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The daily telegram. [volume] (Clarksburg, W. Va.) 1901-1926, June 14, 1912, Image 1

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v TEDDY C<
X ON "BOB'
Hp
Are the Operations of Charitable
Institutions after
They Are Started.
, ^ CUKViQUA.VU, O., June 14?
"Charitable institution people too
often forget the very purpose of the
creation of the institution, and the
' thing runs along rather for its own
benefit than that of lte patrons or the
a Late," Was the' charge made by H.
t'tf C. Bowman, chairman of the Stute
Board of Control of Kansas, before
the National Conference of Charities
and Corrections here this morning.
"This happens," said Mr.
t Bowman, "with .very, worthy people
who are quite honest and well
meaning, it Is simply a lack or
perspective; their very pride in having
'tile. Institution' a model, helps
to make them forget Its purpose.
"Very little is known about the
Institutions of a state by the people
who own and support them," said
the speaker, "even chancellors, presidents,
superintendents and wardens
of the Institutions"know very little
about thp.management and facilities
of the other Institutions. Each
lives in a world of his own, in which
everything pivots around HTm, and
there is no concerted action to accomplish
a common purpose. Prom
the point of view of some executive
officers of state institutions, the organization
.oL an institution is first,
the executive officer or officers; second,
the board in charge to act as
a shield or buffer for the executive
v officers; third, the governor, whom
they will treat with courtesy if he
doe$ not'ihterfere with their appropriations
or their Ideals of running
Jf the'ipptltBtlOn^ and fourth, the peopie
ot' the state who pay their bills
through taxation. The correct organization
would be the direct oppo
K ? I
Frank C. Cooper, press agent for
'Buffalo Bill and Pawnee Bill's big
circus, was a city visitor Friday and
be genially paid hla respects to the
local newspapers in behalf of the
famous show organization. The
newspaper men found him a
very pleasant and agreeable gentleman.
! - '
site."
coIFcoi
?...
Appoints Appraisers for An
Estate and Does other
Business.
Before the county court Friday.
Mary E. Marts qualified without bond
as exectftrlV bf: the estate! of Mauley
Marte. B. F. Boner. Burgess Morris
and Charles CofflndafTer were appoint
appraisers of the estate.
E. B. iRobinson, G. E. Herbert and
j , Charles C. Flttro were appointed to
' vie# a site for a bridge across Patterson's
fork of Tenmile creek.
MiS
By Robbers Who Get Away
with $3,000 in Money and
$200 in Stamps.
ij STBtTBENVIEEE, O., June 14 ?
Kobbers> today DIPW me posionice
safe and robbed tiiei Wheeling and
Luke Brie railroad ticket office at
Parlett near here, escaping on a hand
car. Tbey gof $3,000 in money and
$200 in stamps.
TO SfWEPRISOH
Two- Men are Sentenced by
Judge Maxwell of the
Criminal Court.
Judge Haymond Maxwell a en/need
Frank Carldad Friday morning to
serve one year andl one day in the
penitentiary for felonious assault.
William EdgeH was given a year
and a day for trying to shoot Chapman
CogtiloV to death. Homer Hurst j
got one day in jail and a One of $20
a and costs.
. i
nnroa i/iiwT uviiv
HUNTING
S" FORCE
__________
To Come to Him in the Nom
inating Convention at
Chicago.
NEW CAMPAIGN HAT
Is Bought By Roosevelt
i f f
ana 10 ^mcago ne
Will Go.
OMIIOAGO, June 14?Of the conteats
confronting the Republican
national committee when It assembled
today those from North Carotin,
South Carolina and Oklahoma
were exepected to take but little
time, in the Tennessee contests
embracing the First, Second, Ninth
and Tenth districts bitter local
tights were Involved. The Texas
cases probably involve the hardest
fight the committee will have to encounter,
the Roosevelt delegates being
championed by (National 'Committeeman
Cecil Lyon. The Taft
men are represented by H. F. McGregor.
IRoosevelt managers today declare
that if ail the remaining contests
^before the national committee , be
decided for' taift', he still will lack
fourteen votes of the number necessary
to nominate. They frankly
said they expected the support of
the LaiFollette men to defeat Eilhu
Root for temporary chairman.
Senator Dixon after a long, distance
conversa'ion with Roosevelt
today said:
"I have a notion that Colonel
(Roosevelt will pay us a vTsit very
soon." .
Dixon said he thought Roosevelt
would announce the time of his departure
from New York today..
The committee was called to order
at 9:20 o'clock and it at once1 took
up the contest in the Third Oklahome
district. '
Two delegates from the Third..Okr
lahoma district were seated! for Tdff
and , the same notion tyas Oaken in
the'First South Carolina dWtrict.
l lie CAuiuuiutrt! iut|u wua u|i
Fir'st arid'Second Tennessee1 district?
where two' delegates from each wer?(
credited to Talit.
The West Virginia delegation on
a special train arrived here today.
In addition to the delegates and alternates
the train carried Mrs. Glasscock,
wife of the governor, Mrs. Hatfield
and Mrt. William Seymour Ed*
wards and lf>0 others.
'MEW YORK, .Tune 14?Colonel
Roosevelt purchased a new campaign
hat today, and those close to
him believe he is ready to go to
Chicago at a moment's notice, lie
said: :Ht do not know yet. 1 may
go hack to Oyster Buy this evening."
Eater in the day Roosevelt announced1
that he would le'ave here
this afternoon for Chicago over the
New York Central'.
BOOSTERS
Off for Chicago on a Special
Train Out of
Charleston.
CHARLESTON, June 14.?A special
train of four sleepers, one observatio
nand one baggage car, left here
at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon
carrying a .majority oft the delegates
to the Republican national convention
and a large number of Roosevelt
boosters, for Chicago. The arrangements
tor the trip had been made by
Colonel William Seymour Edwards,
tut he left for Chicago several days
ago. In the party today was Mrs.
Glasscock, Mrs. Edwards and nelces
and about a score more ladies.
Bill!
Firm is Awarded Contract
to Build Salem Baptist
Church.
The firm of Post and "Westfall, of
Buckhanuon. has been awarded the
' contract for the construction of the
new Salem Baptist church. The contract
price Id something more than
>20,000 and work is to begin at once
oa the building. The new church will
bp a structure of great architectural
beauty aud very commodious through.
[ out.
h<i?
CHRISTIAN
WILL 1
With a Big Program in the
First Presbyterian
Church Here..
The following Is the program of
[the Clarksburg District' Christian
'Endeavor union convention to ba
jheld In the IFirst Presbyterian
| church here next Monday and Tuesday:
Monday Evening.
i7:4S?Song ser'vlce?Male quarj
I let.
8:06?.Address of welcome?The
Rev. W. M. Ixmg.
Response?The Rev. Barl More.
Music?Male quartet.
8:80?"Christian Endeavor and
Efficiency"?The Rev. William
Ralph Hall, of Philadelphia.
Announcements.
"The Social Committee in Action."
Tuesday Morning.
8:40?Quiet hour service?The
Rev. Q. Sv 'Hanlelter.
9:00?"Making Good with Gold
Plans." (|J conference on methods
of committee work In the Individual
societies..) Led by the Rev. William
Ralph'Hall.
Committees presented In five
minute papers, as follows:
liookout?Miss Minnie Shtnn.
Missionary?The Rev. L. B.
"Douglass.
Flower Mission?Miss Zora Taylor.
Social?IMiss Mildred Lowther.
Prayer Meeting?John H. Long."
Information and Good Literature
?Mrs. Bertha McKinney.
General discussion.
IMuslc.
10:30?^Prohibition Amendment
In November"?Discussed by the
Hav OAArvo tV Pnlloek. .7. Kj.
Jackson and the Rev. George Burdette.
Tuesday AOterooin.
1:45?Praise service.
2:00?Business seeeion?.Reports
of secretary-treasurer, reports of s??l$,ti?8
and payment,of dues.
"TrS 0?Junior' rally.
3:1.5?'lHuntington, 19-12"?John
C. Roane.
4:00?.Reports of committees and
election of officers.
Tuesday Evening.
"7:45?Song Service.
Special music.
8:.i0?"if, tlie 'Messenger oj
Christ"?The Rev. William Ralph|
Hall. 1
8:4)0?Installatiou of officers and
closing consecration services?The
Rev. George W. Burdette.
FATAL DARE !
Two Young Men Swallow
Strychnine in Beer
and Die.
' ST. JOSEPH, Mo., June 14 ?
Philip Scheib and Henry Eltaore,
young meto, were found dead in their
room today, having swallowed,
strychnine in beer fast night after
they dared each other to do so.
' MURDER
May Be the Result of the
Stabbing of a Railroad
Man.
aUMBETWJAjXfD, 51 d., June 14?
Ed. Justice, a Baltimore and Ohio
railroad brakeman, who was stabbed
In the neck at night by James
E. Johnson la not expected to live.
Justice, who lives at Connellsvllle,
iPa., said that he had been
called out and was on his way to go
out with his train when ho met a
woman whose name he does not
Know. 'He was talking with the
woman when Thomas, who lives at
Johnstown, Pa., came along when a
quarrel ensued over the woman,
Which led to the assault. Thomas
says that Justice assaulted him and
that he cut him in self defense. The
latter surrendered to the sheriff.
sSeOEeo
And Three Are Wounded
When They Storm a
Smelting Plant.
PERCH AMBOY, X. J., June 14.?
One htousand' striking laborers
stormetf the plant of the American
Smelting and Refining Company here
today, and were flred1 npon by dt'p;
uliea. One striker was killed and
three wounded.
/ w&bavor people
iOLD A CONVENTION
. &SS?ZZ1Z -
JIM FkYNNglSm BUSY MAN THESE DAYS;
EXCmm^ Ap/D MA ULS SPARRING PARTNERS
ww^ipy^y' ^CTi^'^'OT|^Hw6BBB)BBBBHfe.^',.'^BB|MBBE^S^WKxttiSalafBH
'- ? y^JS . ,,.-f *''"' >-^^|
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| ?
35
?3iSi@5HK9SSBHBB9K$sSkl9llGffM&->GuHHI
J> ' X ' ' * '; ,-r^':.V " ' - . - '
Jim Flynn. ' '. .
* Jim Flyi? Is, hard at work In Las Vegas, N. M,, getting ready" fdrjack
Johnson. *Ie plays' handball, punches the bag, works on me pulleys,
rape away at his huge handbag, a new contrivance, makes cross-country
runs, and mauls his three sparring partners, Ray Marshall, Al YV11- .
Hams and Howard Morrow.
Tommy Ryan, the former middleweight champion who is tralhlng
Flynn wants him to go Into the ring weighing less than 193 pound*. .He
declares that it Is absurd fcr Flynn to-think of meeting Jack Johnson at
208 pounds, hut must get down much, lower, so that he will have all
possible speed to pit against the strength of the negro champion.
1
MR, L YNCH IS
MEMBER OF FIRM
AAlfAl Al IIA ^-undertakers and the ConkIIVU
I I I IK oern is to Be PWr;
nil I J III yn ganized at Once. ;
. M. 3. Lynch,, the .highly. *ucceas
:? Tui manager of'the'store ol'the OsAs
Substitutes for Public,1"11"11 slloe Comphny, has wlrchaseil
Dance Halls Urged at an Intere8t ln the bus,ne? ot "?
Pnnfprpnrp Warne Undertakl*e and
t>uu tci cucc. tbe company wm j,e reorganized.
OLBV.EilWXD~ J?ne U-The
, ... , . . , , , (i< .attention to the undertaking busu
substitution Qf boya c^bs tor pn ft ,(sl a3 , Btockhol<ter In t?e
dance ha is was urged by George i>. - wl? reraa,n w,{ 0gburn
Chambcr.ain. in an address on <bo,
, . , .. , ? Slioe Company and continue as its
clal Adventures of Boys C.ubs' be- ..
active manager.
tore^tho; National Conference of Th# Warno Undertaklng Company
Charities and 'Corrections here this ^ re.organ!l4^n w?,
morn ng. change its fiame to the WarneXynch
According to tl.e speaker, "no re- Undertaking co^y. Tbe con.
turn checks" has-been the only club ,wln rema,n jn tb(J WmM
used to induce many rowdies to putjbuIldlng on Wegt ,Main attest, where
on neckties and shave themselves< pariors Becon<J n6ne ln fte
before attending boys" club dances. Rnd charIe8 g ^ wb()
"Accustomed as they had been when^^ of thfi besl undertakerB and
attending the ordinary dance hallsj ba,mers m tfie state> wl;1 rema|n ln
to refresh themselves at a bar wheniactlvo cbarg<> Qf the .33^,^ ot
fancy dictated, these young men at thg buglnesB
first rebelled against the rule of no b member of
nt,/v.1.n 1...1 SVn.. ~t"A? I
iciuiii tunvne, uui uict ncio tJ?cu ,, ? ... . .
. , the company, is a Vust'lng business
to, understand that under no clr- , ... ..
, ,, . , .man, and his IdenttDcatlon with the
cumstances would drinking be al- _ .
, , , , , ... company twill prove greatly adlowed,
and that anyone leaving the ...
. ,, . , ,, . _ vantageous in the company's future,
building would not be allowed to return
. (Reconciled finally to the new
order of things, it was perfectly 011(1 111 Mil II VII I CR
uatural that sobriety should beget 0||UWIflMIl III LI
cleanliness. At the same time a _____
regard for personal, appearance manifested
itself, and before the first Cannon Overturns. During
winter passed most of the young "Buffalo Bill' Permen
were experiencing for the first formanCC
time in their lives the fact that a . ...
'good time' is not necessarily asso. TURK-MONT, June 14?Curing a
elated with rowdyism." performance of the Buffalo Bill
_t~j.\Vlld West here last night one of the
lltir nilinnrt "b's cann0D8 U?<?d in the artillery
MINr ll fin S _| drill overturned killing John
miiih WVIIIIUU .O'Brien, of Brooklyn, and Injuring
four others. "William Stafford, ot
'Are Indicted by the Grand; Brook yn, with a broken arm, ana
Jury Down in Kanawha j Thomas Keen with a broken leg,
County were the most seriously hurt.
<IHA4JE8TONt, ' tone 14?Eight! IX COlW HOtJBE. "
guards 'employed .at coal mines on:
Paint creek have been indicted byi The good roads meetingsl %nnouncthe
Kanawha county grand jury on ed for (SaTk?burg will all be held in
a charge.q( murdering an unknown^the court house. The first will be
Italian during the ?ecent riot there Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock folwith
striking-miners. lowed by one at 8 o'clock Monday
Two John Doe Indictments were night. The last will be Saturday
returned and true bltla were also re'- afternoon of next week at 2 o'clock. .
turned against Thomaa IBeek, E.j , W.
(lauja.j, H. Davidson, A. B.; A MARRIAGE MCEX8E.
Smith add John Tiiialey. | None
of the guards has been ar-j A marriage license has been issued
rested. I to Leo W. Pox and Hattie, F. Mick.
' - ' i: v*; "i*"-,.' ,
' .. '.V-'
'
GRADUA'
THEIR D
And Medals at Commence^
at St Josephs
Academy,,
BKTLWAWT MYOGRAMS
, u> .? v.
Are Observed in the Centennial-Hall
an^L- in the
Catholic Church.
The commencement exereclses at
St. Joseph's Academy were held in
the church of the Upmaculate Conception
Friday morning at 9 o'clock,
the Rev. P. H. MdDermott ' assisted
hy ttfe Rev. J. J.' Kennedy
and the Rev. Joseph Oormley celebrating
high mass.
Promptly at 9 o'clock Mrs. fiattie
Stra'.ey. who presided at the organ,
played the entrance march and
the graduating class "led by two
small glMs carrying diplomas add
graduating medals on silver platters
entered the church and took their (
places near the altar. The seven
girls who were presented with Palmer
Method diplomas also marched
with' the graduates.
iAiter the mass was over the Rev.
OP. H. MolDermott, rector of the .
clyirch, delivered the graduation'ad. .
dress. Then the live graduates .
mounted the high alUir where the
ltev. Mt\ stoDermotl presented the 1
members of (the class their ' dlpio- ,
mas and medals. I ,
After the graduating class was'
presented diplomas the seven girls '
who successfully passed the examination
fo%the Palmer method of '
penmanship were presented dlplo.
mas.
Prises were awarded as'follows: .
Premiums for Christian doctrine
?Miss Helen Mod raw * and Miss .
.Margaret Co ugh Tin. ' ' ' | (
Premium, for highest average? i
?Miss Mary Clarkson, Miss Marie
BplsTg. V".
Gold medal for good conduct, <"?
presented .~b|y Mrs. ; P. Owens, .
awarded to- Miss Edna Keough.
Gold medal .for highest average, (
presented by 'Mrs. <5. W. Leggett, .
awarded to Miss Margaret Moran <
Cold medal for good conduct,
presented by Mrs. A. C. Brennan,
awarded to Mies Elizabeth Qrlmer.' i
Gold medal for church history,
presented by Mrs. A. ID. Parr,
awarded to Miss Nellie Comer.
'Gold medal for good conduct,
presented by Mts. P. J. Olancy, ]
awarded to.IHsb Ugorie.CoughUn.
|- Gold medal for highest average,
presnted by Percy Byrd, awarded to
Miss Ursula Clark.
| Diplomas for pilmer Method of
penmanship were received by Mleses
Genevieve Comer, Mary Cannon,,
Ju'.ia F'aherty, Begina Caufleld,
TTrsnla fllo,V Pmrlno tfealiiin and ?
Regina Deem. ' t
Gold pins for good conduct were 5
awarded to Raymlnd Judge, Ray- 1
mond Fohl and Mark TTerney. 1
| Premiufs for highest average were
awarded to Daniel Burke and Fred c
Rlcker. J
| The graduates were Miss Nellie 1
Comer, Miss Genevlev Copier, Miss 1
Madeline Douohue, Miss Louise iLat- 1
stetter and Miss Nellie Coughlin. 1
i Centennial Hall \yas filled to its
utmost capacity last night frith . a
large and appreciative audience
who enjoyed the closing exer,
cUee. Tall plamB and. greenery
formed the pleasing hack ground tor
the decoration ot the Stage, which f
was enhanced hy the class colors of
blue and black and many pennants
of "S. J. A." The following.p?0gram
was much enjoyed by the
large and appreciative audience: Q
March from "the Prophet d
.. Meyerbeer (
Misses Ursula Clark, Mary Cannon, ^
Margaret Casey and Regina Deem. g
Chorus?'Where the P.retty Daisies .
Grow" A. GeLbel
Misses Ella Feeny, 'Edna Keough c
and -Wlhna Gains. a
Song?'Uly Garden In June" t
Dorothy Livingston ^
Miss Ursula Clark.
Selection,?"la Our Blessed Moth- f
er's Keeping"".
Junior Class. , i
' Birthday Gavotte .... - Frank Bebr n
"erf \fodifAn MflfAalen
I Clark arid Ella Feeny. , - t
Song?"Serenade In Summer"...
it. Denim
Miss Mary Cannon. ...
Dance o? the Haymakers
?. D. Wilson
Misses Louise Latstetter, .Nellie V
Coughlln and Nellie Ctmer. '
^ . V . ^ .iT| m . >. >. t
I (Continued on'page eight) c
over by thetmnalclpallty or theetato
t.lie supreme- and county courts oC
Buffalo, In all address before! the Na-?
Uonal Conference of. Ch^ntiM
Corrections hiere thli morning. The
speaker argued" In fgroySqif the establishment
of court ot domestic relations
as dlrttact from criminal
courts, and the treatment of offenders
of this class by probationary methods
rather than commitment to Jails an<\
"Such courts could and would, upon
their own Initiative he
probation officers," satd Mr.
Hooley, "get In clow touch with all
he agencies of the community which
nake for constructive, preventive
- prk. If it be true -tut/ these nonjupport
and desertion) problems lnrtalve
the happlnew of the
and the future welfare of the >
Irent both morally and materially,
as well as the ecouc|mdk Interests of
he community a persistent effort
nust me mhdel to dtlUM^to the full
.Ions, publlo agen'oWs oaring for dos
lendent. children,'*
hat can) help./Sana conservative
)&e of these
ection and sqc?fTfa8g^^pdtMBk''WlmW
:he time- cottrlif '.'/JH
nettle.- reJatloiw dn^jt
ible pride in the number brtamlllel-'. ,.&?
hey hare' Vftpt 6tit
ban' the number ot cases on theli*
lockets."
Resident of ClwMbwgiDi|S
at Her Fath^^Ppi^
Mrs. Frances
f. G. Hutchinson,- aj^tiMore add
Ihlo railroad condutUiteVaffl'-jtanMrr
a resident" of CliEfctoutT'r-li llUttK
t the heme of h* (attar, R. H. Kllorev
ot CatttettsbUt*, Ky? after ? ?
oar's HVnesB ot tubeWuloBiar'-'iittr
uany friends here *111 befriered to
tarn of her de^tib, ! I?&
The deceased wotnato was 30 years
>14 ThehUBband and one son, ~-;wM
tars old, sutrlv^fidr. The funeral
rill be held Saturdaf at Cattle&f* , ?
lurg. Mrs. Hutchinson -was a medi*
ter of the First Baptlrtf%btifchrii
hi. city. "7
5rove Fatal to a Small Boy jj
Who Was Struck by .
a Trail*
n of Mr. and Mr*. Frank Scorcfluck.
led at 9 o'clock Thursday night Id a I
ocal hospital from Injuries received
"hursday morning -when he Wi*
truck by a freight train near hie
Seorchick with several other small I
hlldren were playing near the trhdk
nd In some manner be got too dose
o a passing train and wee etrtiflfc |
>y a car and knocks# under the train. ' jj
le was taken tya hospital bat death. 1
eHsrved his suttejlngB last) evening;
The funeral wilt be held at the
hurch of the HolT Bttsary Saturday j
lornlng at lb o'clock as&'A^lMNt;
111 follow m the Holy Croes. cenli- |
>TSETEE!T HUB.T. 'Jj
MACON, Oft., June /-IB
erbons were Burt* three aerlbtirir.
Fhen a-Centralof Georgia paseengftr rain
crashed Into a string of freight
ars at Everotte today. I

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