OCR Interpretation

The Wheeling intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1903-1961, September 20, 1916, Image 10

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092536/1916-09-20/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for TEN

? ? A. X> ^ S i A i
$100 Down And The Balancc On Terms
For twenty-three hundred dollars ami <>n term* of $"I0U ilnwn ;i i n 1
the balance on monthly payments, we will sell a ir?io?l -ux-rotmi frame
with hath, situated up the river.
Open Evenings 25 11TH STREET Both Phones 471
"Member Wheeling Real Estate Board"
Near "Wheeling: best paying: proposition in this section: all fixtures,
horse and wagon: doins; $1,000 worth of business in two weeks. Only
Money to Loan. 30 Fourteenth St. Fire Insurance,
Members Wheeling Real Estate Board.
Eight-room brick house, arranged and rented to two families, 4j
rooms and bath each. Gas and electricity, in A No. 1 condition.
PRICE $5,500
Gtizens Savings & Trust Co.!
Banking ? Real Estate ? Insurance.
Cor 16th and Market Ste. Both Phones 498,
IMOO* It or* r. AU Improvements. Beason&ble prio??.
X?ax1>*rs of th? Wheeling- Seal Estate Board
Capital Pa id la $150,000.00, Baal Estate and P Ire Insurance.
W. Q. BBA2TD. Vanafar BeoJ E?tate D?iartmeat.
7 -room modern frame dwelling. Arranged for two families; with
two baths. I?t 30x120 ft.
BeU 1737-J. 518-13 Sclimalbach Bid*. Katl 1885-X.
Members Wheeling Beal Estate Board.
Good Lots Cheap
2 level lr>K McMechen, $500
Level In?. Kdirinjrton, $750.
Corner lot, Warwood, $700.
Good citv lot, Twelfth st.,
Elm (irnve, eood location,
3 at S bridpe, a barrrain at
$400 each.
o Caldwell's Run. clnse in,
$200 each.
S. Mesbitt, Jr.
16th and Market Sts.
Both Phones.
Open Evenings.
Member Wheeling Real Estate
For Sale
W&s built by the owner for his own
Seven rooms, bath, laundry, all con
veniences. Stable In rear can be used
lor a garaga.
i atum & Caldwell
Boom 4 City Sank Balldlaf .
Sell Thou* M4. Vat. 'Then* 66V.I
Miller Ave. Edgwood
17 roomed residence for sale. Has I
bath.' cemented laundry, electric ? j
lights, etc. Exterior finished in " '
I stucco. Large lot. Price $6,250 on H
time payments.
I ws do TKiaai 1 1
#3: -23 OHMtll 2ASX BUCt ]
K?tl liut* and UnrtMk n |
J>*onee? Sail 892; Hat. 111.
srb sb mm ma -mm
(An acre Is aa large as ten city lots.) !
We have a few acre buildins sites for ?
sale at no higher prices than an average
priced lot. They an1 near th?> <-ar lin*- j
in Elm Grove. Gas, macadamized
street. Price 5500. Terms to suit. Se>: j
us at once.
Shirt Floor Schrnulbach Bldg.
National 821 Bell 1593-S
Investments Paying
12% and More
Worth Main St. Apartment at the low
price of 56.000.90. Now paying
12% ? can be made to pay more.
Fine location.
Jtartlns Terry Apartment now pay
ing 16 Tc Always leased.
See us about these and others.
Jfo. 19 14th St.
8*11 1693.X JTat. 873-M
6 rooms, bath and hall. .No. 4^7 North
"Wabash Street. Price. 52.700.00.
Roderus & Wingertcr
1019 Schmulbaol 3 nil ling.
Fionas; Bell 1677a SaVim.
200 acres. "Will bo sold as one tract i
or divided into smaller tracts. Part of
an estate and must be sold out quickly.!
Near Mt. Pleasant, Ohio. Ideal location.
! Security Trust Co.
Member of Wheeling B.eai Estate BooxflL
1145 Market Streot.
(2141) ? 5 aero farm with S room hous?
j all necessary outbuildings, lots of fruit; j
?located right at the limits of good ra.il- i
i road town .in splendid neighborhood, j
j Very desirable location for a country |
] home, or poultry and fruit farm. Price
| $3,000 on easy terms.
| Real Estate and Insurance.
305 Mutual BaxJc Bldff.
i Bell Thone 1771-R. HaVl. 75.
I Plumbing, Heating and Fire
Sprinkler Systems
Now at 1519 Main Street
Get Our Pricea Before Installing.
For Electricians. Engineers. Motor
men. Carpenters, Automobile Operators i
Brick and Cement Layers; How to Live \
Fisten & Fish; Magazines, Newspapers,
1512 MASKT"' nr^-ET
Tour of County Concludes "With Big1
KaJly at Mounfitville at 8
? O'Cloolt Tonight.
Judge tra 15. Robinson, who delivered ;
fine of the adresses at the Borah meet- j
ing here last evening, will open the Re- i
publican campaign In Marshall county j
With Cnrcres.?man Howard Suther- j
land, candidate I?r the I 'hi ted States!
Senate. ;md Hon. Thomas Fleming, can- i
didnte for congress from the First dis- |
trict. .1 udge Robinson will invade .Mar- j
shall comity early this forenoon, and '
will conclude the day's work in Marshall
at the big rally at the circuit court
' room at Moundsvilie this evening.
Judge Robinson. Congressman Suth
erland and .Mr. Fleming will go to Pen
wood this morning where they will
spend some time principally in t he mills
where they will have the opportunity
to rn"et several hundred voters. They
will go on t., Mc.Mechen Tor a brief
stay, and will reach .Moundsville in time
I f"r their noon-day luneh. Immediately
after noon. members of the Marshall
county executive committee and a num
ber of county candidates will drive in
automobiles through the country to!
Cameron where tliey will spend a few
hours before returning to Moundsville. |
Judge Robinson will deliver the prin
.??ipat address in :he opening rally of :
the Marshall county campaign at j
Mour.dsvillo this evening. Congressman;
Sutherland and Mr. Fleming will also
speak. Cameron. Benwond and Mc-j
MecheTi atid the village* and rural sec
! tions of Marshall county will send bis; |
I delegations to the Moundsville -meeting. '
i l.i i.VIVj.V. Sept. 2". a.-"*! a m. ? The!
| application of conscription to Ireland!
I suggested by the Daily Mail today in j
j an article calling attention to the urgent 1
. necessity for obtaining more men for!
I the army ? a problem which, it says.
| has engaged the full attention of ih< ;
i government. The newspaper suggests!
j two other methods for aiding to th>
| army; nsme'y. the raising of the age '
limit from ?! I to 4-t years and the comb- j
ing out of the young me'ri from ex
empted occupations, of whom it es'l-j
mate? there are 1.250.000 physically fit i
who have not been drafted into the!
army. ? j
NEW > 1 1 R K , Sept. 1?.? That the!
United States cruiser- Memphis, on :h"|
ricks at Santo Domingo, will be a total'
loss and tba" naval officials there :*re !
confining their efforts f> salvaging her
guns, engines and other Rear, was the)
statement made t>-day. hv Major R. H. j
l'unlap. I "tiit erj States Marine Corps. |
who arrived h?ra
Continued from First Papo.)
i t h o Republican partv and 1 sund fur
I j h r? principles enum-iater| in ils planks,
i 1 expect to be cbrtod by the voters of
'West Virginia who accept the party ol
it hose principles as their standard.
\\V need no! he ushnni^d ol the ac
Icnmplishmeuts ol :hai party which
took chame :>f the' stale policies with
i the inauguration Atkinson anil has
! been in charge M those policies ever
'since. No era since In' birth of the
state has such a record ol achieve
ment for the advance of . humanitarian
ism as that since the advent of Repub
lican administration.
Constructive Policies.
"It is impossible for me to go into
state issues, owing to the limited time
l Which I have, to speak, but. I want to
remind you briefly of the const motive
policies carried out in the slaie, in
[contrast to negative, silent, do-nothing
| policies of the Democratic administra
tions which preceded the advent o?
; Republican power in the state. Hid
lone of. those Democrat icadministra
it ions ever give to West Virginia such
constructive legislation .as that which
provides "The public service commis
Ision, workmen's compensation, agri
cultural extension and other legisla
tion equal! v as progressive and con
structive? No! Such was not the
I idea of the Democratic party. They
thought only to elect a governor who
! needed no. policy, then let the people
go on laboring on th farms and in the
'industries with no constructive assist
iance from the stale government? that
j was their idea of their duty.
"I believe in our great. Republican
party, as you people believe in it, not
as a mere machine, but as an organi
zation with a God-given mission, the
general welfare of all the people (in
cluding the Democrats). In this great
commonwealth the Republican party is
the organization for the betterment
of humanity. As governor of this com
monwealth, as 1 will be after March
the fourth of next year. I say to you
frankly that the policy of the governor
of West Virginia will he administra
tion of the affairs of the office that is
the greatest gift 'he people of the com
monwealth can bestow, in a manner
looking to the general welfare of all
the people. Your governor will stand
at all times for the doctrine of 'equal
rights to all, special privileges lo
none,' and I might add special bur
dens on none. One of my most ardent)
policies will be to protect the vast re-'
sources of this wealthy State, stretch
ing from the Alleghenies to the broad
Ohio, in a way that will make for the
use of the home people. To till the
chair of the Stale's executive affords,
as it were, a golden opportunity to
prove a man's worth as a defender of
the homeland.
Resorts to Prejudice.
"I notice that, my Democratic oppo
nent is resorting to much petty pes
simism and prejudice, appealing to the
people to make him governor. One
of his claims is that, he is non-parti
san. and through appeal to petty pes
simism and jealousy hopes to gain the
votes of twelve thousand Republican
voters, which he admitted in Fayette
county he must have to be elected.
Who In the world ever heard of .lohn J.
Corn well being non-partisan? 1 am a
partisan in that 1 believe eternally in
the principles of the Republican party
and the application of those principles
to the general welfare of the State. 1
do not bHieve in political machines
unless such machines work for the
general welfare of all the people."
Judge Robinson, during the course
of his remarks, declared for rigid econ
omy in the administration of Stale af
fairs. but for the right, kind of econo
my, not parsimony. "I shall see that
there Is full value returned to the tax
payers for every dollar expended," he
Referring again later in his address
to Cornwell's plea for Republican
votes on the claim that he is nonpart
isan, Judge Robinson said:
"Don't be deceived. Mr. Cornwell
wants those votes, hut he is partisan.
How many Republicans would be ap
pointed to office in case he were elect
ed governor? 1 am not strong for pat
ronage in payment of political obli
gations. The primary inquiry in de
termining on appointments to office
should be efficiency. When 1 am gov
ernor and am called upon to appoint
men to office, 1 shall not inquire
whether in the primary men under
consideration supported myself or At
torney General Lilly. 'Is he efficient."
is a question I must have answered,
and I will inquire whether he has neen
loyal to the principles of the Repub
lican party and stands on those prin
ciples at the polls."
1 n&re just come iruiu, a luiu i-i
the southern part, of the state." .fud.^e
Robinson said in referring to harmony
in the party, "and 1 bring you a mos
paee of a solidly united party working
in harmony for the Rood of the com
mon cause. Voters who opposed each
other in the primary are. for Republi
can unity and success. 1 submit to
you that in the primary campaign in
Ohio county I never east a personal
reflection upon Mr. Lilly and I bear
witness that in all his campaign in the
state he never cast a personal re
faction upon me. men who wore,
ardent supporters of Mr. Lilly in June
are among my most ioyai supporters,
in Raleigh county, Mr. Lilly's own
home. 1 addressed a gathering a few
evenings ago that packed the court
house. This is indicative of the har
mony that exists, but it is harmony
for "the advancement of Republican
principles and not for tho elevation of
any one to public office. Mr. Lilly and
] stand together for the principles
which our fathers advocated forty
years ago."
Judce Robinson, in closing his re- 1
marks, promised to return later in the
campaign and in closing made an elo- J
ciuent plea for the 2">.onh majority that
belongs to the Republican parry.
"I am coming back to you again,"
he said, "and it will be to reassure
you of a Republican victory in Novem
ber. The Republican party normally
has a majority uf i!5,(iOU in West Vir
ginia. Is i' not to go to I he ticket]
this fall? Let's have a revival of the
principles that stand for the good of
the state."
As Judge Robinson took his seat,
amid a storm of applause, Senator
Borah entered the auditorium, accom
panied by several members of the re
ception committee, and made his wayi
to the stage. At the sight of his im
posing fleure towering above those of
his escort, the gatherinc recognized
him, and amidst new outburst? of
cheers and shouts he was escorted to
the platform and was introduced to
the Gathering.
He diil not dwell long away from
the discussion of tin- national political j
issues, but did pa > a splendid tribute!
to the lov;il Republicanism of \Y"si ]
Virginia and explained his position on j
the question of equal suffrage. i
Issues of Importance.
Senator i:<->raii- d i ? I not waste words
but at on? ?? enter,-. | int.. a discussion
of Lhv Nsii'-s of tie , campaign. "While
I am h'i'." If said. "I uisli to discuss
t he issues nipt poli-'if s that :i r-- of must
concern. to this n>i*ion an.} upon w 1 1 icli
you will h<- call.. i t.. pass judgment
the il'l-st 7th of November. ?
"During the past two and n half or
three y?'ars, and more especially the
past two years, the attention of tin?
\ m or I can people h'.is been diverted tu
the conslueration of matters U:n
rather than domestic, to matt- rs icii
tainuiK to tlif' ii'iv. mini ill? engaged )n
the uieat conflict III tie- lit hei slit. of
the world .ath-r than '?? ? mi own yov
erniVi"!i!. at t ? ? n * ?? ? n of do- American
peopl ? ha? beep rui. ii) upon what ve
term international ai'laiis. 'I'll. papi
hair lii-e>: full oj i|. t.uls of tit- Ui'r. i
asid i ev i; 1 1 things I ' *? \ '? ??<!? ti Itapi < i ? - ? j
,mu in Warhiricton about which tic peo
ple are .net so familiar. '1 he ii'.ws ha.s|
it- ?> b'*? .airi'd "in as i! might !ia\ c
be. n o; If. i w ise.
Vote Will Count.
| " Vr.ur vote will not mate: ally n * ? ? ? t
? oreign affairs. H u i your \ote will I . a \ e
??til t.. fin Willi lh<! shaping and forming
i of principles and | ? I n; I ? S III' t his ?o\
i eminent for the next four >iars.
! "I*. is rot my intent i"ii intiis'1 in
i in't'Konalii ies. nm* to < hull*. 11 iff liv char
! -ti-ti'r ol any person about whom I speak.
J I have j-onit i inies bl i p accused ? ? I being
too si'.vcro in lay s peech es, However,
i rue that may be. my severity relates
! in policies rather than persons.
| would no: iulP.il my duties if 1 did not
I discus* ihem as I feel."
? Senator Rorali ih n pad an exc-rpl
i from "Un- n.oyt lamoiis work of modern
1 fiction. th'- I ialt liino't- platform ot lour
vcars e^o." as In- characterized it. ' ?
'.will i'w-i II i. pon only a few peculiarities
? 'f thai jdatform." tic sa id. "I will n*
d isci;s.? thi" cue-term plank. There is
no need to. the Republicans will ' alio
; re (..f that. There will be no second
term lor .Mr. Wilson There are. liow
? v?-r. j-onu planks which were dlfrcga rd
I i'il at supreme moments to us which
I should uiscusscd."
Deniocratlo Inconsistency.
The speaker then read tne plank in
' the iih It imurc platform in which I he
j Democratic party offered itself as an
I agency for the overthrow of corruption
j and machine-rule in government and by
I which ihe caucus rule in legislation
| might be eliminated. He supplemented
I this Oy reading from an address by \\ il
son di'liveren while seeking the election.
I in which the now chief executive de
J nounced in bitter terms a party caucus,
i and said thai he courted the utmost
i publicity in public questions, that every
' man's vote should he recorded and tl 5^
' every bill should he formed and shaped
1 in i ho "pen.
"Tl'Ore has not been an important
i lneasur.- really formed and shaped pu
i the floor ?>!' the congress of the United
j States since March 4. 1P13." Senator
i ISoraii declared. 'Not one has been
I shaped out in the open a::d under the.
1 light of publicity since that man was
! i. beted oil that platform.
Caucus on. Everything.
I "On the other hand, every singV:
I measure of Importance: has been formed,
j shaped and the finishing touches placed
I upon It not behind committee doors, but
j behind caucus doors, from which the
press was c.xcl.uded and ihe public shut
I <>ul and of which no record was e\en
made. The> power of forming legislation
I has been taken from congress to the
committee and from the committee to
i the caucus." ,
President 'Wilson, the speaker said,
! has built up the most complete and ty
rannical caucus system ever organized.
I t. rent o\ i Is f 1 1 ? w from ibis, he said.
. pointing out ihe things that can be ac
' i-i.m pi is hed ip caucus th^t cannot oe
{ brought about in congress. "The caucus
system." senator Borah added, "is the
father of corruption. It is in the caucus
that ilie joker is- put into the bill: it is
in the caucus tint extravagance is
fornvd and the treasury looted and oft
i:' things done that would not statid
the light of publicity find could not be
done otherwise than in a caucus. Tlu'
evil influeances from such a government
are more dbiigerous to you. I say, than
are the possibilities ot attack from for
eign shores." ...
? During the pendency of the I nder
w-ood tariff bill, according to the spaker,
! only one loi.esomc amendment was of
fered on the flour of the senate by the
Democratic side.
Couldn't Offer Amendments
This measure, he pointed out, was one
of tremendous importance, affecting, as
it does, industrial and labor conditions,
and. in fact, the welfare of a hundred
million person*, yet the-W'holc thing was
shaped behind locked doors, and the
members of til'' caucus were pledged to
support It to the extent that only one
? small amendment was offered by the
Democrats after it came from the cau
I cus. Senator Do rah described the cir
cumstances of the introduction of this
'resolution. A Democratic senator, he
? said, conceived the idea that he could
I 'bust the mists" by a system of 1hx?
t ion. and he asked permission to offer
i' as an amendment io the hill. This
! was refused, so lie introduced it on the
'floor .of the Senate.- These Senators
'were not ejected to a party caucus hut
I to the. Congress of the United States. It
I is to the interest of the public that such
' measures be discussed in public and
questions of this nature be settled in
public, the spraker declared.
"Think of it!" exclaimed Senator Bor
ah. "Think of a senator asking for per
mission to offer an amendment, and this
being denb-d him! The constitution of
the United States pave him that right,
and his own sense of duly told him he
should do it." The speaker explained
that a secret, caucus may be controlled
by 1'!) men. as there were 58 Democratic
. Protects Southern Industries
"When ihe Underwood tariff bill was
i being shaped, the Democrats put a small
I duty on the products of. the South.
"They declared they made it as low as
possible and yet protect the industries,
yet thev took it off almost every agri
cultural product of the north." he said.
"They p'lt it on peanuts raised in Yir
i gin id. but teok it off potatoes raised in
the North. They put it on rye. making
' it as* low* as possible without destroy
! u,g the industry, according to Senator
John Sharp Williams, but while they
put it on rye they took it off corn and
"At that time." said Mr. Horah. my
suggestion that the taritf had better be
I kept on corn brought forth a sarcastic
| remark from Mr. Williams, who ridi
culed tin idea that .\ merica should ever
I import corn. Hut no sooner was the
Underwood bill in working order than
I thrv wctc dumping in foreign corn and
I within ninety days after the Underwood
I bill became' a law tip-re had been im
t ported more than urto.npfl.non bushels."
' On Goat's Hair; Off Wool.
"They kept the duty on angora; goat
hair and took it oft wool." the speaker
continued. "Those cominodiiies are
user! f'?r practically i hi- same thing*,
and prior to that line: had been com
panions in all tariff bills, hut ihe Demo.
? rats ' rtaw fit t? keep, it on one for the
benefit of the southern goal miser and
take it off woo) to tin- detriment of the
northern sheep breeder.
"1 am triad the> showed sense enough
to protect some indusi ries but 1 would
ask them to bring the bill into the open
to frame ii. that all industries every
where in Ani'iici could have the bene
fit of it.'' ?
Continuing ins arraignment of Hie
Democrats for tie ir repudiation of their
Baltimore platform. Senator l-torah read
ihe plank of that document which de-.
iio'inci-d ihe Republicans for their waste
of public money through lavish apprp
i prial ions and pledging economy it the
I Democratic ticket were elected. The
j plank demanded a return to that sim
plieitv befit ? ing a democratic govern
ment." and deplored i lie number "of use
I less office holders." promising at the
same linn, to eliminate all such.
?"Phis plank r-ad's like tit.- 'Sermon on
the .Mount.'" r-iiiarked 'Senator Boran.
"First, extravagance is denounced and
eeoiioni v pledged instead, and in the .sec
ond place, tie i denounced the creation
of federal offices .-(lid salaries.
Creates Thousands of Offices.
"I.et us discuss the second phase,
first.' Vou would be led to assume." he
said, "that limy would not create addi
tional offices. " Hut instead of standing
by their denouncement, they have al
ready created ??.">. mpi addiliona.1 federal
off ices and salaries for deserving Demo
crat-: These are facts that cannot be
gainsaid. N'or is that all. When the
bureaus and commissions which have
been authorized are completed there will
have been created a total of ;is.7l>.'! ad
ditional offices. The present Democratic
administration has already created more
offices and provided more salaries than
did the Republicans 1,1 nn>' twenty-live
'.ears combined."
' The speaker then attacked the I n mo- I
crats for their ex' ravaganee. I. raving
mil tin $."!'??. una. nun for meeting the is
sue of the so-called preparedness, lie
said ihe lirsl Democratic emigres-' ot
ihe present administration appropriated
v 1 77 linn iiiei ip excess ot tip' total ap- j
propria! ions "? ih- Republican congress,
just preceding, while 'ip- present pemo- J
1 rain- congress has appropriated >lJ,e
nan.ftiKi in excess ot' the appropriations
lot' tile preceiiiug I lemocra ! n- congress.
Ui'OSs Extravagance.
!, ?> s;, KTA< I est sh slir-iii
I These tigun-s according to Senator
Borah, do n'ot itP-lnd.- ill'- "ill)
which thev propose to pjiv < olomni.i
"because I hey say Theodore Roosevelt
! stole the I '.-mania canal route. Neither
.1.1 tliev includ. th- $-">.0f?n.rt0ll propos
! for* a canal route through Nicarau
gua 'Hut what in the world do We
w-.-ui'l a canal route through N'icaraugua
. ; n T 1 1 we can run a row boat through tip
one we alreadv have'."' asked Mr. Borah.
I suppose." he added, "thai inasmuch
as we have given one to Kngland, we
1 1 . i \c want to give another to iicnnmi).
I in order to maintain striqt neutrality."
Tin- appro) rial ions quoted do not in
elude 1 6.000.000 in various obliga
tions contracted by 'he Democrats and
which must be paid, he said. The ap
propriations of the present Democrat i"
adniiuisirat ion according the speak
er. will exceed by fully $r>nn.ono.nn? th
total appropriations of any previous
Republican adminisi rut ion.
Th.- speaker read an excerpt from a
.statement b.v Congressman Fitzgerald.
] olisijrniH.ii of the House timince commit
tee. in which hi- denounced t tio cx
I I ra vagance of his colleagues. "1 will
>11 be called upon." said .Mr. Fit<s
2 era Id. "tr> review i li?' wreckage being
>-;! .sod by this est ravasance. And when
I view this horrible mess. I am tempted
i o <i u j i my pledge. When economy is
in'-ni ioned my colleagues regard it as a
Pure, Naked Graft.
These things are marie possible, Sen
ator Borah * verred, because of th^ se
i cret way lite bills arc made. They
j world n>>t be possible, lie added. if it
| were not for the caucus.
j Referring to the rivers and harbors
] Senator Borah said that while he ap
i proved the idea and purpose of the bill.
( he objected lo some of the appropria
I lions it carried. He. read several ap
propriations, a score >>r more, ranging
J front Jnfto to several thousand dollars
; each. f>>r the imprhvement of miseclli
J tieous creeks and small rivers in South
? <"arolina which are not on the map. "If
Theodore Roosevelt were to go to Souili
Carolina. and find some of the rivers for
which large sums were appropriated he
would make I'oluinhus |o>>k like thirty
cents." he favitiousl.v remarked.
"That, I say. is pure, naked, unadorn
ed. impudent graft. That is Just exactly
what it \s a nd it cannot be Justified by
anything else."
How South Is Pavored
The speaker referred to the many
ways in which the South is favored by
the Democratic administration, mention
1 ing especially the numerous appropria
tions for various investigations and
commissions. He then quoted statistics
j comparing ten southern states with ten
l northern stales, including Wesi Vir
? ginia. Th^ ten southern states paid fed
[ eral taxes to the sum of $1,337,500. while
the ten northern states paid the sum of
$ 1 0. 333.751'. On the other hand, the ap
propriations for the ten southern stales
referred lo amounted to $5.f>0".000, while
the ton northern states received only
"I hale a caucus*," said the speaker,
"because it always results in extrava
gant legislation. And this method of
taxation will continue so long- as you
send men to the Senate who will give up
their conscience to a caucus."
Preparing' Por Peace
Declaring that a number of questions
will confront this nation at Hie dose of
the present European war. Senator Bor
ah said the most important is the in
dustrial situation here that will follow
the declaration of peace, and the second
is what has the Democratic party done
to protect American industries after the
war. He pointed out that -loo.ooo.ooo
persons are in the nations engaged in
the war. Several millions are directly
engaged in the army, but their places
have been taken by women and in some
instances children. Notwithstanding the
tact that the war has continued more
than 'wo years, said the speaker, the
countries involved are now turning out
more manufactured products than they
did at its start: they never before were
so completely equipped for Industrial
competition. '"I or many, he said, was al
ways regarded as the best industrial
unit in the world, but since the war be
gan. France. England, Austria and the
other nations have developed their in
dustries and equipped themselves in
dustrially. When the war is over and
I the men go home to enter the industries
to help their nations regain the markets
of the world the American markets will
he flooded, lie continued. We huild bat
tleships to protect our interests aboard,
so wny not do something to protect our
interest)! at home, he argued. There is
no way we can avoid the industrial war
which will follow the close of the
European conflict, therefore, wc should
; prepare for it.
War Made the Prosperity.
Senator Borah denied that ilie Under
wood tariff bill is responsible for the
presi n: dav prosperity, lie referred to
the fact that reports of (he American
Federation of Labor show that I'. 500. 000
men were cut of employment on July
I. 1311, while 1 ,500,000 were working
I half tune. The Pennsylvania railroad
I an.l some other railroad companies laid
? off thousands of employes, while the
Baldwin h.cnm>>tlv<? works closed down
indet initeiy. and did not reopen until
after the delivery of European war or
ders was started. The revenues of the
, railroads of the country was $4 i.wio.oori
less than in 1313. The I'nderwood 'ar
iff bill, accoring to the speaker, did
not give the men labor, it did not keep
open the industries,
"The Republican party pledges itself
to ihe carrjing i>nt. of its first duty,
that of innc'imr a measure which will
protect American industries and labor
and >*ppl,\iiig it with er[unl force in the
north, the south, the east and the west,"
said Mr. Borah.
Although President Wilson declares
that the Democratic party should be
returned t>> power because of its enact -
metil >>f the federal reserve bankinc
lavs. Senator Borah declared it is one
of tin- irosi vicious pieces of legisla
tion >vcr written. However, he em
phasised that that was only his private
opinion and that hi- did not wish it un
derstood that he was expressing the
! wishes of his colleagues on the Repub
lican side. He denounced it on the
| ground thai it would permit private
hanking In uses to control the circula
I lion of money. Th>" time will come, he
I said, when ii w ill require a most bit'.-r
i and determined fight to get rid of tho
I federal reserve act
Bung-led. in Mexico.
?Senator Borah severely criticised Wil
son's handling of the Mexican situation.
I When th.> Democratic party assumed
| control, he said, there w ere .SO.OiiO Amer
icans in .Mexico. H>- referred to the
treaty made between the United States
and Mexico nearly fifty years ago.
whereby > ach country obligated itself
to protect the citizens of the other
within its bolder. If Mexico failed to
J protect American citizens below the bor
der. the United Slaws was obliged lo
I proiect. them, according to the treaty.
| Two principles should have guided
| the United Stales in dealing wiih the
I Mexican situation, he said. The first.
he said., is that we should have proteci
| e>l our citizens and their property in
Mexi ??>. This would not have meant war
' he declared. There Is no power in the
world but expects every other power to
protect us people. If we had firmly de
manded that Mexico protect the Amer
| icaiis that nation would h?\e done so.
"But," declared Mr. Borah, "the M*:x
j icnns didn't understand ihc labyrinth of
i this international school of eorresjion
I deuce cot. ducted by President Wilson."
<1 f." he repated. "President Wilson
' had bene ftrm in the beginning, and hart
I made it plain t>> the Mexicans that
1 Americans must be protected and Anier
1 tcan rights respected, then there would
? have hen no trouble."
Recites Historical Facts.
Sena i'?r Borah i t<*?l the fact that
when Jam's G. Blaine was s??cretar> of
state. ? w ? ? Americans were killed. Blaine
immediately telegraphed to Ambassador
Morcan that the L" 11 i t Stairs deinan
? ??I protection for her riiuons, ?'not next
week, not iflitiurruw, lint now." It added
thai if protection were not jriven. the
Amrriean government won U1 take im
mediate action to give them protect inn.
He recalled that fact, also. I Jin t when
Grover Cleveland was president a Mexi
can lieutenant pursued a Mexican >rirl
over the border into the United States,
and assaulted her.
"There was a time." the speaker said,
"when t.i violate the impurity of Ameri
can territory meant action and not
words. Cleveland immediately dis
patched troops over the border with in
structions to el that Mexican liuet< n
! ant if they .had to uo to Mexico titty.
| It wasn't necessary, the liueienani was
t promptly turned over to this jrovern
? ment and was sentenced to twenty yean
[ for his crime."
With Roosevelt as President.
"We should have notified the Mexican I
government that we wanted protection
for our citiz?ns alone, and if it wen- I
not si\ en that wu would see s ?? it that ,
u was given in our own power. If
Theodore Roosevelt had lien ptvseidcnl.
there won lil have been protection for our
[citizen.-* and there would have been no
I war." he declared. This declaration
: evoked great applause.
"The president of tin- 1 " n i i ???! States."'
the speaker resumed, "in a .-i? cial mes
j to ongress. said that. In* didn't know
| nln t h" citizens of the t'nited State.-'
| were ti'i al"*d different I' than citizens
of I'lher nations in Mexico. He should
| have known it was because of our med
diini: into their affairs. . N'o man here
doubt s of a German citizen had been
murdered in Mexico that that groat na
tion would have hammered down the
: pates of Mexico City if necessary to
proieet h-r people. Tile same is "true
I of KnRlan'l. The Hug that does not pro
Each Cap
sule bears (MIDYj
the nimc^
Bevare of coualrrfms
Rarl'alcrs $U.0O. Magnctoes $12. CO,
stoerit'K fars $10.00, Differentia's
$15. to, Speedometers $^.00. side lambs
$-.50 per pair. Tail Lamps' GOc each.
Headlights $2.50 each. Wind Shields
$5.00. Tires, inner tubes and all miscel
laneous parts for sale cheap. Tool Store,
1 ".'M Market St.. Wheeling. W. Va. Store
open Saturday evenings till 10 o'clock.
Nat'J Thone I37ti-n. s-18-i
Drill rrt-ss $10.00. Gas Kange 5S.O0.
Coffee Mill $.*i.00, Carpenter saws 50c
i and up. Heating Stoves (J0e, Hack Saws
j 50c. 10- inch slillson pipe wrench 70c. 35
j differc n*. machines for steam laundry j
I purposes for sale cheap. Tools <if all de
! scriptions bought and sold. Tool Store. I
! 10^3 Market St.. Wheeling. W, Va. Store |
I c pen Saturday evenings until 10 o'clock,
! Xat'l fhone 1370-R. s-1311
zano Bruno. 712 Main street near 7th.
' aug-29-t
i trademark litigation. Booklet Ire*,
| E. S. Xi UN LAP, PaUat LnwjW.
National Iixchange Bank Building.
Wbeelin*. W. Va.
I tect Its protectors if nothing but &
I dirty rag which contaminates the air.
! shouldn't Have Meddled.
The second principle which should
have governed this government in deal
ing with the Mexican situation, jjccjrd
ing to the speaker, was to let inte.n-i.1
affairs in Mexico alone. "Jf our c 'J
were protected that is all ,hat..,". ,vas
have interested us. he said. It was
none of our business who w.es P'tslu^nt
of Mexico or how he got to the I'/
idency. But we r^i^t follow these w<
principles, ? we didn't follow these tw
zens and wo didn't let MeN.co H O"'
"Wo should not overlook ihn fa' t that
, in the territory over which kli;'od
I jurisdiction, not an Ameiitan w..s kii> n
? and not a dollar of American Propcrt,
was destroyed. 1 do nul , '"^1* Viiiert-i
president for failing to rocogin/.e Hu?rta
Tf he didn't want to. we didn't" recognize
Diaz lor abcut two years, but 1 do cm
icize him for using the ai m> a nd tn e
naw "?> drive flucrta out. Thcic is a
ditscrcnc- between refusing ^to recog
nize a man and forcing .
??It was I'Ui' meddling in their in
terual v flairs that broughtresentmcnt
and anger on the part of Mexicans
aguit'St tQ yera cruz7
?Win did ? send the army and n;i\>
to Yea Cruz'.' The president, in askin*
..?nB',.?? foi permission said he
sending tlu in to enforce asaluteto tn
dVdn'^'g" if^crf ^ cWrg ?
salute. we went to drive a dc facto
president out of a sister republic^ What
1 5r;x?"*? " a ' !Scc rc
that in Mexico we started a wai which
iS ??ltlUnowt? iVKis a serious indictment to
say that the Resident asked pernwssM.
to send the army and na\> there tor
X.^in?futtt"da!n?bHS up in this by
the statement of Secretary Lane of tho
department of the huerioron^of he
most brilliant mc"lb,c" t? L V^ in
1 srt.' i.?"
Why .lid ?? ' c? down chjre and lull .Jrw
down a J*r,,J5h {,ad 'gone to ticrniany |
meant war. It wc naa i? would
HIld burned down .,7llt,>, 'l^^n-t. war in
ha ve meant war. * 1 poor dist .acted I
f romC'i ni'erna'r tur.noll ' l.ankru.H finunj j
cially. .?nuWnl ^ hc.at down a
iF^AXW ""'wasn't !nyyfaulthWe I
nlav not call I. war with Mexico, but it
turned to mc and asked, my opmun.
I the president that if Hucrta we^
1 chaos would n f?nv
: bandit who could mu^-r,d lhink
r%irs?"i?'.i'3 ^.n?
ArM for tSSSw.''
continued Sena to i Hoi ah. inc h
informed us i as 1 is P^,0tsh%Kn,jnd
operate with \ H h exit lhat Villa
you. notwithstanding ^ iha ?
, gfg 1
i srv ""V1 i.i^Sl&rS .?.! in i,l<h.
I arms so tliH t \ .u ijLi. r he killed
| munition with wh "^L h recognized
ln.1orr AnKS ofalI m "n in Mexico who
iirf 'ins'" i en t a n d -nsistent^ the* ha
of state b n Killed bv Carranza
Americans have ocill riiicu .
oilier nai ions for our, failure, o^p^tect
r^lv^Tr'^ningove^to th^Mexi;
cans with that whicli ^ huilpt that
.rtSMt-sa iffsrtf
I ,\m- rieans v as furnishc.l tne aie>
I wiih the consent ot the American *
crnm ntpralses Justice Hughe?. ,
?:r! -fe-rt.;' ^
, uon. ',,a \i"i? ^icnllles," he sain
? w. -in
It""'"".' s'.,r"?s.h,i,
I lawye'^Vti his occupancy of the .Supreme
j HC" Hughes will be elected without I
I -??"?? ^r^^e^r'tau'^'of^elee^f
I m!chr?m?nd then a n-mocraiic Mous.j|
I and Senate t" hamstring his adminis- ,
I warned again-" the 'siHy-al-liome
vote which, he said, is a m''?'ace. IK
L a .ill mrn tn rXCTClSP th?? riJSnl "t
IS?/- ?S ??(.! >??? r??u?l that . in
\v It Vircinia the women cant exer
'^Nhe same right. This declaration)
Jh? greeted with .beers. ospeciall> on
AH ".>f the many suffragists present
,,.!1"'i...J< in i lie audience crowded,
iiboin the platform to shake hands with j
the distinguished (daho siatesman g^
like ,|i ni"i>-! rai ion ? a?? ai?.ord<d .luog.
iitohinson. and It w as severa! mi in.MM
I hefon- the hut t re could lea\e the audi
liorium. so :inxtous were the voters to)
| meet the ne\i governor.
Tell the home hunters about that
property of yours? and get the whole i
matter settled quickly.
Senator Oliver S. Marshall, of New
Cumberland, was among the prom-!
inetH out-of-town Republicans who
came to ibis city early ypsterday to
ail end Ihe reeeution for Senator Bo
rah and the stale randidate ac
companied the distinguished Idaho
statesman Senator Marshall assuiert
Senaior Borah that Hancock county
will bo .strong for The Republican na
tional ticket, and encouraged Judge
Ira E. Robinson. Congressman Howard
Sutherland and Thomas \\ . Fleming
of Brookes loyal suport to the state
CINCINNATI. Sept. 19.? Pitcher How
man of the South Rend club ot the cen
t"^ l eague, was today awarded to the
Toledo Club of the. American Association
bv the National Baseball i.-nmmtMion,
who upheld a ruling of the National
Board. Toledo claims title to the pla> - 1
I cr but, according to the commission.
WANTED? Male Help
First class experienced stenog
rapher. Kcply in own handwrit
ing, giving all previous business
experience. Address X. Y. Z.,
care Wheeling Intelligencer. ?
WANTED ? Ten laborers, at once,
i Wheeling Wall Plaster Co., 27th
and Market Sts.
WASTED ? Package boy. Nay 8hoe Co.
WANTED ? Male bookkeeper for iu
company- near Huntington. VT. Vju
Address S. L.. care Intelligencer. ae20i
WANTED ? Telcgraphlc operator for gas
company near Huntington. W. Vft.
Address S. L.. care Intelligencer. ae20J
WANTED ? Two or three wide-awake,
strictly up-to-date business men, good
appearance and charatcr, to represent
I this corporation soliciting delinquent
I accounts from business and professional
I men. One of the oldest and largest '
[agencies in the East. Absolutely no
advance cost to client; big commissions
paid solicitor upon receipt of business.
The man who qualifies for this work
can earn commission averaging $40.00
per week. Applicant must state full
experience, age and reference. Interna
tional Mercantile Co., Dept. I, Balti
more, Md. ' ee20m
I wanted ? Boy to work la bake akeb.
I Apply 1161 Market Stmt. sel9l
j WANTED ? A chef at Hottman's restau- '
I rant. s-18-i
WANTED ? Salesman t speaking two lan
guages) to show and sell homes .at
special rales to good workers who will
take j-teody jobs and settle down. We
need men. women, girls and boys, hun
dreds of strady workers for new indus
tries now building. No labor trouble.
Good conditions. Good pay. Sec A.
Turner. 1220 Market, 2nd floor, at once.
WANTED? P'or job shop one automobile
machinist, one oxy-acetylene welder,
on", armature winder, good opportunities,
good wages. Give experience. Married
or single. Guyan Machine Shops. Logan,
West Va. s-18-21t
WANTED ? Salesman for Wheeling vici
nity and West Virginia territory.
Power plant accessories. Salary and
commission. Address S. E., care Intel
ligencer. ~
s-lSlk *
WANTED Experienced book-keeper lor
manufacturing concern. Middle aged
man preferred. Address B-45, care Ju
tclligencer. a-8-tt
WANTED ? Salesmen to sell household
goods. Experience unnecessary and
liberal compensation to wide awake man.
C. F. Adams Co., 1140-1142 Main St, up?
?tairs. >
WANTED? Men and boys for light fac
tory work. Apply Wheeling Corruga
ting Company, Martina Ferry, O.
au-S-tf ,
WANTED ? Two young men to work
news agents on B. & O. trains. Apply
at Union News Co. office, B. ft O. depot.
WANTED ? At once, several good dellv*
cry and sales boys, to work before
school. Apply at Circulation Depart
ment, Intelligencer, between 4 and I
a. in.
I,08T ? Sunday, near Glenwood. on pike.
a wallet containing sum of money and
check, l-'indc-r please call Dan Wood,
I'OIS-r. Natlt. SC20J
LOST ? Envelope containing $37 in Car
roll Club Monday evening. Reward
if returned to Intelligencer office. sel9i
7 BOOMS ?4C '
6 BOOMS 38
POX BENT ? A farm, for rent, or sale or
excliancc for city property, near St.
Clairsvillc, O. Bell S R. 2, P. O. 378.
POB BENT? Nicely furnished room
gentleman only. All conveniences
1045 Ere ac way. Nat. 1358-M. s-15-tl
POB BENT ? Furnished front room for
one or two gentlemen, use of bath and
phone. Must com* well recommended.
Apply 334 Main St., or call Nat. -phona
1529-X. ? my-lg-tf
WANTED? Female Help
WANTED ? Experienced white cook. Pri
vate family. No laundry work. Wages
$7.2.'i weekly. Address Main Street, cart
intell/gc-ncer. s-13-1
WANTED ? Experienced white cook. 5mj
laundry work. Apply 729 Main. *
WANTED ? Girl for general housework.
good wages, r.mall family. Reference
required. Bell phone 349 Altcnheim.
WANTED ? A male beagle hound, IS
months to 2 years old. Address
If. S. O., care Intelligencer. s-14-tf
TO* SALE ? 4.i li. p. Mitchell touring
car, first class condition, equipped
with new tires; price reasonable. Inquire
1615 Market. ae20m
POX SALE ? Household, furniture, Wed
nesday. at Miller's Storage House,
1410 Main street. se20g
TOM SALE ? .Virginia farms and lan^I
also store. Kasy terms. C. Winner,
.Nottoway, Virginia. sel9k
TOM. SAX IS ? Wti pool tables and lunch
room outfit; tables can be mm la
operation; must vacate room by Thurs
day evening. Crimmel's Xnnoh and
Pool Boom, MOundsrlJle, W. Ya. s-14-tf
rOX SAXX ? Fresh cow (Jersey), third
calf. Bell phone 282 R 11. Elm Grove.
l*OX SAXE ? Brood sow and pigs. Ar
thur Blake, National phona 2S Cole
rain a-ll-m
arterial embalmers
C*1Ls promptly a.t??Bdec to U ill Urnea
Store? Bell Kt2; National 1741.
Residence? YV. R. Cooey, B?U 1114-4.
National 1272-Y.
Residence ? A. BeUweoger, National
1399-R. i
Louis Bertschy
1122 and 1124 Main StrMt
? Calls Answered Day or Nights
Store Pbonea 636.
C. J. Bertschy. Nat'l Phom? 1951-R
Breummer & Hildebrand
Funeral Directors and Bmtalnm.
Corner Market and Twenty-second St*
Telephone 207 Ou?n <i>.y fend night.
"President Smith of the South Fend club,
denii-d the claim and contracted a *alo
for Bowman with Cincinnati. The Na
tional Board upheld Toledo's claim and
the National Commission, today upheld
*lic National Board.

xml | txt