Newspaper Page Text
r^" 'm ' '
hevv. hub i h - hh j ' , ?,' - . ..;-^^h . MM- '-^ 'ni-rirtill ' PS? / T';:"'^ffil^P-::-: Mfe - ^rX^^M ?gi # # L Cloudy tonight and Tuesday. Rl? H I i ^ I8R1 HlK^? Arrested, .1 ???? ? mi) itMl whlAh ?.*;:'X^*$$'? -IW>. SJ'-?i - ? n ?? ROO tot Well Dressed Men Who] nd Put To Work, Are On J eetDaily. I m ON THE SR^ 3e Numerated Oi^me Harp iible For Gara^mig And / aon Injb^ity. I people from oar best homes has niched a dangerous point. It Is a factlhat boys and girls not out of their Sens are. bragging and laughing about being drunk. The Pittsburgh Gazette-Times shows a cartoon today with four husbands and four wires at a party. The four wives are disgracefully drunk and the husbandg are properly shocked, i don't believe, it is any worse for a woman to be drunk than for a man. 1 say 60-50 every tme; and if a man smokes,' let a woman rub snuff! We've heard a lot of things which perhaps aren't true during this past week here; .but usually where there is smoke there to fire. Why it is that only foreign eto. iaofojretl people add poor white trash have been found guilty of boot luting in^is^t^ Wh^re are^j bedcus^he wodMn't work. Why 'SSSday, coastantly on Main street?: Why hi in iWBMgaa DM/ismba , pit a regulff system bf Bolshevism ihT this'country after all and these men' are kept out of -Jail because .of money and influence! Gambling and open bootlegging here, is to be blamed on the officiate and .leaders of the dominent political party. I've seen one party in and one party Out and. it's tweedle-de-de and tweedlede-dum. One is just as bad i as the other. Aren't the good people j of Fairmont big enough to jump over political power! 1 can name.on one ! hand the party leaders responsible fti < this condition in Fairmont at prfisci:'. "Why don't you people wfdk down in body and make wickedness hide fo 'ever! .Is it possible that Falrmou. hasn't enough good men to drive out: corrupt politicians in this city! Who is responsible for corrupt danc}ng here? Don't, talk in riddles butt speak out names. Go to the fathers 1 and mothers and tell them what you ljave seen. State facts to them instead of standing by and enduring. . The young people aren't to blame. Instead there are .three parties responsible; the parents who are paying the bills and who are being brought up by their children, the patronesses who go and approve and the older social leaders in whose footsteps our young people follow. ' - A mother said to me as she watched her son leave the house to go to the 1 I OUulatmn? danAa in fViln I uUllDvtund uauuo givou, tit (iuio Vs*tj ? "Dd you. know the first liquor ever offered iny son was offered by a girl In : one of the best homes in this city? : It Is hard for a young man to be decent in Fairmont any more; a girl.' won't let him!" Why are dances giv-i' en here at the unnatural hour of 10:301 until three in the morning? If young 1 people must dance, why not let them 1 begin some where around eight and ,' get them home and In bed by mid- ' night! Why is It? There's liquor in it somewhere! Some one asked one of the girls who attended the dance : recently If It was a success! She replied that there wasn't very much to 1 it because there weren't many-able to : dance! Alcohol stirs sex Impulses 1 and the weariness brought %j>out through long continued dancing breaks down the will power. With the two combined?you've got the result! This county knows that 'even death has swept over Fairmont on account of these wild joy rides at three in the mqrnlng! And just one half dozen ; women in Fairmont could stop all . this! What's back of all this sin? Passion)' Passion for gambling will . hold a man completely. Take-the passion out of dancing and there won't bp any. Did you ever hear of men staying up till three in the morning to dance with one another! Or women? to dsncp with other women! I've no objection Jto men dancing together even in the church! Dr. Broomfleld said that another cauie of Fairmont's sins lay in the fact that money waa flowing like we- i ter here. .He said: Isn't it pathetic that a halt dozen girls here will inSte perhaps forty pr fifty young peoe to a function costing hundreds ot (Continued on Page. Bight) * o ffusiness Can Hop ^-1.: - mTmTm . g ; . V"',1 ... 1 - < ' ^^k ^b 1858 - THEO - ".' '. ' " -i'.V'. > *?"?'f'';''^i;ffl8!5t. H *' iglp; |MH - EnHHSBBnil^ Blllltf'iifflf-^ WEAKLING A MADE Was Youngest Preident and a Power In Politics All His ifeColonel Roosevelt's career has left.' such a vivid impression upon the people of his time that it is necessary to touch but briefly upon some of the more striking phases of his varied, Intersting and "strenuous" life to recall to the public mind full details of his many exploits and experiences. Called to the White house in 1901 after President AlcKinley had been assassinated, Col. Roosevelt, 42 years of age, became the youngest President the United Stales has ever had. Three years .later he was eletced as President by the largest popular vote, a President has received. Thus Roosevelt, sometimes called a I man 01 aesuny, served tor seven years. as the nation's chief magistrate. In1 a subsequent decade the fortunes of i ..cs did not favor him, for, again' a candidato for President?this tlnie ' leading the Progressive party which i ho himself had organized vyhen he' differed radically with some to the policies of the 'Republican party in 1912?he went down to defeat, together with the Republican candidate, William HowardTaft. Woodrow Wilson, Democrat, was elected. Co.l Roosevelt's enemies agreed with his friqnds that his life, his char-1 acter .and1 his writings represnted a I high type of Ameilcanisra. Of Dutch ancest?T. horn in New York city on October 27, 18B8. in a house in East Twtnetieth street, the baby Theodore/was a weakling. He was one: o'f four children who came to Theodore and Martha Bulloch Boosevelt. The mother was. of southern stock and the afther of northern, a situation which during the early years of Theodore Junior's boyhood was not allowed to interfere with the family life of these children during the Civil wra days. So frail that he was noffprlvileged g ^ Own I X LI U 'DORE ROOSE . ' ' nHHRHnHM|^:. v^H V^% *??*' yfi'?^**^ . , ~r^^^m<awi>w<i^jiWv"7T^y> ^ifl ?* H I \ IMPORTANTD/ ENTS W ROm V'": ' ' Borb?October 27> 1858.. . Birthplace?New YorkCity- . Educated-?Harvard, fi .. . Married?Oct. 2.7. 1880; Dec..2, 1 Wives?Alice Hathaway; Lee (died mitGarew. ^ Children?Alice;' (Mrs. Nicholas L< Theodore Jr., Archie, Ethel (I\ Quentin (killed in Great war). First political .office?Member of Ne Rancher?North Dakota, 1884-6. Candidate'Mayor,- New YoikL^-Wfl Civil Service Commissioner, New Yc President New York Police BoardAssistant S(ecretary of War?1897-f Organized RoughRiders in SpanishLieutenant Colonel and mustered but Governor New York?-'1890-1900. ' Vice President" Uriitied States-^i 901 Became President when McKinley di Elects-President?1904. Awarded Nobel Peace. Prize?190) Special Ambassador of United States i9io: Hunting trip in"Africa?1909-10. Progressive party/ candidate for priesi Shot at Milwaukee by "crank"?JOc Headed exploring party in South Am Last public appearance of national, cl ; war policies and'.program of pr Author of numerous books and conti Home?Oyster Bay.'LM.': ; to asociate with the other hoys in. his ; I neighborhood, Roosevelt waft tutored " j privately, In New York and during I tarvels on which hfcf parents took-, the children abroad. A -porch - gymnasium at his home prorided him with physl- ' cal exercise with which he combatted a troublesome asthma. His father, a 1 Without Admtisim ... . - ;>jg|| " Bi" BBBBBi '. VELT - 1919 . -.... .; . Rn ^^Bll ' B^KI HbM^^HbR . M'<v BKBipg^^ ' ' BR' . ? '>%<'-y-v/v^ V jR|BaMlW &.*? *&fcfc 4"> : < : - > .- - t^E B?B.fll :/v.. I" .;,:r.; . yj ' -' ' - "V 1 P-/ftr-ft ? *? - * - - v v-- ;- . - , i 1886. jngworth, daughter-^fi'rst-wfe),' Irs. Richard Dfrrby) ,'Kermjtand ' ' 1 ' w York legislature, 1882^ ;.. A J I , J ' ' ' io..defeated... ?rk-1889-95. . Y-^ -1895-7. k' . .''v'-Vvr - '. i American wat?1898.' -1898. ' 11 V '' t <?' ?-*. i? .? *- i: ? ' iSept 14. 1901. . " y ; , . ?v^*- . - i at funeral btKing Edward VIII 1 "/ ' . : - ' .;'V: ; ; ' dency?1912. . t,1;5.1912. I enca-^1914. : . \ ; .. laracterr?Leading offensive against e^^acUiqjsh^^ 'l??.?1 glass irnportor and a man of^rieans, a dia^y; he read so Mw history and flcional boohs of adventure- that he naturalist; sind at the age of 17 he (Contimied on pegsslx.) 4 , i ll i ' y' iip Had Been All a i I?turning Fro 1 / Wilds o1 Wife Was Only Member of ? Ovster Bay?She Dead I OYSTER BAY, N. Y., , Roosevelt died in his sleep e* Sagamore hill in this villagebeen due to rheumatism whic The Colonel suffered a s and sciatica on New Years da illness would likely prove fal sat up mdst of Sunday and re Abptft 4 a- m- Mrs- Roose1 member of the family at % band's room and found that h Vej^Koime immediately ' .Te j jthe? jpolonei'-s children, vftio w I county Two of the Colon Roosevelt and Captain, Kern Abroad- Captain Archie Roo Yorky last night- for Boston,1 .' i'atheNs ill- Mrs-" Ethel Der . Aikem S- CI ; Details for the funeral 1 'an announcement is expeted condolence and sjrmjpathy beg of the country today as spoil Roosevlt's death became,knqy . Miss Strieker said tdday thai death' was so near at h? half mast in Oyster Pay todi mA - jS9M| y; The' exact time of Col. Roosevelt's,. Heath was 4:15 a, m. as nearly as Can ho 'dotOrtntned "for there was no perWn ^t.hls bedside at the.moriient he paes'ediaway. A, minute or'two before 3 eti,?Sf } oolorjealman who had been m the emtml&yfodtirej^pionel hvet-since he left 'the Whue-House, noticed that the patient-Was 'Srtathing heavily in his 8leep ,aOT Went to call a nurse, Wlien he retu'rned wlth her,Uift.'f6rih'er president Was dead. Mrs. Roosevelt was ; .immediat ly summoned. '-v'V* , ! . ; 4 ; "'?*' ,, v 'K ' } (lly Associated Press) i NEW rpRK, Jan. 6.?On the day be-> fore Chriyibas when Colonel Roose velt left pie hospital here to spend l the' holidays in .Oyster Bay;Miss Jose-'. ' phine Stridcer, his secretary,, in. speak ing of hls jcohditlon said ,he was ;in slight pain]afc intervals*hnt Apparent* ly was-far from being seriously ill. On the Sunday .previous, to his departure for his home he .had dictated t articles forpubllcatton from 11 a.,m. until 2 'p. ^nfi.^He ,a?e welt and. slept ; like a child.! So marked,hadheen his Improvement; under tbO treatment pro- i Vefr 1MB 1 with her husband continually. was im- ] portuned by him to-rept tae'wrat,to Oyster Bsiy returning toorthree times ! ; ta visit him and bring him table dellshowed that the patient had arteries of ; a man of 40-Instead of feO years. One of the things that Is believed to "have contributed more than any other to the Colonel's break down-was the death last felTof-blh; son, l^lenti, Qnentln Roosevelt, the aviator, In %ction in France. , A " Frond of bis heroic son's achieve-' ment Colonel Rooseveltbore up ander the sorrow of his death with a fortitude that was in keeplng wlth his, spirit in public life. Friends said thstf while the father "did hot carry his hesjiton his sleeve,", he suffered most tato 111. wort ^ ^ ^ ^ ^| I^^h ^B^< 7 "^8 I :, j I' 'I III M' I I^Lt ^11^1^^s*- '' !,M^i5flwf^^HI^HI 11 mi it I*v i??s II : BM 'ft -VBifrtf ~.: 4K ''^f^1 *P' i I ^^wtHflil ? 0 . [is Family In the Home At 1 Discovcre^ ****" i i TPewJl ^T) ^ li l ^Perhaps no man in the term re* I admirer of Roosev^t wbt> 1 - .''.T^-''^- m'r^ v - r ~ - : i.v -Jm ^ vy^V..: 1 N039GH |' gjgJ^^Sh F> C Loudens^SB Under Mulfl Hd^l vfriig -miiy.WiynffilM ' :?* ' l'y%p >