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The Sunday telegram. [volume] (Clarksburg, W. Va.) 1914-1927, April 09, 1916, SECOND SECTION, Image 15

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By Beatrix '.
(Copyright April. 1916. 1
concern Use
MTTi. ^ "facial expr(
/ Unless c
which rcspo:
K -j JHshc can net
K ^ motion plctt
say that
Hfur a great
First of
coming In
x.'yiliisponse to ?
Wi'!'V'..sTT"*; f surf ace accc
? V.s^vytS-iJ^^Bji It folloi
Beatrii dllchelrna very essont
must have great powers of lmaglnatlonfrom
what she really Is and throw het
She must live her part; not make belie
It and lose her whole soul Into It.
If she does this, facial expression,
pretty well take care of themselves.
Before starting out to become a m<
girl should ask herself two quostlons;
Imagination to live a part, and secondly,
register her Innermost emotions and tho
anger or melt with lore? Does scorn
pressire twist?
She must realize that the dny Is gt
conquest unaided In motion pictures,
great deal, but the leading query after
face as pretty as this actress or that,
features as eloquently responsive to her
-r -r ^
t ULL Ut
. This is one of the meny interest]:
the newest Metro wonderplay in whic
Barrymore is supported by H. Coop
scenario is from the sifted pen of h
written for Miss Barrymore, giving
display of her wonderful dramatic pot
of Bussian life, brimful of colorful ro:
are scores of thrilling and novel see
In all. the production is one of th<
offered this year. William Nigh, on
filmland produced the new Barrymore
of Its excellence.
I 1 Vi 8I1J
in Cases Appealed from Circuit*
Courts to the Supreme
IW Court of the State. '
HI Ten optnlone were banded down
' S by the supreme court ot appeals this
| week. The syllabi are as follows:
Milan vs. Long; Cabell county. ,
ofliriued; Mason, Judge.
1. The following Item was pub- (
llshed In a newspaper, namely: "At ,
i the session of court whlob began last
II Tuesday, Eflie Milan was convicted of
i perjury. Sbe was sentenced to two
! years In the state penitentiary."
I Held: That such publication Is actionable
per se. ,
2. Where words are actionable ,
| j per se, It 1b not neoessary to aver and
I j prove special damages In order to ,
! entitle the plaintiff to general dam- ,
! ; ages. The law Implies all such dam- ,
! | ages as are the natural and probable
. consequence of the words so spoken {
{ or written, In all cases whore the ,
II words are actionable per se.
II 3. The fact that a publication was
I j made as news Item by mlBtake or ,
i | misinformation, and that no special
Iunmugua icaunou iiuiu iuo yuuuva*
tlon, and that the publisher prompt- ,
ly explained the mistake through the
same newspaper, may be shown In
evidence upon the trial, In mitigation
of damages, but will not fully
excuse the publisher.
4. Special damages can not be
recovered In such cases without an
allegation and proof of loss or dam- ,
ages as a consequence of the publication.
Robinson vs. Vlrglnla-Pocahontas
Cool Company; McDowell county;
affirmed; Mason, Judge.
I 1. In all cases whereby the terms
j of .the employment the master Is required
to furnish tools, appliances,
and machinery for his employee with
H which to work, It Is his positive duty
i | to furnish such as reasonable safe
and suitable for the purpose, and the
| servant may assume that the mas:
j ter has performed this duty; but
, this rule does not apply where the
! servant make an Improper or unI
usual use of the appliance furnished
j him.
j 2. An employee cannot recover
damages from his employer for an
< I act done by the employee in an un:
-1 necessarily dangerous and negligent
I manner.
j-I ' Anderson vs. Anderson; Summers
I:; j county; decree reversed; bill disjr'.l
missed; Miller, judge.
l. section 29, cnapter 128, serial
section 4783, code 1913, respecting
H failure to assign grounds of demurrer,
does not apply to equity causes.
S. bill for divorce on tbe
>y Beatrlz Michelena.)
ited last week that thla "talk" would
If with the very Important topic ot
me haa eloquent features, I. e. features
ud very readily to chanting emotions, j
er hope for any treat success as a jJ
ire actress. I would not go so far as
this requisite Is the only thing, but. A
orted by it, nothing else can count ?
all I would emphasize that facial ex- (
is not mean artificial grimaces. On t
ntrary its effectiveness depends on its 0
natural and almost unconscious re hat
one feels inwardly. It is not a ?
vs tbeu that to adequately feel is a c
lal matter. An actress in pictures t
-an imagination that can pull her out, t
bodily into the role she Is playing. a
ve it, but actively live It and breathe j ?
j a
unless she has plenty of putty, will. <>
I a
jtlon picture actress, therefore, ovcry | ,
first, has she the necessary power of,
, has she features that, without effort,1 ?
ughts. Do her eyes naturally blaze In 1,
give her Hps an unconscious but ex-1 r
ine when a pretty face can make its | \
True It is that beauty still counts a I o
all Is not so much whether sho has a ,
as whether or not she has one with l
emotions. s
DC scenes from "The KIu of Bate.*
h Ethel Barrymore la (tarred. Miss
er Cllfte end e notable cent. The
Ime. de Grlssac end wea especially
her the fullest opportunity for the
sere "The Kiss of Bate" Is a story;
mance and gripping Intrigue. There
uua uuu bbiihuuimu DUuaUUUBa Ait
> most remarkable which boa been
e of the foremost directors now In
picture, which in itself is a guarantee
;round of adultly, specifying the person
with whom the alleged act ot
idultry was committed, and also the
time and place, is not bad on demurrer
for failure to allege other circumstances
of the alleged offense.
3. In suits for divorce as in other
:lvll causes the burden 1b upon the
plaintiff to make out htB case by
:lear, positive, and satisfactory evlience.
4. In this case the evidence of
the adulterous acts alleged was not
sufficient to support the decree a
rlnclue matrimonii appealed from.
Daniels vs. the Charles Boldt
Company; Cabell county; Judgment
affirmed: Miller, judge. ,
1. Tne ueciarauon in tnis case by '
an Infant Is good on demurrer, as j
one alleging a general employment, '
the relationship of master and ser- {
rant, and defendant's dutlos In respect
thereto, and a breach of those
duties, but It Is not sufficient as one
alleging a special contract of employment,
nnd breaches thereof, re- "
suiting In personal Injuries to complainant.
2. To have the protection afforded
under chapter 10, acts of the
legislature of 1913, known as the
workmen's compensation act, an employer
must not only have paid the
premium provided thereby, but the
Injured employee must have had actual
notice that his employer had
elected to pay Into the workmen's
compensation fund, the premiums
provided by said act; but typewrltted
or printed notices thereof, when
duly posted in conspicuous places :
about his place or places of business,
as required by said act will, as provided
thereby, constitute sufficient
nntlcn to all hi* Pmnlovnoa that ho 1
has made such election.
3. Defendant's Instruction numbered
two was rightly rejected, and j
number three properly modified, as ]
not presenting clearly and without |
confusion the law of the workmen's ,
compensation act, applicable to the ,
facts proven on the trial. I
4. It Is actionable negligence, for t
an employer who has employed an \
Infant to work In a safe place. In or ]
about the construction of a building, ,
to order him to work In another |
place, of known danger for employees
of that age, and from which ,
place he falls and Is Injured . i
E. The verdict In this case, ]
twenty-five hundred dollars, for per- j
manent Injuries to a,boy fifteen years 1
of age is not excessive.
State vs. Chafln; Jackson,county;
reversed, new trial; Williams, presi- i
1. An Indictment for a statutory. I
s c
, i
rime U sufficient It It charges It In
he language of the statute.
2. By Introducing his own evience,
after the court has overruled
Is motion to strike out plaintiff's
vldence, a defendant waives the
rror, If any, in the court's ruling.
3. Proof of facts and clrcumtances
tending to arouse suspicion.
at which do not prove the actual
ommisslon of the crlmo charged,
rill not sustain a verdict of guilty.
Watts vs. Ohio Valley Klectrlc
lailway Company; Cabell county;
fBrmed; Williams, president.
1. In an action against an emloyer,
subject to the workmen's
ompensatlon act. for an Injury revived
by one of his servants, the
leclaratlon Is good, if Its averments
how the Injury was the direct reult
of negligence on the part of some
mployee or officer, other than plalnltt.
or resulted from the negligence
if such other combined with his own.
2. Negligence Is the basis of such
ctlon; and. If plaintiff's Injury Is
lue wholly to his own negligence, he
an not recover. But section 26 of
he act, makes the employer liable,
rot only for his own negligence, but
lso for the negligence of any of his
ifflcers, agents or other employees,
nd denies to htm the common law
lefenses of contributory negligence,
ssumption of risk and negllgenco ol
i fellow servant.
.1. The workmen's compensation
ct does not violate any of the emiloyer's
constitutional rights, by delying
to him the aforesaid defenses,
An electric railway company
rhlch operates an urban car line,
nd also other lines connecting therevith
and extending Into another state
s both an intrastate and an Interitnte
carrier. But the federal emiloyers'
liability act does not apply In
he case of Injury to a servant of such
ontpany, who Is operating a street
ar, confined to the urban lines and
lot, at the time of injury, carrying
nterstate nasseneers or tmffle TV
nake the federal act applicable, the
ajured servant must be engaged It
nterstate commerce at the time ol
5. In . an action for personal In
lury, where the Jury has returned I
rerdlct for plaintiff, the defeudan
las moved to set It aBlde on thi
ground that the damages assessec
ire excessive. It Is reversible error ti
:ompel plaintiff to remit a portion o
loo damages on pain or Having tin
verdict set aside, and to enter Judg
client for the balance.
Wernlogor vs. lity of Huntington
Cabell county;. decree, reversed
cause remanded; Lynch, Judge.
1. To a bill to enforco the lien o
municipal sewer assessment agalns
the prpperty benefited by the lm
provement, one holding a Hen on tbi
land, by virtue of a will, for the pay
ment of a legacy charged thereon 1
t necessary party; and niB ommissloi
is such renders tbe bill bad on do
2. Where a city, erroneously bu
n good faith assuming an alley to bi
i public ouc, constructs therein i
lewcr, without first acquiring title
:o the soil of the necessary easemen
therein, Buch unlawful entry and ap
propriatlon, in the absence of protes
ar objection by the landowners wltl
knowledge thereof, do not alone con
itltute a defense to a suit for th
enforcement of the special assess
ment lien, It the city has power unde
its organize law subsequently ti
icqulre the easement by condemns
3. Nor can such defense be as
terted where the landowners, wltl
full knowledge of the encroachment
tailed to object or protest against it
>ut granted permission therefor
Such acquiescence and permissloi
institute an estoppel to contest th<
-Ight to enforce payment of th<
Thomas vs. Mott; Summers conn
y; Judgment reversed; case remand
si; Lynch, Judge.
To recover In assumpsit for th<
ireach of an executory agreement foi
he sale of corporate stock, plain'
Iff must declare specially on the
lontract. The general counts alone
will not suffice, except where paynent
of the consideration Is the only
ict remaining unperformed thereinder.
Marlon Roush, et al vs. Longdah
Telephone Company; Mason county;
cvorsod; remanded; Toffenbarger
1. The validity of a by-law of s
:orporatlon purporting to make the
lolders of Its fully paid and nor
issessable shares of the capital stock
table to periodical assessments foi
yayment of Its debts and operatini
expenses, is a subject of controversy
vlthln the appellate jurisdiction ol
he supreme court of appeals.
2. Equity has jurisdiction of i
*111 n onlnln lintlnnn *>
issessments made under such a byaw
and the enforcement thereol
[enerally and obtain and adjudicaton
of Its invalidity.
3. Such a by-law Is ultra virei
ind void.
h+ + +d- + + d- d
PARIS, April 8.?The total d
l> receipts of the theaters in Paris d
in 1914 were 41.600,000 francs d
as compared with 68,450,000 d
francs in 1913. The moving d
pictures withstood the trials of d
war better than all other places d
t of amusements. Their receipts d
were 8,282,000 francs as against d
8,655,000. d
Girls! Girls!
Have Beautiful Hair
Mlldredina Hair Remedy stimulates
the scalp, makes it healthy ant
keeps It so. It Is the greatest seal]
invigorator known. It is a whole
tome medicine for both the hair ant
icalp. Even a small bottle of It wil
put more genuine life in your ball
than a doxen bottles of any- other hall
tonic ever made. It shows result!
from the very start Now on salt
it every drug store in trie land ai
50c and S1-00 .a bottle.
Mlldredina Hair Remedy is thi
enly certain destroyer of the dandrut
microbe which is the cause of 9<
y*ri wui ui iioii uuuutvs. iiieoi
pernicious, persistent and .destructlvi
little devils thrive on the ordinal!
hair tonics.
' Sample mailed for 10c to pay post
age, etc.,' by the Mildred Louise Co.
Boston,-Mass. For sale by JTarrell'i
Drug Store.?Advertisement.
( v AMocitTta aataai
CHICAGO. April 8.?Uneasiness
over the relations of Germany and
the United Stales caused the wheat
market today to undergo material declines.
which were only removed In
part by rumors that Germany would .
disavow- the sinking of the Sussex. '
Prices closed unsettled. 1H to 1% ?
He net lower, with Msy at 116 0
1 116H and July at 114%. Corn lost
H to He and Oats H to % @%c.
In provisions, the outcome varied
from 10c decline to a rise of Gc.
Open High Low Close :
May ..117H 117% 115 US
1 July . .115% 116 113 114
May .. 75H 76H 74 H "5
July .. 76H 76H 75H 76% '
1 May .. 45 45 44H 44% ,
July . . 43H 43% 43% 43%
; Msy . . 2305 2317 2302 2317
July . . 2275 2280 2275 2280
1 May .. 1147 1147 1 143 1147
July .. 1167 1170 1165 1 167 '
May . . 1220 1225 1220 1225
July .. 1231 1240 1235 li.i 1
Cash quotations: Wheat, No. 2 red, 1
120%@121%; No. 3. red, nominal; j
No. 2 hard. 118; No. 3 hard. 114%.
Corn. No. 2 yellow, nominal; No. I
4. vellow. 72% @73.
' Oats?No. 3. white, 4314? 44 >4 I
' standard, 46? 4 6%.
Pork. 215002315; lard 1146;
| ribs, 1167? 1225.
1 TOLEDO, O., April 8.?Wheat.
' cash, 12114; May 12214; July. 121.
' Clover seed, prime caah, 970: .
' April, 8B0; October, 86214.
Alslke, prime cash and April 930. ,
Timothy, prime cash and April 350.
1 NEW YORK. April 8.?Butter.
> steadier; creamery, extras (92
t score), 3614 ?3G14; creamery (high.
9 er scoring), 37 @37% ; firsts, 3614 @
- 36; seconds. 34?35.
. Eggs, firm; fresh gathered, extras,
I 2314?24; regular packed,. extra
; firsts, 2214 @23: do firsts, 21'14 @
2214 : seconds. 2014 .02014; nearby
f hennery whites, fine to fancy. 25 {
t ??: nearby hennery browns, 24 {
- 25. *
3 Cheese, firm; state, held, spectalp,
- J 8 %; current make, specials 17% @
s 17%; do average run. 17; Wisconsin
l twins, fresh, 1714 017%.
Live poultry. Arm; chickens, 17; 1
fowls, 19 020; dressed. Brm; chics- :
t ens. 15030; fowls, 15% @20; tur>
keys, 28 035. i
i Flour, unsettled.
t CHICAGO. April 8.?Hogs. re.
a ceipts, 11,000; tlrm. Bulk [email protected]
. 976; light, 9300985; mixed, 9360
e 980; heavy. 9250980; rough, 9250
. 940; pigs, 7600910.
r Cattle, receipts, 200; steady. Na,
tive beer steers. 800 01000; stock.
ers and feeders, 610 0875; cows and
heifers, 4200910; calves, 6760950;
? sheep receipts, 1,000; steady. Weth.
ers, 8250925; ewes, 6250890;
' lambs, 87501150.
PITTSBURG, April 8,--Cattle,
| steady; supply light. Choice, 8650
, 915; prime, 9260966.
, Sheep, steady, supply light. Prime
wether, 7400760; veal calves, 1000
Hogs steady; receipts light. Prime I
heavies, mediums and heavy yorkers,
101501025; light yorkers, 9500
' 966; pigs and roughs, 8750300.
; OIL CITY. Pa.. April 8.?Credit
balances, 82.60; runs, 82,407; average,
75,452. Shipments, 34,483; av- :
erage, 48,106. {
NEW YORK, April 8,?Pressure (
' was directed against the more prominent
stocks at the outset of today's
1 brief session, such issues at United !
' States Steel and the better knbwn <
1 rails declining to lowest prices of i
: tbe week. Their losses were largely,
if not wholly'retrieved before the ,
> close, when a spirited demand for ]
' metals, especially the sine shares, (
' brought about a general reversal.
American Zinc, the most active i
i feature of the day, made a new high ,
' record on its advance of five points to
- 95%, and Butte and Superior, a ,
t stock of the same class, rose 3 to ,
96. Other active features again in- ,
eluded the marines, which followed
i the (rregular trend. Crucible Steel, j
coppers, such as Anaconda, Shattuck, ,
Arizona and Tennessee, the motors, .
' International Nnckel and United
p States Industrial Alcohol.
K Ralls were again a negligible quan- ..
8 tlty, as far as tbelr activity was con- '
8 cerned.
h Total sales of stocks amounted to .
p 255,000 shares. J
J .
NEW YORK. April 8.?Dun's Rep
view. In. Its Issue today has this to
p say regarding trade conditions.
p Even after months of oxtenslv'e :
buying, requirements continue re- i
markably heavy and further aug- !
mentation of business Is noted. Consumptive
demands are sustained In
greater volume than in best-previous 1
years and pressure upon Industrial !
forces,Is.unabated, though in some i
instances high prices check new con- .
i tracts- But such cases are still the
> exception and. In the aggregate, the
- transactions grow rather than dlraln1
lah, being limited mainly by the over1
sold condition of mills and factories,
r Manufacturers are working as'never
r before to meet the-insistent calls'for
s moye. merchandise and products, yet
i outputs, while'Bt'eadily rising, ret
main inadequate and'many plants fall
farther behind on orders. Scarcity
> of materials continues and is not conf
fined to any single'industry or trade;
i it is apparent in steel, in textiles, in
i leather. In paper and elsewhere and
9 hampers operations' at numerous
r points. Labor- troubles are also a
source .of increasing annoyance?
- though strikes are quickly settled?
, and the. demand for skilled' hands exs
ceeds the supply, -while .the freight
1 congestion is still a ciuse of much de-1,
f'iv<JJ\ ,'^v5^' * ':
11 p?
jjnjjaI, ai'khi y, iyio.
AT 103, SAYS
FINF AS fill K
IBIBb IIV Vltall
OW Man Thinks Stopping
Smoking Hurt Eyes and He
Always Took a Drink.
WICHITA. Kan.. April S.?John
Mulrlno sat on hla bed In tha St.
Francis hospital the other day and
talked like a book agent.
"1 (eel as line aa silk." he said,
when he was asked how he was enloying
his one hundred and third
year, which he has Just entered. "I
would be as good a man aa 1 ever was
If both my feet had not been broken
tnd I could read aa well as 1 used to."
He had laid down a copy of auaper
with some complaint that nothing hut
Ihe headlines was large enough to
read wlihout glasses?a device ot art
hat he has managed to get along with*
iut so (nr.
"I believe In my soul," he said,
'that giving up my pipe la making me
go blind. When I left the farm and
same Into town I wanted to be nice
and I gave up chewing and smoking.
i nc pipe was a great coiniort ana 1 *
miss It"
"Did you ever lake any liquor?" be 1
was asked.
"Indeed I did?barrels of It," said 1
the centenarian. "When we finished 1
building the (Irand Trunk road from 1
St. Thomas to Windsor In Canada.
Martin Walsh used to sell us all wo I
wanted for twonty-flve cents a gallon I
?and a good profit ho made on It too. '
It used to cost him ten cents and 1
lometimes twelve. When I came to the i
states from Canada and went to work i
on the Mississippi levee, a boy was I
always around with a bucket of liquor I
and we took a drink every time we
took six full wheelbarrows full of dirt I
to the top. The South had a bad eft- i
mate those days?full of yellow fever |
and cholera. i
"It Is now more than ninety years,"
he said, "since I,left County Tyrone.
Ireland. I was , born up against <
Donegal, twenty miles from (Londonderry.
It was a great country and
the people used to live,to a good old
age there.
"I bave.no kin at all." Mr. Mulrlne
said, "and I don't need any as long as
I am with the good sisters here."
The Civil war was a thing of yesterday
with John Mulrlne so far as hts
memory of the South Is concerned.
He was there long before the rebellion
Qf tbe Confederate statos. When the
war broke out be was a union man, but
be was pressed Into a gang of border
nifflnno tirhnnn ?Wa# hiislnaas * " ?
forcibly take mules and other prop- .
erty from northern settlers. He made '
his escape from them and worked his
way though, exciting hazards to Coles
county, ill., where he remained until
he came to Viola township, this county.
In 1873.
Now Up to Scientific Breeders !
to Propagate the Species,
It is Said. i
LiEESVlLLE, O., April 8.?Clan It 1
be considered as being within the
realm of future possibilities that we <
are to have a breed of hens that can
be depended upon to lay two eggs s '
lay? That there are bens with a two 1
apartment egg factory within their '
abnormal interiors would appear to .
be sin Indisputable fact from dlscov- i
cries already made, and which will <
here be described for the benefit of <
the progressive scientific breeder and i
all others Interested. ' ' l
Two months ago when Mr. and Mrs. 1
John T. Tlmmons, the former being
known as the blind author and naturalist,
decided to move from Cadiz. 0.,
lo Leeavllle, they decided to sell all
their poultry except four hens which
they decided to keep to supply the I
table Immediately previous to their
moving, and all the hens were disposed
of but four. The next evening
pne of these was killed, and the following
day when there were but three
bens left In a coop which was closed i
on account of cold weather, four eggs I
were louna in ma ncin '
.This *u looked upon u strange. I
uid close watch was ke^t by- Mr. and 1
Mrs. Tlmmons, and on three more oc- 1
caslons prior to their moving away 1
from Cadiz, one of the remaining hens j
laid two eggs in one day, and once she 1
laid two eggs within a few minutes of !
each other. On the following day she ]
laid one egg.
The hen was taken to the new home
In IoesTille, where she has on two '
occasions repeated the performance
of depositing two normally sized eggs ,
very much alike In shape and weight, .
In the nept within a few minutes. This. .
hen Is'a cross between Hhode Island ,
Red mother and Barred Rock: rooster.
Other chickens were hatched at the
same time this hen was brought into' ,
the-world, and Mrs. Tlmmons In dress- .
Ing one of the other heps'discovered that
the fowl'- had- two distinct; Well
lay. Deveiopmpnt of new enterprise \
Is general and the railroads buy hear.
Ily of equipment; yet In. spite 'of all
(forts'to augment facilities, producIng
and transporting forces fait to '
keep pace, with domestic and foreign
requirements. Best results'lh,'retail '
lines are not.yet.possible, owing to '
variable weather, but the movement '
em an A ft In Witi^awa *
Is prospect ot unprecedented eastern "
distribution. Visiting buyers-operate '
extensively In the leading "wholesale
markets, both for riearby and'future '
needs, and even' 1'argpr dealings *
would be noted were manufacturers
In position to promlsedeflnlte'deltv
srles. -Sentiment Is mote- cheerful
In financial circles and-stock -values
tend upward, but cotton prices, In <
contrast to the-sharp:rise taiwBsjSf 1
live w*y mowiy. . I'
War on_
Now York Woman Ba
Out "Deadly Poisi
I "
A number of self-supporting women
a New York city have banded totether
to fight goealp. Ftor that purlose
and for other purpoaea related
o the general, aplrltual and physical
velfare of women, these foea of gosilp
hare organised the Order of Cornthlana,
to which any person Is ellgl>le
who subscribes to the doctrine of
it. James?I hope It Is Bt. Jameshat
"The tongue Is an unruly evil,
Mil of deadly poison.'
Miss Mary Hoppe, head of the
Woman's Business Bureau, at 37 East
rwenty-elghth street, originated tbo
dea of the Order of Corinthians,
sblch was Incorporated in New York
nore than a year ago, but which Is
lust now taking definite shape. To
tarry on a national crusade against
icandal-mongerlng. Miss Hoppe plana
he establlsbement of Don't Gossip
Jlubs In every town and vlllago In the
Jnlted States where half a doaen wonen
may be gathered together.
Win Fight Gossip.
These clubs will be nladxed "to
Ight gossip, malice and all uncbarltibleness
aa the createat of ulna." Apart
'rom this sweeplnc project tho Ordor
it Oorlnthinas plana to found a mother
touse In Jtew York, where Impoverished
women of education and relneraent
may be received and housed
tree of charce for three months while
key are shown how to become self upportlng.
Miss Hoppe told me yesterday that
bis will not be,In any sense a charity
ilhce membership cards In tho order
will be sold to men and women of
wealth at a fixed price, the card to be
liven to. any one . the purchaser may
elect and the money spent to be returned
In an equivalent of service by
the Woman's Business Bureau.
I told Miss Hoppe, a gentle, grayhaired
southern woman of the old
ichool, that the most astonishing purpose
of'tho Order, of Corinthians Is Its
determination to abolish gossip.
When Adam. Was Be red.
"Everybody gossips," I assured her.
"The Sphinx IS'the only woman who
never talkbd scandal. Eve gossiped
with the serpent, and Adam was
bored, in-Paradise, because convention
Forbade htm tot talk about his wife and
there was no other'man with whom
he could discuss her. anyhow. You see,
If there had been but one other woman
and one other man, Adam could
have had a wonderful time suggesting
to one of then! that the other was
l person, of-shady antocendents.'
. 'I agree with you," Miss Hoppe aniwered
promptly, that men gossip,
that, Adam gossiped.' Men are far
worse -gossips than'women. But women
ShnilM he VieH-- than -nan -h?'J
set them en example. Women (toenip
about little things. They nay that
another woman dyes her hair, or ft bee
about her Ate. It la men who circulate
the bleating scandals. But why
should we make men a.standard? Let
us simply ma)ce up otir minds that
women at least will not say unkind
Often Staling a Fact.
?But Tory little gossip Is deliberately
unkind," I protested. "For initance.
If you and I meet the beautiful
Mrs. Jones and her fourth husband
lust back from their honeymoon at
Palm 'Beach, and you say to me, 'Oh'
there goes Mrs. Jonas and her hysband.'
and :1-answer 'yes, her fourth
lusband,' I am atatlng merely an Intermed,
lay pokes, with eggs In each,
and this caused them to think that
isd the fact been known and the hen
watched she, too, might have laid
two eggs In a day.
It Is thought by a number of perions
Interested In the matter that a
treed of fowls mlpht be created that
irould lay two. eggs a day regularly.
One very noticeable feature In connection
with the foregoing Is the fdct
the two-a-day, hen does not lay as long
is other hens before she wants to
iet, but deposits about the average
number of eggs In: a layer before thei
troodlng notion strikes her.
3f Red Cross ^Conferred upon
Mrs. Busser by Emperor of
VIENNA, April A.?Following
numerous other bonora ud decoraJose
conferred upon American womin
for theft- services in Auitrla-Hunfary
daring the war,' Emperor Fran:ie
Joeeph has conferred the eilver
nedal of the Red Croee. on Mrs. Busier,
wife of Ralph C. Bruster, American
Consul- at Trieste.'The medal has
Men given' for Mrs. Busker's valuable
lervices in', organising a convalescent
come bear'Llttal; In Kraln, in the
South.of Austria, the funds for which
rre contributed. by Another American
woman: Countess Gasquet James,
>f New York.' . .
Ever since the outbreak of the war
coth Consul Busser and his wife have
ieen un*eatjrlnj'!n; helping unfortulate
victims of alinatiohsTlUes, and
especially the . British resldeiits of
meste, wlto'wert ' interned by the
austrians,' and their women' ahd'chiliron
who remained' in' the port;
harper nr prn^tamtG.
Thomas E. Harper, manager of thq
Innex hotel," Glen BIk; left"Saturday
for PJtteburg, nrttenehe' goeeon a
buslneaa mission. During hi* abienee
Jam?s".'P."Howe- will have
iharge .of the hotel..
>4* +
Henrfk Berijton.' the wide^
> + !
'S 3|||<N::y.' ^g^jlli
nd Togcther to Wipe
an" amongst Sex.
(creating fact. It la true. It la the
moat atarttlng thing I know about
Mra. Jonca. and It la bound to focus
your attention quicker than anything
elae 1 could aay about her. Yet, that'a
goaalp which, aa you aay, aeema
harmleaa enough. It la repeated with
no dealro to Injure. But ot beat lt:la
a waate of time. At worst. It may. do
serloua damage to tho person dlacuaaed.
How the Story Grows.
"You aee, the person whom you
tell about iMYa. Jones's fourth husband
Isn't going to tako thom In the light,
tolorent way that you do. She may
tell It spitefully. She may even give
Mra. Jonea an extra husband or two.
and everybody who hears the' story
adds to It. There are some people
finely, who aay they don't believe
Mra. Jones over had any husband,
and there you are? poor Mri. Jones if
Is ruined for life.
"Gossip Is the worst ow all alns,"
Miss IHope asserted earnestly. "When
women gossip It la because of idleness.
The scandalous shatter of women -is
takes placo perhaps at a church sewing
clrclo or a bridge party, for a
charity. Both these gatherings bays $
worthy purposes?roost human pro
Jects are good In purpose?but their :
beautiful object Is spoiled by the I
scandal that Is circulated there. Wbmen
forget .all about the high par- ; jfl
pose for which they hare met and 3.
talk petty scandal, and next morning ! : "fi
call each other by telephone til the
whole neighborhood has heard the yjl
story about how Mr. Brown and Mrs. y.
Smith are seeing far too much of each
Must Band Together.
'I don't care whether gossip, la true JE
or not. The person who repeats It infl
commits a far greater sin than the
person who Is gossiped abont All >
my 1110 i n* vo lovca my ieuow-womSD. . 5
I (vii almost grown before I knew , "3m
how much women, can be Injured by
acandal. (Hirer elnce I hare known
I bare taken any woman I knew of
who had been deserted by a man who vii
my own home, hare advised, sympa- '
thlxed with her. and bare fought her detractors,
telling them the sin of . JjU
gossip was worse than, anything she 'v'S
did. And that Is what. all woman
ought to do for each other. Only those faB
who are without sin are entitled to . ra
criticise others. 'He that Is without
sin,.let htm cast the first stone,'refers >39
to all kinds of slh. It Is the greatest
argument against gossip. Lives have
been wrecked by gossip, families saparated
forever by It 'Wlomen most I $
band together and put an end to it
Universal Human Trait
"I hold no brief for the gossip," I
replied. "1 admit all the harm she ' 9
does or he does. The point Is that
gossiping seems to.be A unlversal. human
trait All-literature Is gossip." .jyfv
The greatest literature Is the literature
of sin. The great poems, the
great books, the great - operas, the'
great pictures, all tell stories of for- --u
bidden lores They are all really the ' (ft
product, of gossip and celebrste the dlM
persons who were gossiped about"
"Drery word you say is true." Miss 91
iSpp^miweredwith her? ptttont,
persistent smile, "but should foeslp > in
bo the foundation of any of th*B?
things? Let all women unite, any-.
how, to put an end to the petty,Man- a
dal mongerlng that will probably nerer
make literature and la almost certain
republican district ooimnmoitg H
Pursusnt to a raolntlon passed by tha,' 22SS
Itepnbllean KrocntlTe Committee of Barrison
County at a moating bold April J, 1818, i <'
mass contentions of tha RapnbUeaa Tatars ;
of Harrison County are hereby called to be, /a!
bald In tha esters! magisterial districts of
Harrison Connty on ,d&a
uehskhdav, urn is, ina
at^ 1 :S0 o'clock^ P. M., for the following .
mngjit?uf"dlitrlct0ercept* cfark*and SjiU
for Clarit 'oistrict,Wand to* select* Bra (B) I
delegates for Coal District, to represent
Harrison County at the Republican State <3
Delegate Contention to bo held at Wheel- , . ? -S
log on the 4th day of May, ISIS, which ; -?
sard Wheeling contention will1 be bold' for vS?
the purpose of selecting fonr. candldnton "'?S
for dslssstos end fonr candidates tor- el- $3
tarnate delegates to the National Repghll- ! ' t 3
can Contention to ba bald at- CUesge,
(2) to select a like number of dolagitoi '
for each of tba oetoral magisterial districts , ,1]
to represent Harrison Connty at the ity- .
publican Congressloiial District Dilagsta -I
Contention for the Third Congressional i .'.,4':
District to be held at s place, and time
(probably Hey 2, 181(1,1 hereafter tope doe- ; ;
Ignated by tne RepubUcan' Congressional' >"1
Committee, which said Coagraailsntl Matrlct
Contention will ba bald for tha jne^JL-igl
tw^candldltt^or T5T
ntn and two candidates tor oltornmto '3a
delays tee to the Natlenal Republican Con
venUon to be htld'at Chicago Jane 7, ISIS. -SB
The tald dlatrlct maaa oonrenttoni to bo ?
held at the following, named places la the.
several magliterlal districts, to-wlt: ' t
^V,kn? SMMSS'IS*: ||
#<c'larUmiu!c?' Opera Honae. Bhlnnaten.
Eagle Dlatrlct, Uaglatrate Wadaworth'a .
Office, Lnmberpert. -T
Elk Dlatrlct, School Honae, Bondnea
miiis. " SSBB
Orant Dlatrlct, Odd Tallows' Building,
Lost Creek. ' .v., ... %
Sard la District, School .Honae, Wallace.'
Simpson District, Gaa Office, Bridgeport.
SaTc'm. M"e Dl* Ct' C?a ' Chl,B^*r,
Union District, School Bnlldlag, Weak 8
Mljford. -'?
The chairman and secretary of each die- J,;
trlct mass conrentlons are urged to for- /
ward the names and postofflce. addressee
of the delegates to the secretary1 of the t
County Executive Committee promptly. ] g|
This ,the 8th day ^of /y'Vr^oTem^W
Chairman Harrison County Bepoblicaa
^ i y n U y^Com mltteej .*
'' *r^ ' '.'-faJM
Crematory road, which has been jg(
under construction for the last seven gi
weeks. Is nbw completed and,-in line .?
shape. Wagons or trucks cantravoCM
over the rcad with perfect ease and SB
"?w?u vu?h WU1 ira Uftmou U|?
the city. Let every citizen take aa.fj?
vantage of this Improvement, clean y:
up the premises and get a bright clean
looJconeS more on Clarksbrug.
Nothing has been spared In makJH
lng the road a convenience and one
that" has been badyly nedded. !i
'WW. odrs - '&taSa
s in' m

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