# lmm»
*« *•* A k»4r-i i, % rom
'* A" A * <1"*» l« tar UN
I 14k atm I R rrw u % iHm
•» «t r r «« irm • rm
Ot«««T CkkOOn AT Mi
»OkiT» a HOAMMt

4-- ,
w rrm*. Warm. M DmU
iw Wkrt»M«. a* MmrrH
, M4 NMAi tttm 4k»' Imi*i •• tka
T-rk Nk» k»—AM A«M», •*.
|iM a^wr****4 ,*r*',r, *■ •• «•>
I ■*" rt’*n*> 1#1* *° '
; Special■ Lot of Manufacturer's
I Sampte Suits I
Ladies’s Long Coats
• New Spring tang Coats, in serges, tan, navy and
black; also novelty mixtures of all-wool materials; (hi a #\/\
well-tailored; these coats were strictly $15 values— $IU«UU
Ask to see them
\ Mess aline Underskirts
Mesaaline Silk Underskirts, in black, navy, brown, (b . n 0
grey, green, tan; is a regulap,$3.50 value. Special_$ I . a O
Lace Curtains
Special bargains in Lace Curtains from 39c a pair up. to $4.98
Our special curtains at 98c a pair is value shown nowhere.
Marquisette Waists
A new lot of over 25 styles to select of fine lawn and mar
quisette \\ aists, elaborate trimmed in both lace and embroidery,
including all-over lace, high and low necks, in ail sizes; n*
not a waist in lot worth less than $1.50. Our price__. y (JC
A High-Grade Spring Suit in mixtures, serges, white serges
and white serges, with black stripes—not a suit in the {h • c hfl
lot worth less than $25.00. Special at__U) I O.UU
Look at Window Display.
Our Spring trimmed Hats are open for your inspection at
popular prices. Our $5.00 Trimmed Hats have style .quality and
j workmanship, and cannot be equaled anywhere.
1 —. ' -■-■■■ - - - | | *51
Ladies9 Serge Dresses
j In navy, black, tan. brown; trimmed in white collar and cuffs; ;
also tan and plain; well tailored; side effects. Reg- /tin nn J‘
ular $12.50 value. Special_u)U. U0
Ladies9 Vercale Dresses
In black, white, navy; trimmed with set-in kimono sleeve; an .
elegant dress for the house or even street wear, with high girdle
effect; regular $2.00 value; sizes 14, 16,18, 36, 88, 40, n n
42, 44. Special---*- jjOC i|
Ladles' 8Uk Waists Is Mes
saltne. plain and stripes. In high
and low necks, value, /* ■ nn
$3 50. Our Price.$1.30
Children's Raln'-Coats in ages
* to 14, In Tan Rubberized.
Regular value $3.00. i nn
Ladles' Rain Coats, plaid backs
rubberized in Tan and aa nn
Orey, regular $5 value.. $0.3 0
Our Bonbazlne rubber lined
I Julies' Rale Coats In Tan. Is a
5T". $5 00
A new Spring line of children’s
Dresses In plaid Ginghapis and
Linens, with new Klmona sleeves
In over twenty styles to select
from regular value $2.00. nn
Sizes 4 to 14. Special.3 0C
$1.25 and #1.60 Ladle.' i,on*
Klmonaa In Grey and Outings.
Trimmed and plain 7 a
Special . (SC
#1.25 Ladle.' Black Me.aallne
Cotton Underskirts, light weight.
In several flounces to select, a new
grade of material which Is hard
to tell from 811k Messallne Tn
60c Gingham Under- aa<
skirts. Special .odC
#1.00 Ladles' Union Suits In
light weight, tight drawers. Ex
tra fine quail tT yn
Special....,| 9C
8i>e ladles' Muslin Drawers,
trimmed In lace and plain hem
stitched. full else, well ■ n
made. Special.| 3C
50c Pure Silk Hose In Tan,
Black and White, nr
16c Children's Fast Black
Hose, fine ribbed, sixes- 6 7
to 9%. Special . 1C
$1.00 Ladles’ Hair Pnffs In four j
different shapes In any col- n n
or to match hair. Special.. UaC .
$2.60 Ladies' Hair Switches,
24 in. long In all shades, a q
Special.5j 0C
$1.00 Men's Dress Shirts In
pleated of plain bosoms, Hair
mount' Brand. Including r a
white pleated Special _OyC
Our line of Confirmation
Dresses in Sizes 0 to 14, well
made, embroidery and lace
trimmed, from 98c to $4.98 In a
value worth double.
Men'* Reversible Linen Paper |
Collars. A Box of 10. ■ n
Special .| 0C I
A new line of Spring Neckwear I
In all the newest, latest novelties. g
Ask to see them, up /> C
from.ZuC ila
Special 75c Ladies' Corsets *
with four hose supporters, long I
and medium lengths. 'nA J
Special .OoC j
One lot Ladles' Velvet Hand 1
Bags with long silk cords n C $
regular $1.00. 8pecial .ZuC <
91.25 and 91.50 Ladies' linen |
tailor-made Waists In plain and |
e m b r o 1 d e r e d f r o n t s eA
Special. 0“C i
A new lot Just arrived. Infants f
long and short Dresses of nr
Nainsook regular 50c value ZOC j
—-—-—— -i_ I
PAJNE8VIUI.B. Ohlo^-Jams* Kerr,
who held the record for long service tn
the United States postal department,
died hers to-day.
CHIC'AOO—John C. Jurgens, familiar
ly railed "the mllllontare kid." recently
Indicted In Cleveland, on a charge of
larceny, was arrested to-night at Ham
mond. Ind.. where he will be held until
Ohio officers arrive. .
AMHERST, Ohio—Mrs. Angelo Mlr
eglletta. II, was arrested here to-day.
Mrs. Anthony Catalfo chargee that her
♦ wo year old boy. Philip, wan killed by
being thrown Into a kettle of scalding
v.wter by Mrs Miragllstta, on February
MINEOI.A, L.I.—Theodore Roosevelt's
' ' -’•m-'n ere over. Supreme
Court Justice Putman told him this
a •»«? twuia t>% eicuttd
FITTMBI'ROH—Rxplonfon of fu in A
newer diem, wrecked a street for a block
In McKeesport this morning, shattarsd
all windows In buildings within a block
of tha concussion, and Injured two per
sons. seriously.
I/H'ISVILLK, Ky.-—All records for
thirty years wera broken In tha local
leaf tobacco market to-day when on*
| hogahead of hurley brought III a bun
I "Red pound# and another 144.
i WAkHINOTON-Acting Secretary of
| Commerce and Labor Cable to-day
laaued warrants of deportation for
twentv one Chinese who had attemped
to land at Oakland cJl. tn violation of
the Immigration law.
P1TT8BCROH—'The convention of the
Pennsylvania State Federation nf lew
endorsed Woman * suffrage to-day and
Inntrurted the offirtala of the orgentm
tlnn to »ork for an amendment in the
i constitution
WAItMIKtlTOX—The defeated parties
tn tha "patent monopoly- coos to-day
advtaod Attorney cleaves! W l< kersham
tn response 1* hte Ifmutry That they In
tend sdrtsg (he supremo court for e re
hearing of mo pass
I I/WO ICIAVh CTTT. X T —Far tha
loan Of sight teeth. Aael 11 ouesfad. an
issersar* an* waa awarded a lit ass
Had Been Despondent and In III
Haalth for Savaral Months—
Brothsr a Suicide.
respondent over Ill-health. Joseph
Richards committed suicide last evsn
Ing at his home. No. 164 Twgttfh
street, by slashing his throat with a
razor Lying In a pool of blood, with
the razor still grasped In his hand, the
body was fcsind an hour latsr by hla
wife, who entered his room. Over
come with grief, she rushed to a tele
phone to call physicians, but the man
was beyond medical aid.
Richards has for more than a year
been In falling health, and had to give
up his position. This worried him'
greatly, and his friends are of the i
opinion that ha waa mentally unbar!
•need when Jie committed the rash I
act. Coroner Keeeor waa called, and
after viewing the remains renedered a
verdict of suicide.
Hs was 55 years of ace. and was'
survived by a wife and daughter, also j
several brothers and sisters About
flve veers ago hla brother committed
suicide at the Whitaker mill by piar 1
lag his bead under a large pair of
fi—ora. which eat bis Bead from hla
EL PASO, Texas. March 14.—A ape
clal to the Herald from Chihuahua
says Jtmlnez was taken at neon to
day by an advance guard of Salazar's
army, consisting of three hundred
rebels. The Federal garrison capitu
lated without offering resistance. Sal
azar's forces are now occupying the
town. The city Is an Important point
and has a population of 26,000.
PITTSBURGH. March 14 —Harry
H. Perktna, *of a firm of local detec
tive* and James McKane, an em
ploye. were arrested for conspiracy
here to-day by officers from*Erle, Pa.
Almost simultaneously Mortimer H.
Hall, a relative of Perkins, was ar
rested In Erie, on the same charge
The arrests were made In connection
with the desecration of the mauao
leum of the late Congressman W L
Scott, of Erie. In February. 1911. The
men furnished bail of $1,000 for a
bearing at Erie on March 23.
DETROIT. March 14—The Jury
which has been trying the rase of the
government against the i»«stM hath
tub trust in the federal court here,
failed to ranch an agreement and was
! WASHINGTON. D. C.. March 14.—
! Unusual activity was evident at both
the Taft and Roosevelt campaign
headquarters here to-day. Aa the re
sult of general Inquiries by Director*
McKinley, the Taft headquarters gave
jut nearly a score of reports to show
trowing Taft sentiment throughout
hotly contested 8tates.
At the Roosevelt headquarters. Sen
ator Dixon was active and Gifford
Pinchot, Representation Wilson, of
Illinois. Governor Glasscock, of West
Virginia, and O. K. Davis, the new as
sistant secretary, were In conference.
The telegram of Governor Stubbs
to President Taft, charging Federal
officeholders In Kansas with political
activity, was reproduced for general
circulation by the Rooeevelt mimeo
graphs; while Representative Antho
; ny’a telegram, making a counter
charge against the activities of Go*
ernor Stubbs’ Bute officeholders, wig
circulated by the Taft headquarters,
and was made public at the White
A telegram from Harry S New, of
Indianapolis, chairman of the Repub
lican National Committee, made pub
lic by the Taft campaign committee,
•aid that the Rooeevelt sentiment la
paipably on the wane in Indiana, and
that president Taft would probably
hecure the four delegates.
n.ru.n^ ay JMH a««pii. tonicBt
(TIAKTA %. Barrt M f>i■
VM tW bKi b -f
iLallro^d "WJWr *T • )mry to 4mf
M.r* * « «f| Of •
■Him Imwror aM r>vm«,
*n, t?111?1 —***•»
* — r«MMM< t* *»r is »Hm '£»•
CHH AOO. Mam 14- Tfcrilto fm
tw twm mm Hm tfwi «rf tw

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