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The Wheeling intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1903-1961, March 15, 1912, Image 3

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Vfm »ur money to pay off those little hills which worry you. We
Will advance you so much as you need so you can set yoar Indebted
ne^r-emrallied and have only th* on* plac* to pay. If yoa owa
fw-Mwhol<1 goods, piandh or other parson*.] property, w* ran make you
Y.TJ * y «“» or monthly payment*
Wo will allow you any tlm* from on* month to on* yaar aad If
rou pay before will allow you a liberal rebate W* will glr* you
he full amount asked for In rank, and la case of sick ness or mla_
fortune grant extension of time without extra root. If yoa hare a
loan with some other company and rind the payments toe Urge or
want more money. It will pay you to e** us. an w* can guarantee
to give you lower ret**, with longer time and smaller payment*
Everything <-onfldmil*:. Leans mad* m Wheeling. Bridgeport. Mar
tin* Forry. Belial re and al> xurroundlag town* ^
Mo oarh Week pays hack a MHO loaa la M weeks.
•l-M each week pays hash a WO.OO loaa la M weeks.
Othor amounts la same proportion.
, If you need money and cannot call, fill out th* following tlaah.
mall It to u* and our agent win calL No loan*, no charge.
Maine ...
! ! Addronn ... '
Olty or Towa.......*
/ amount Wanted ...
Call na ap. MaOoaal phone 1T01-T. Men 1TST-M.
Mar*h Bring* Out UnalgMIy Spots.
How to Wsmovs easily.
I Do you know bow aaay It Is to ro
I bom those ugly spots so that ao on*
Jon* will call you freckle-race'
Simply got an ounce of otbine,
{double strength, from E. H. Kau. aad
i one night's treatment will show you
how easily it la to rid yourself of
freckle# aad get a beautiful com
plexion. The aun and winds la
March bring out freckles, and, as a re
sult. more otbine la sold this month,
and tba druggists sometimes find it
dlflculty to gat auffiflcient to supply
i all calls Be sure to ask for the dou
Ible strength othlne. as this Is sold
under guarantee of money back If it
fails to remove the freckles.
home. In this city from a several days’
{'business trip to Springfield.
William J. Scroggins expects to
j leave. Saturday evening for Chicago,
where he will participate In the Na
tional Bowling Tournament in pro
gress In that city.
—The board of commissioners held
a brief seselon yesterday morning
and trmnsactsd routine business, after
which they adjourned until Monday
morning at 10 o'clock.
-Rfafan __ *__
' - _ ^Uj
——a .
L~ " . "
fifetoest Styles , ]
in Hoy’s Clothing
Stylish fabrics and models, good fit and perfect
workmanship characterize the new Spring Offer
ings. The Norfolk Jacket Suit is especially good,
and we show a dozen striking models. Sizes to
fit boys of all ages.
• ' PRICED FROM $1.50 to $15.
Spring Overcoat*,
$2.96 to $10
Good Wearing Shoes,
$1 to $3.50
- •
Head-to-Foot Outfiters,
14th and Market Streets.
< .. -
One of the Moot interesting Addressee
Ever Delivered Here—Elks*
Auditorium Packed.
Before an audience that ml the
auditor!am of the Elks club to its
utmost Elbert Hubbard, one of the
greatest author* of the present <lgy
and bead of the Roy croft clan of East
Aurora. New York, delivered a very
Interesting address last evening on
"The March of Centuries." starting
with ancient Egypt, the famous
author carried the audience down
through the flight of the that
roled the world until the present day.
Hla picture painted on the mind's
canvaaa was beautiful, and he held
thoea present In hie grasp throughout
the two hours that hs spoke Unlike
other orators. Elbert Hubbard does
not speak In a flowery tone by the
raieing and lowering of hla voice. Not
once did he touch high C. but his
descriptions were wonderful.
Arriving over the Baltimore A Ohio
at 7:S6. he was escorted to the Elks
club. Hla lecture was the last or the
course held under the anspices of
the Eoff Street Temple, with the ex
ception of one that was postponed.
The Rabbi Brill Introduced Mr. Hub
bard on behalf of the Lyceum, and ho1
was given an ovation. In opening hla
address, Mr. Hubbard aald that he
would tell the march of centuries in
a very brief time. "I am glad to see
such an audience who can read in be
tween the lines that I will construct.
I am going to aak you to plctura on
the screen of the mind the pictures i,
will throw on the screen."
Esrly Race.
Then he said that ws belong to the
Aiion race. Our ancestors landed at
Jamestown. Plymouth, and 1 think
some of the beat at EUls Island. We
came from the East. The Arloo race
started In India. High prices are no
new thing. There were high prices
there and starvation, so they bad to
nflgrate. • Out of India came the
swarming hordes The first emigrants
r ■
kerns to All the coffer* of Romo.
Ran# knew nothin* of fhrmt^. She
oelj knew to got money through an
nexation and ransom
' Whan the termers ere prosperous
the railroads are prosperous and when
the railroads are prosperous wo are
all proeporooa. There Is no such a
thing as prosperity, when the farms
are not prosperous. Rom* died whan
the farms died.
“The Bowery Urns of Rom* was
wbso Caesar Augustus ruled. He said:
‘I find your street* mud. and 1 will
turn them Into marble.’
Cenetantl nopl s.
“After Rome fell came Constanti
Then Mr. Hubbard pictured the
birth of Christianity la Constantinople,
the purpoee of 1U religion, and con
tinued: “There never was but one
Christian, and be was a Jew. With
him died the race. There never was
but one Democrat, and he was red
headed Thomas Jefferson, and when
he died the race died.
"And Constantine 1 tiled the world.
From the t.me Constantine ruled until
the fourteenth century there was noth
lag of Interest, according to Gibbon.
In 1,000 years llttl e of Importance
transpired. It Is a ion* time to some
of us since Lincoln was Shot. His son
la the president or the Pullman Car
company, yet Abraham Lincoln never
slept In a sleeper. He never saw *
trolley nor a steel-framed skyscraper.
He never had the pleasure of seeing a
typewriter or a typist. We have made
more progress In 40 years than for
Woman Discovered.
Following a brief outline of modern
tiems, Mr. Hubbard said that you |
have to have laughter to keep your '
nerves. “Woman was discovered in
H7B by a fellow named Kemlngtoni 1
over In Philadelphia.” He spoke of
Venice ruling the world, and of Spain
then being the power. In describing i
the rule of Spain he said that the rul
er* demanded that the Jew* go to I
their church, and as "Billy” FMnday I
was not there to scare them they left I
_ _ Ladies’ Masonic Club.
The Ladies' Masonic club will en
tertain at the rooms of the Scottish
Rite cathedral on Fourteenth street
this afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock.
Luncheon will be served and a social
hour enjoyed.
Club to Entertain.
The members of the M. M. club
will enterttfln with a euchre In the
Carroll club auditorium on April 11.
Handsome prises will be awarded.
St, Patricks' Day Dance.
The Cotillion club wilt Rive their
annual St. Patrick's day dance next
Monday night at the Carroll club audi
torium. The hall will be beautifully
decorated In green streamer flags and
shamrock, and green light will. be
used, which will make a pretty effect.
Every lady and gentleman will he
presented with a beautiful shamrock.
Music will be furnished by the Elks'
full orchestra.
Espanita Dane*.
On Monday evening. March 18th. at
the A. O. U. W. auditorium. No. 1109
Chapllne street, the Espsnita Dancing
Set will hold their regular dance, and
an especially prepared dance program
has been arranged for the celebration
of St. Patrick's day. which falls on
Sunday this year. Melster's full or
, chestra has been engaged to furnish
the music for the occasion. 8t. Pat
rick souvenirs will be given to those
Birthday Party.
Master Melvin Steinhauser was
pleasantly surprised at a six o'clock
dinner last night at his home on
• South Penn street. In honor of his
twelfth birthday. He was the recipi
ent of many handsome gifts in honor
of the occasion. The evening was
spent in games and music. Those who
enjoyed the evening rare: Misses
Dorothy Butts. Sara Moss. Rertha
Steinhauser, Augusta Levy: Masters
Roy Barnes. Howard Cornish. Max
l-evy, Russell Son ley and Malvln
Cake Marks!.
The Nurses Alumnae of the City
haspital will hold a cake and candy
market In the George E. fltifel store,
on the Saturday before Raster. All
kinds of home made pastries will he
on sale.
_ s
Skating Party.
What will doubtless be an enjoyable
social affair will be the roller skating
party at the Casino. In Wheeling
Park, given this evening by the mem
hers of the Zenda Club, of the Island.
A large crowd is ex epee ted to attend
Mrs. Emma Trimble and Mtaa Ida
Dillon, who have been spending the
winter in Florida, have returned home.
Mr. and Mrs McMahon of St. Marya,
W. Va., spent last Thursday In Wheel
i Rev. and Mrs. J. p Atkina of St
I Marys were in Wheeling from Wed
j nesday till Saturday to hear Billy
; Sunday.
Mias Mabel Van Camp and Rev. J.
P. Atkins and wife of St Marys wera
the guests of Mrs. E. O. Paden at Mar
tina Ferry. O., last week and heard
Billy Sunday.
Mias Sarah Metzner. who was pain
fully Injured at her home when a
pitcher of hot milk which she was
carrying broke and the hot fluid cov
ered her hands, la recovering.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Shorle. of Can
ton. who are making a tour of the
Southern States, will stop for a week
in this city and attend the Sunday
meetings before returning to their
; home.
Miss Eva Kelly, of Pittsburgh. Is
the guest of Mias Carrie Lsupp. of the
| Warren Dinsmore. of the Island,
has left the hospital after undergoing
treatment for a long period,
j D. J. Paxton, of this city, is spend
ing a few days in Clarksburg, at
1 tending to business,
j J. C. McKinley, the local coal opera
tor. who, for the past few days has
! been confined to Uls heme on 12th
i street, with ptomaine poisoning, was
I reported aa being greatly improved
! lest evening. e
Mlsa Charlotte Linden, of Newark.
! O.. Is visiting friends in this city and
! will attend the Sunday service on
1 Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Atha. of Mann
I Ington. W. Va.. are visitor* in this
city, for a few days. ,
W. B. Gibson, the well known real
estate dealer, of West Alexander,
i spent yesterday, in Wheeling.
Secretary R. B. Naylor, of the Board
i of Trade, spent yesterday afternoon,
in company with the Semi-Centennial
committee, in Washington. Pa., ob
taining information concerning the
celebration which was held in that
city, last year.
John Ritchey, of Cameron, hat re
turned borne after spending yeaterday
j in Blm Grove and this city.
H. J. Riggs, of Huntington, is a
' local business visitor.
B. J. Smith, editor of the "Central
j I.eaguer," yesterday returned to his
For Economical Buyers
$ 9.9 ^ TVar Sait* an wapBaal ealaen.
AND '■ all-wool no* eft y aaxtare*
|Tx | m »■* Style* entirety
nee and at a *a«*v a# at lawt Jft'v
BARGAIN f"*<— — ..
For Friday IV MV. t aaa* . ft*.
% and " 4#r
Saturday * 1V^»t»
I # r^atSTti^'^-- II
but now residing In Benwood, yes ter
i dsy appeared before Commissioner
George E. Boyd of tb« United States
district court and filed bis declaration
of intention of becoming an American
—Debts having been settled to the
satisfaction of all creditors, orders of
discharge were Issued yesterday In
the United States court In the bank
ruptcy matters of William K. Lewis,
a paper hanger of the North End, and
G. F. Schwarzbach. a local grocer.
—The case of George Buvton. bank
rupt. of Chester, W. Va., will come np
before Referee Henry A. Nolte on Sat
urday morning, when the petition of
the trustee. W. W. Ingram, to sell
personal property of the bankrupt will
be considered.
—The committee In charge of the
minstrel show which Is to be present
ed h- the members of Wheeling coun
cil No. 604. Knights of Columbus, in
the auditorium of the Carroll club
some time late In April, Messrs. A- J
Nager. Attarney J. J. P. O’Brien. Vln
j cent L. Owens and Dr. J. J. O'Kane,
have already obtained 50 members
and are trying to get about 26 more,
as It will be necessary for that many
to take part to complete the show.
This Is the first event of the kind
since the spring of 1910.
—Wheeling Krleger Verein No. 60
is making primary arrangements for
the midsummer's night outing, which
will be held on the State Pair Ground
on May 30th. The rtew banner.
*whlch cost $200. will be dedicated,
and German societies from Pitts
burgh. Including South Side Waffen
Gonoosen and Guards Corp, have
! been requested to attend and partici
pate In the largest outing ever held
by any German society In this State.
Bartllen Montlegel. Wm. Hues. Fred
Faethe. Jacob Rocklnger and Philip
Kochert compose the committee In
—Traffic on the Baltimore Jk Ohio
waa delayed for several hours early
yesterday morning by a landslide on
the track near Murmyrllle. Wo other
damage was done.
—On display In the show window of
George J. Kossuth, the Market street
photographer, are a number of pic
ture# taken at East Aurora of the
—George C. Blaheoff, an employe In
the office of the board of control, has
announced his candidacy for assessor.
—A meeting of the directors of the
Wheeling Business Men’s association
will be held nest week, at which sev
eral very Important matters will come
up for consideration.
—The Ohio Valley Automobile club
will bold a meeting In the near future
for the purpose of comp?6tiag arrange
menta for a good road rally.
—a nwtj rain mi in snorriy trier
10 o'clock laat night, and the Indira
tlona are that inclement weather will
prevail daring the balance of the
—Memorial nervier* in honor of de
parted member* will be held at the
Btmpaon M K rtwiren neat Sunday
"f'hlldren of the Devil or Bon* of
Ood ' will be the subject of the Rev
Howard A P*eae at the Unitarian eer
vice# |a the board of trade aeaembly
room neit Sen day
greet McfMechen Will B* la Una ia
the Beedey Bchee* Reedy te Be
Metd Ta mmtrmm.
I tVM HI * hndv
▼he la dlraf to— are 'feet rhe IT I m
bdvehtg tt the hmrd «d trade WIR be
lerreaeed »n l a— and Si**rh>a feme
1 <he pweeei rarta that wm he acew
pttohed eNMe a few weehe I abet—
'he twn day* ••wee rhe <aeai week
’ ‘■•dM ever twenty nee mem tor* heve
Iaret la apgMeetto—. brlagto* the tetel
•e abev* the M« nterk
■topped on the fertile banka of the
Nile and these 'civilisation started.
Egypt grew old and satis tied, then
nodded and went to sleep. Egypt was
nodding when Moses led the children
out of Israel.
"Civilisation moved on and Babylon
and Nineveh ruled the world. They
divided the power of the world be
tween them. From the Bible m/a learn
that the bgst society was there. Just
the same as in New York.
“Clvllasatlon did not atop there but
moved on. In Nlnevah, there were
men who did not know there right
hand from the left. That la they did
no work, and when they had the
money hired other* to da it. I have
stood on the plains and looked over
the place where these cities once
Athans Rules.
"Then Athens arose and ruled the
world. A ctt*» of art. drama, poetry
and physical culture. l< la aald that
there were thirteen men there who
equal the world will never know.
Athens grew old. Her citizens aald
we have the best art, and any person
who says they are better we will kin.”
Here Mr. Hubbard, pictured the penali
ties that Athens inflicted on great art
ists, orators and learned men.
"When you think yon have things
perfect then you stop progress." He
■poke of the world’s greatest school
master being born In Athene and of
his being destroyed. He said the
school boards then were like the
school boards of today.
Mr. Hubbard, spoke of Alexander,
the pupil Aristotle who threw his
little Grecian army of 3S.000 men
against a million and whipped and de
stroyed them. After destroying the
Persians, he conquered the world.
When you think you have the world
by the tall sou look out Things that
succeed ripen and fall and Alsxander
Roms Rules.
"Home arose and Rome ruled the
world. Jullue Caesar, coma as a
clerk, than a priest and at S3 lead an
army. He too conquered the world
sort he ton died at the. am of as nf
! rompulaary rarcanatlon Ha only
know on* way to make money, accord
J to Mark AntAony Lawyer* and
prlasta only know ona way. tAoy taka
J yowra Praacbora tak* up Upa Caoaar
• ransbt tbom and bold thorn for ran
dom Ob yon. bo brou«bt hla captors
That*s Rightt
A 10 dart trial of
in place of caff* will aAow
aat co#oo drinker iwat bow
cofftw baa hoe* treating him
Attar tkt trial
j H^rli
and cot*rare dw old rood,
twa at cottae arbon and .Its <
wttb tbo mat to bonttb m4
It will tbe* bo plaia why
‘Tlko**’ Raaaaw**
ed when she started to persecute the
Jewish race. Spain has • been dying
ever since she drove tne Jews out,
he said, and the only time he was
ashamed of his country was when
they declared war on this dying race.
Hubbard said every good -thing
should be in moderation. There la
These men are needy because they
llgion and too much education, also
too much money. Then he spoke of
J. P. Morgan's gift of 110.000 to the
Bowery mission for needy college men.
Tbese men are needy because thy i
cannot do anything that the world
wsnts. Every man in the world s
down on the payroll for five dollars a
day. We believe in efficiency, and
only one man out of every ten Is ef
ficient. Some are degenerates because
of too much education. You may send
ycUr boy to Harvard for four years
and then have to keep him the rest of
bis life, Mr. Hubbard said.
The speaker said Moses did not
know of a hell, and that we were get
ting our hell now. We are not saved
nor wholly lost. We will all go some
place. “I am going to live every day,
so that when I die I will get whatever
there is to come."
Mr. Hubbard then said that the
preachers could do more good it they
got out and worked Instead of spend
ing so much time at the tabernacle.
Extracts From Address.
“Scientists tell ns where we came I
from; preachers tell us where we are' |
“I write when I feel right, and I al
ways try to feel right.”
“A woman down to the hotel to
night said. ‘Mr. Hubbard. I don't be
lieve some things you write.' I said, ■
‘I don't, either. I did, though, at the
time I was writing It.'**
“I never drink anything stronger
than tea."
“New York has not got as much <
money as before Tom Lsswson turned
8tate's evidence."
“Never again will one city rule tbs
destinies of the world "
“A Catholic priest la East Aurora,
who Is a friend of mine, collects for 1
mv new rent every six weeks. I nay t
110 a year. One day I said. took
here. 1 Just pel<1 you last month ' K*
replied that I bad better not get mad.
that he roe Id locate me In the nest
world "
"The Irish are the ruler* and tba
Scotch hare the money "
“All Jews In this country are not
rteh Jews Some hare just laaded.
but they will not be poor long ”
The reaeou why some of you hare
to work from daylight to dawn is be
cause there la not enough work '
“1 believe ta religion but don't bo
Hero in earing H ng (nr Sunday, nr
MUy Sunday
luch Intareet Shewn In the Service#
—Other Meetings of Employe*
Yesterday morning at IS:30 o’clock,
tanager George Wilhelm threw open
he doore of the big Pollock factory,
a the East End. and welcomed a
lumber of ladlee. beaded by Mlaa
'ey lor. oil of whom are teuton ron
erta of the Rev. Mr Buaoay. coming
ere to aeelst In tte evengeltatic
AU of the taro hundred female em
ployee of the factory gars marked
tteatlon to the good words that fall
ram the Up* of the Canto* women,
ad thorn were e» prune tone at every
aad eat of the appmetattoa at th*
tail of th* Sunday enaverta Th*
entxi worn rtooed with ferveat
rayurs far the gtrta and la th* even
• ft

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