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The Wheeling intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1903-1961, October 08, 1921, Image 8

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Mrs. Vanderbeck Eliminated
" ByM iss Sterling, While Miss
Rosenthal Goes Down Be
- fore Superior Play of Miss j
Pea!. N I Oct. 7.?Wm .Vtexa Stir- j
Ung of Atlanta, and Miss Mar.on H >l- j
.n:.!? of .Now York, will play for th" |
?women's national golf championship,
s In the semi-finals today. Miss Stir-1
lir.g ?iefeated Mrs. O. H. Vanderbeck of I
. Philadelphia, one up at the home green J
N-Mlss Holllns defeated Miss Klgine Ros
enthal of Chicago, one up, 19 holes.
Miss Stirling defeated Mrs. Vander
beck for the third time In a national
tournament by her occasional brilliance
off?set otherwise erratic golf. Net or
was there more than difference of one
hole between them.
Mls3 Stirling. In addition, had most
of the luck, her approach at the home
^reen ust skipping a trap and stopping
at the edge of the green. Mr?. Vander
beck dubbed her second shot in play
ing this critical hole, but was on the
I green In t hree After Mrs. Vanderbeck j
missel a 2? ? -">t putt that m.ght haw
squared the match. Mis.s Stirling ion
! ceded her a live anil r?:-c?o^?'le?l to p'.ay
1 the hole fop a safe five herself, giving (
| her the match and the right to d'fend!
| her title in the finals tomorrow.
Miss Stirling was one up ~.t the turn.
I partly because of .a 25-foot putt that '
I she holed on the short third for a par
i three. The match was squared at the I
j tenth when Mis* Stirling drove out of j
bounds. They were square again in j
| playing th? fourteenth. Miss Stirling j
won this hole because Mrs. VenderbeeK j
! got into a ditch. The champion then ;
i lost the fifteenth b> driving out of
| bounds.
j They went to the sixteenth alt square 1
j and Miss Stirling won it by being on I
I the green with hor th'.nl shot while Mrs.
| Venderbeck was short
At the seventeenth. Miss Stirling hail |
| all the luck for a half, her ball kicking
j onto the green from a bunker, while
her opponent's did just the opposite
thing, rolling off into a bad lie.
I The cards: *
I Miss Stirltng. out?365 334 653?44
Mrs. Vanderbeck. out?556 356 655?46
Mt?s Stirling, in?745 645 545?45-S9
I Mrs. Vanderbeck. In?646 573 645-46-93
(Ksii Start? at 1 O'Clock to Pevnit
rinj to Oo to Bethany
Xlngo Position X>insly |
, Poluskt U. E Scheneriein :
Quillen L. T....Jaok Ha mill
Eendrock L G Serxf.ni j
Brown C Bcrrehsem ?
Lailok R. G Seabright |
Evan K. T Mackin :
Hayworth .. .. R. E Albasin I
Bess Q. P...' Myers
McLister' U. H Marschner (
Slaterinski .... Fl. H...Bobby Stobbs
Spauid'ng ..... F B Car! Hamtil!
I'iace?Island Fair Grounds.
Tine?l p. m.
Refe.-ce?Russ Goodwin, W. & J. \
Head Li?ie*man ? Pen Redman, |
Wheeling High.
Lirsiy Institute's crack grid team will i
meet a strong opponent this afternoon j
!? the Mingo High school eleven, but J
Coach Nuss' boys are primed for the j
Battle after a week of strenuous train- 1
and will be able to gi\e a pood ac- j
eoune of themselves against the visitors.
TJToday's gam?. which is called for t '
6t!ock. so -that all fans can go to the ,
Bbthany-Ohio University game on the
J^land without missing a single part,
??omises to draw one of the largest
atSowrds of the season, and arrangements
Uve been made to handle many.
'."Mingo comes with a much different
eleven than that which faced Martins
ferry a few weeks ago. when the Fer
tlfns won by a single touch-down in the j
a?j> fjw minutes of play, and no doubt i
five up-river eleven will be fighting hard
ev'ery minute.
(Munnr ajtd whits sum dsbttt
Blotters Scored Tlrwt?Wsrwood TlaA St
la Third C-irhr-?T^rge Crowd.
? Warwood football fans enjoyed one I
of the beet games of the season when
the Green and White eleven tied the
?core with Toronto high In the last.half
?f the game yesterday afternoon at
Warwood. The score beln ? to 8.
Toronto after the kick-off went Into
the game and after carrying the ball
for some little distance was hold by
Warwood but before the end of the first
half managed to get a touchdown.
, " When the whistle blew for the start
teg of the second half the Greon and
White boys went In with a determina
tion to win or tie the score. After re*
reiving the hall thov made It up the
Bold In fine style making a touchdown,
they idcl-ed ?oa! and missed From
Otis time until the whistle blew at the
<Hd of the fourth quarter neither team
?rere unable to make much headway.
The lineup:
Toronto?S. Tos. Warwood?1
Ooodwln I.- E Marsh
Clark L. T Hoffman
. Blnkly 1- G McXee
Stewart <"*. Murrtn
Shaw ... R. G Set way
YMce 1!. T Thompson
?ones ...It. E Almond
lohnson Q. B Williams
S. Jones U. H R. Miller
' |wn ..L* H H. Mltler
Jtorrow KB Finley
? Substitutions?Toronto. Dungnn for
ihaw; Warwood. Wagenhetm for Mur- I
fin; Montgomery for Nesbltt; Milhorn!
fbr Williams.
\ Referee?Bodle.
?? TLme of quarters?15 mlnutea
|Mt Xdwerpool Hop** to DnpUcats1
Victory of Lut Season
, 1 Determined to wipe out the defeat,
Sanded them last year on the gridiron t
East Liverpool. Wellsburg Hisrh
school's football team will enter the!
contest to be played Paturdsv after- j
aeon at Klwar.ls park a much improved
eleven over the one which fell before J
tie Ohioans by a small score.
HtVord rorr.es from the Pottery town to;
fle effect that the team is being well,
k dfllied in the use of the forward pass,
k l^ist week it w.is used successfully;
B against Westlnghouse. and the coach:
there got next to Moundsviile's sac- '
coss of that style of play against j
Wellsburg last week, with the result
that most of the ground gained In the '
game tomorrow by the Bast Liverpool i
feaa.-n will be forward passing
"Coach Elder, on the other hand, be-I
mvts he has developed a substantial J
rfsfense against the serial attack and I
at the same time schooled his men in |
that department of the game as an j
offensive weapon. With these two teams '
Wttling for honors. It mesns an attrac- ?
tK>n well above the ordinary, and a j
geod crowd is almost certain to be on
hand when the whistle sends them down
the a aid. _ ?. ... I
First Big Osm? In Tear* at Hubbard
PUygTound ?In tare rt Otow* 1a
Tomorrow afternoon at 1 o'clock on
the Hubbard playground the newly or
ganized Wheeling soccer team will line
up against the team from Flushing.
Ohio, tn what will be the first big soccer
game held In Wheeling for many years.
Little Is known of the visitors' strength. :
but in their lineup appear some of the |
best soccer players In the district. The j
Wheeling team, .which has had but a
few practices, will nevertheless present !
a lineup of local stars that will make I
the Ohioans step some.
The Flushing manager will use the |
following lineup: L. Vlttorelll. goal; C. I
Bethel, r.f.b.; V. Fctracca. e.f.b.; W.J
Ellis, r.h.b.; S. Morgan, captain and!;
c.h.; L. Mcbchori. l.h.b.; J. Evans, or.: i
L. Conslgh. I.r.; S. Qulgiey. c.f.; James j
Carroll. Jr.. o l-l John Carroll. 1.1.; re- j
serve. James Cams; linesman, James ,
Carroll. Sr.
The Wheeling team hae not been |
definitely selected by Captain Karl !
Beckac, who expects to have several ad- : ,
dltloAAl stars try out at 9 tomorrow j'
mcnribg. The following have been mak- !
Ing a consistent showing to date: WU- i
llara ?all. A. Reiribold. Charles Rein- j'
bold W. K. Ande-son. Ben Clark. John
N'elsea. Philip ^Sfthemes and Steve!
Zart Zsd Tiun Will XMt SSartiaa
Terry IUtu at Tunnel Cwn
The Sammie A. C. of the East End
will clash with the strong Standards of ?
Martins Ferry, tomorrow afternoon at j
Tunnel Green in what premises to be a
very good tilt of the season.
The Sammie playeis that will start i
In the game are :Agnew and Davis ends
Melvey and Kasley. tackles; "Witt or j
Newman, center; Hall and Evans at
guard; Bauer, quarterback: Hadon. full
back: Flaerty and Hanke at halves
whtle the subs will consist of Hores..
McGilt. B. Agnew and Wlnchcoll.
McConkeys W1U Ifeot Dlllonval# In
dians In Second of Series
The McConkey nine will Journey to
DUlcnvale tomorrow where they will
cross bats with the fast Dillonvale In
dians In the second game of a Ave game
series. Many baseball fans who enjoy i
this sport better than foothall no doubt \
will witness the game which promises ?
to be very good.
It will be remembered that the Macks
have a very strong team and no doubt!
they will surprise the Indians. Al
though the batteries for the local nine
have not been announced more than
likely Miller and Weithe will start the
Coaches Strautmann and YTeii?r have
been taking the rough edges off the Coi
| umbia squad the last few days and with .
alt players fully recovered from the Tor
onto game they will present a mimh bet
, ter team In actton than in their first
encounter. The Nyal A. (A which team
. they will meet tomorrow heid the Yan-j
; kee A. C. to a 6-0 score a few weeks ago 1
! and therefore these two teams should
| show some class against each other,
i All Columbia players are requested tot
be at the club at 1:15 sharp fjunday. j
Pittsburgh. Oct. 7.? Robert Cnnriefnx. |
New York, took his first victory In thros ,
starts in the national three cushion Ml- 1
Hard < hampionship. defeating to-da> j
rierre Maupome. of Mexico City, '50 to
34 In 53 Innings. Each had a run of j
High Heal, of Toledo, won from
Charles McCourt. Pittsburgh. 50 to n In
72 Innings. Heai's high run was six and
MrCour's five.
August Kierkhafer. Chicago, won
from Charles Otis. New York. 30 to 34
in 64 Innings In the first game of the
right's plav. The high run for the for
mer was eight, for Otis four.
E. P. Pen'on. Kansas City, defeated
Charles Weston. Pittsburgh. 30 t.> .13
in 53 Innings. Denton's high run was
6; Weston's 5.
John Lay ton, present champion .
Kieekhafer and Penfon are now tied for
first place, each having won three
games and lost none.
lincoInIost !
Washington A- C. Eleven Too Much for
Local Colored Boye?Score 25-0. i
Lincoln high school's foothRll team
took a severe drubbing yesterday after
noon at the hands of the Washington
A. C. e!e\en of Washington. Ta., the
visiting colored boys completely out- I
classing the locals In every part of the
gama. The *core was 36-0.
BU6<bV. ED 1 MEVEfc
HAV^ "fSmtrT ON
V ^
vTHere, -T MAK.E \~ry
Ht <o*y^
? n 7T 9
??: AL^ilfcHT /*?*
\ ia
zr?? v. / ^
/"tcould waveX
I BASV ?? EOT I bib N'T
?*' ^
In an effort to havo every Weft
Virginia I nlversltv alumnus as well
asa!! students j.-in in the noise mak
ing at Forbes field this afternoon,
when the Mountaineers meet the Pitt
Panthers, n special sale of tlokots
good in sections thirteen, fourteen |
and fifteen, will he held at the Wll- |
11am Penn hotel. West Vif-glnia's (
headquarters, from 8 o'clock this i
morning until an hour before the '
warn to!
face panthers!
tow* says chaxles will i
Will TaJc# Place or Joe Harrlck at .
Jtight Tackle?Graver
Gets In Game.
Special to The Intelligencer.
Morgnntown. W. Va.. Oct. 7.?Without I
a sign of a demonstration the West Vtr- '
rinia university football squad left here !
this afternoon at 5 o'clock over the
Pennsylvania railroad for Pittsburgh. '
where they meet pop Warner's Panthers .
at Forbes field tomorrow afternoon.!
Several hundred students and towns-1
reople were nt the station but they all !
ratr.e prepared to make the trip and j
whe > the train left only a few remained;
at tne station. It was the most unusual'
renrtofT a. Mountaineer team ever re- |
reived, hut It mu?t ho remembered that
the thuse yesterday was of a farewell
nature and that practically the entire j
student body will he. In the stand ton-.-r- i
row when Captain Dob Kay trots his
team on the field.
Coach "Fats" Spears put his charges,
through a light sicn.il drill at 3 o'clock I
and the squad i f li" men went direct j
from the field to the station, where
they boarded their private car. The j
teim dined on the train and on its ar
rival at Pittsburgh at 8:17 p. m. will
go direct to the William Penn. hotel.
There were few last minute develop- j
ments, although this afternoon's work- i
out proved that Dob Hawkins, who has I
been out of the game for two weeks .
because of injuries and who was not I
expected to start the game, would he
In the lineup at the kh-koff. Phil Hill j
will also be used at center a greater |
part of the time and he will he one of |
the Freshmen who will start the game.
Joe Harrlek's old tackle position will
be filled by Charlie Howard, of Wheel- j
ing. although the veteran Is exrerted to i
get Into the game for a time. The
Mountaineers will take the field as fol- (
lows: Pierre Kill, right end: Howard. 1
right tackle: Captain Kay. right guard:
Phil Hill, center: Setron. left guard;
Meredith, left tackle; Hawkins, left |
end; Craver, quarter hack: Martin, right1
half back: Simon, left half thack, and 1
neorge Hill, full hack. I.ocal fans have
little hope for a victory, but they do
exrect Spears' outfit to ln>hl the lhin- j
thers to two touchdowns
lino IS
Lexington. Try.. Oct. 7 ? Franklin II.
Down's bay gelding. Sannrdo, by Fan
Francisco, furnished a surprise In the
2.07 pace feature i f an off day card at
the Lexington Kentucky Trotting Horse
Breeders' association track this after
noon when he captured the event in two
straight heats, heating Hal Maior.e. the
favorite, by a comfortable margin in
both heats.
Satiardo pa-ed the first hent In 7 ,fM H
but eased up to 2:02s; In the second
heat. He was driven by Driver Thontas
\V. Murphy, who yesterday piloted Fetor
Manning to a new world's tecord
Murphy made It a double In the day
by capturing the 2.0f> trot with the grey
gelding. Peter Daw. the winner, coming
from behind in the SP'etch to heat Peter,
Pater, piloted by Snotv. In both heats.'
Betty Thornton got third money Sis
Ring, owned by John H. Thompson of
Chicago, and driven by Dick McMahnn, I
landed the 2:12. trot in straight heats.
George Watts furnished the only con
tention for the big end of the purse, j
finishing second In both heats, while
Dudette got show money with two
The unfinished 2:10 pare. I n which I
Vriko and Roger O.. each won a heat I
on Thursday, went to 1'rlko which won
the deciding heat in a hot drive from I
Roger C.
Ressie Worthy from the McDonald
stahle. and a winner at Columbus. w;.s
a handy winner in the 2.19 trot.
Hal X. C. A. had things his own way !
In the 2:0? trot winning In straight I
heats from B. M. P.
Read and use Intelligencer W^nt Ads.
Tou'U get what you want. __ ^
Mighty Las Garret Was Unable To Hold :
Locals In Place?Gives Nine Hits J
Local Boys Hit Ball Hard?W?r Home |
Coming Wstk Attraction?71nal j
Score 4-3
The fast McConkey nine of this clty(
returned last evening from New Mar-(
tinsvllle after winning a game from thoj
fast New Martinsville Athletics yester-?
day afternoon. The score being 4 to 3.1
Both teams played excellent ball and
the game was witnessed by a large
The MrConkey players were very
lucky In getting three two-baggers, they
being made by Hanley. Dugan and Bell.
Miller pitched some wonderful ball dur-!
Ing the entire game letting the New.
Martinsville team down with but eight
scattered hits while Garret let the I
Macks have nine hits scoring four runs'
yvhlch wen the game.
The box score and summary follows: |
MoConkeys AB. R. II. P. A. E.!
Hanley. cf ...... 4 3 2 1 0 l|
Dugan. lb 3 0 1 12 0 0
Bell. 3b 5 1 3 0 4 01
Salisbury, ss ... 4 0 1 1 1 o!
Shepherd. If....5 0 2 2 1 Ol
Holier. 2b 3 0 0 1 3 1 J
Burkhart, rf .... 3 0 0 1 0 o!
White, c 4 0 1 g 1 Ol
Miller, p 4 0 0 1 3 0|
Total 43 4 3 27 17 2'
N. Martinsville AB. R. H. P. A. E
Hnrman. rt....4 0 0 3 0 1!
Hilton. 2h ...... 4 1 1 4 3 01
Hilton, 2b 4 1 1 4 3 oj
Stein, ss 4 0 1 1 2 0
Reinery. If .... 4 l 3 2 0 0
NIewber.v, c ... 4 0 1 fi 2 0
Bryan, lb 4 0 1 9 0 0
Hades, cf 4 0 0 1 0 0
Debar, 3h 4 0 0 1 1 1 '
Garrett, 3 1 1 0 2 0
Total 35 3 S 27 10 2;
Score by innings: ;
McConkeys I'M nio 001 ?i; 9; 2;
Now Martinsville ..009 nil 91n?3. 8. 2
Summary: Two-base hits?Hanley. j
Dugan. Bell, Hilton: Kelnery. S.icridce'
hits Dugan 2, Heller. I.ebar; Base on
balls?Garrett. 2; Struck out?Miller 7,'
Garrett C; Hit by pitcher Salisbury.
Several Interesting Ousu With Xioeal !
Teams Taking Tort to Draw Fans.
I In addition to the Bethany-Ohio I'nl-1
, verslty and the Linsly-Mingo clashew |
1 rn the Island to draw the Interest of
, the local grid fans from the Wheeling I
I district t< .( afternoon, there will be]
several other good attractions offered 1
and all promise to draw good crowds. I
Bellalre is the only team playing at |
' home, meeting Zanesvllle high school. I
Trladelphla goes to Cameron to meet I
the strong team of that place and no ]
doubt they will carry away a good i
crowd of rooters, while Martins Ferry]
will go to Cambridge, Ohio, to meet
the high school team of that place.
Bast Liverpool liirh Is meeting Wells
V-irg high at Wellsburg.
The I.insly-Mingo attraction has been
so arranged as to not draw away from
' the college game any of the crowd.
"WhrwooJ, Bridgeport and Mounds
? ville rearranged their schedules slightly
1?playing yesterday Instead of today.
| so thft players could attend the big
Island tame.
Fairmont, Oct. 7?The State N'ormsl !
S-h'-o! or Fa!rmont met lis first defeat j
of the season here this afternoon at the '
hands <>f Salem vollego, t.y a score of |
,42 to o. The local eleven was heavily ;
1 outweighed and the Salem backs, main- i
ly by the use of end runs and forward j
passes made first down time and again,
n I most at will.
The only spurt of winning football
shown by thr Nbrnial was about one
minute before the first half ended, when
j Hammel Intercepted a forward pass and
ran through several of Salem's second- |
ary defense for a gain of more than 00 i
i yards.
Chicago. Oct. 7.?The third game of
| the Cubs-White Sox city series, s<-hed
! uled for to-day. was postponed, on ac
] count of wet grounds and cold weather.
"I saw Brown the other day. He
was treating his wife in a way I
wouldn't treat a dog."
"Too bad! What was he dolngf*
"Kls^Jn* herl* _ _ ^
? j
The semi-centennial of the West V!r-1
glnia State Education Association will j
be celebrated nt the annual meeting in
Huntington, November 3, <..5. Teachers j
from all over the state will be in at-j
tendance and many reservations have,
been made to date in the different hotels
of Huntington. One of the greatest an
nual meetings ever held Is anticipated
and the best programs possible have
been arranged as follows:
Thursday Morning, November 3.
9:30-9:40?Community singing.
9 :40-9:50?Devotional exercise.
9:30-10:30?"A Half Century of Edu
cation in United Slates." Dr. C. P. Coi
grove. Upper Iowa University, Payette,
10:30-10:40?Physical exercises.
10:40-11:20?"a Half Century of Edu
cation in West Virginia." J. F. Marsh,
secretary state hoard of education.
11:20-11:50?"The Next Four Tears
of Education in West Virginia." George
M. Ford, state superintendent of free
Thursday Afternoon.
1:30-2:00?"Some Fiactioal Applica
tion 'Of Music." J. Mtlner Dore.v, Colum
bia Graphophor.e Company. N. J.
2:00-2:50?"New Ideals of Secondary
Education." Dr. Thomas H. Brlggs.
teacher of college. Columbia University,'
New York.
3:00-4:00?Divisional Meetings.
Thursday Evening.
Miss Virginia Foulk. presiding.
8:15-8:40?"The New Education?An |
Interpretation," Mr. Walter Earnes. |
president of the association.
8:40-8:50?Community singing
8:50-9:3"- "The New Rural School?. i
An Experiment and an Experience." Mrs. ;
Marie Turner Harvey. Porter Rural ;
School. Klrkvllle. Missouri.
9:40?Reception by Huntington Teach-|
Friday Morning, November 4.
Miss Bess Anderson, presidio*.
9 30-9:40?Community singirtg.
9:40-10:00?"American Ideals." Mr. J
Phil. M. Conley. American Constitutional
Society. Charleston.
10:00-10:10?Physical exercises.
19:10-10:50?"Teaching American
Ideals In the New Education." Dr. Col
11:00-12:00?Divisional Meeting.
Friday Afternoon.
1:15-3:00?Section Meetings.
3:00-4.30?Business Meeting.
Friday Evening.
7:00-8:15?Fh.vslcal Education Demon
B*tarda7 lComlng1. JTovember S.
9:30-9:40?Community singing.
9.40-10:15?'The New Rural School?
A Constructive Community Agency."
Mrs. Harvey.
10:15-10:60?"Our Common Responsi
bility to the New Education." T>r. Brlgga
10:50-11 Oi'?Physical exercises.
11:00-ll 25? "The State and the New
Education." Governor E. F. Morgan.
11:25-12:00?"A Symposium: Irnpres
slons of the Annual Meeting." Supt A.
C. 1'avis, "Williamson; Mr. Nat T. Frame.
Morgantown; President C. O .Rossey.
Athens; Miss Gertrude Roberts, Hunt
Widow of the I#*te Clyde C. Sawyer,
Well Known Resident of the
Qouth Bide.
Mrs Mary p Sawyer, one of the best
known residents of South Wheeling,
diej m 9:2,1 o'clock last night at the
fnmilv home. No. 4110 Water street,
after an illness extending over the past
\ear. She was In her forty-ninth year
and was the widow of the late Clyde
<1*. Sawyer.
Surviving are the following four
sons. .t. R. Rohev. G. P. R<>bey. Charles
i". Sawyer. Silas Sawyer, and ope
daughter. Harriet J. Sawyer; niso two
brothers. f?. O. Smith and James L.
Sn.lth. hoth of this city.
Mrs. Sawyer was a member of St.
Paul's church. She was born and reared
In Wheeling and. In addition to her im
mediate fami'v. is survived hv senres o{
friends who will receive the news of
her death with genuine regret.
Funeral arrangements are Incomplete
Sirs. J. W. Johnson.
Clarksburg. W. Va . Oct. 7.?A tele
gram was received here today, announc
ing the dealJt of Mrs. J. W. Johns
19. wife of a prominent Sutton h
man. and mother of Garland J"^nBon
student, of Washington lrv^g high
school here, and right tackle cCtoot.
ball team. She died at MaCil
where ahe went reoeatly benefit
of her health. The son, husband, and
four daughters survive,
J. B, Coombs.
Piedmont, W. Va Oct. 7.?J, It.
Coombs founder and editor of the Pied
mont Independent died at his home yes- j
terday from paralysis. He was 6S years
oid. Mr. Coombs was formerly a fire- !
man on the Baltimore & Ohio railroad, j
He lost both legs and one arm In an!
accident 27 years ago. t'pon his re-1
covery he started the Independent and :
his accomplishment with great handi-j
caps attracted widspread Interest.
? i_ ?
Hflele Tuaeral 1
The remains of the late^lissTTarnej
Edele were laid at rest In Greenwood'
cemetery Friday morning at' 10 o'clock.'
Services were held at the late home. Xo. |
3S23 Eoff street Thursday evening. Mlssj
Edele, who was born and reared in J
"Wheeling and has many warm friends!
here, died at Ohio Valley General hos
pital Tuesday afternoon, and the news I
of her death came as a shock to her;
relatives and other friends.
Campbell Hi ten
This afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the'
late ho:,,e. Xo. 160S Eoff street, funeral1
services will be held fop the late Miss
Lulu Virginia, daughter of Mrs. Ella1
Greer Campbell and the late James B. j
Campbell. Rev. W. H. Fields, pastor of j
First Christian church will officiate and |
interment will .be made privately In
Greenwood cemetery.
Atkinson rnneral Today
The remains of the late Edward M.;
Atkinson, of Elm Grove, will be laid at
rest this afternoon in Stone Church cem-;
etery, following services at the home at!
2 30 o'clock. Rev. L. B. Lewellyn. pas-1
tor of Stone Presbyterian church, wllli
conduce services. The pallbearers will
be former business associates and per-|
sonal friends of Mr. Atkinson. They i
are: J. Howard McDonald, Dr. Andrew!
Wilson, W. A. Tatterson of .Boston,;
Mess ; James Bentley of SJt. Clairsville, j
S. A. Cockayne of Giendale and J. B. j
Chambers The honorary pallbearers:
are: A. R. Jacobs, Daniel Maxwell," W.
C. Balrd. William Carter, Louis Hork
helmer and Jere Miller.
Rochester, N. V.". Oct. 7.?Held under- j
neath a locomotive which toppled Into !
a ditch at C-".urchvl!le, 12-miles from
here, wrecking another engine and a
freight train of 86 cars. Michael Gerber,
50. a New York Central engineer, of'
Newark. New York, directed his rescuers j
for more than four hours early today. |
while a physician gave medical aid and
a clergyman administered the last rites 1
of his church. Gerber finally was re- I
leased, but In a dying condition, by j
members of a wrecking crew cutting
through the heavy steel mass that held j
him prisoner.
Throughout the slow process of rescue |
the doomed engineer held the heavy door ;
of the fire box from swinging open. |
and emptying hot coal'upon him. Esoap- ]
ing steam made the work of the rescue
crew hazardous.
Gerber collapsed Just ns the men com- I
pleted the task of cutting their way to |
him. He was taken to the general hos
"Yes. experience wmos high:"
"Yes. and the trouble about buying it'
Is that you can't always get It to'
match."?Wayside Tales. i
Madison, N. J.. Oct. 7.?Pierced by 25
knife wour.ds. apparently the work of a
maniac, the body of Janet Lawrence. 12
year-oid school girl, was found early
today, concealed behind a log In Kluxen
Wood's, near here. Her throat had been
slashed and her heart stabbed.
The child was reported missing yes
terday afternoon when she failed to re
turn from the home of a neighbor, Mrs.
Joseph Bandt, where she had been car
ing for the Bandt children. t
At that time the girl's younger
brother was sent to find out what waa
detaining her. Searching parties were
organized when he reported his sister
had started home several hours before. ?
Search for the child's slayer has been
taken up under the personal direction of
the John M. Mills, public prosecutor of'
Morris county. Several clues are being
Lieutenant W. J. Ryan of the Madl-'
son police declared that the murder
had been preceded by a criminal as
A handkerchief was found knotted
tightly around the girl's neck.
A peculiar knot In twine, said by the
police to be used only In greenhouse*
to bind rose bushes is one of the clues
to the murder. The child's hands were
tied behind her with this twine.
Her father, J. W. Lawrence, an ac- '
countant for the Lackawanna railway,
told detectives he believed his child
was waylaid on the sidewalk. Janet '
had been warned, he said, never to go
near the woods, which are only a hun
dred yards from her home in the fash
lonabla Ridgedale avenue district
salvation /jurr ormro boaso
Emergency Belief Department Is Alan
Conducted At the Army
Commandant and Mrs. B. L. Phillip
son, In charge of the local branch of the
Salvation Army, ore opening a Young
Woman's boarding home in the main
part of the building formerly occupied
by Dr. Haskln's hospital In South
Wheeling. Working girls who earn $15
or less a week may secure board and
room here at $5 a week, or lodging one
night for 25 cents; or lodging for the
week for' $1.75. Two or three single
bed?, clean and comfortable, have been
placed In each room and the girls will
ha\e all the conveniences of home and
Will enjoy the same privileges as though
they were in their own homes.
In connection with this home, the of
ficers in charge are also running what
is called an emergency relief. This de
partment has been in active operation
for Home time atyl whenever any on?
Is stranded in the city without money
they are willingly taken In. lodged over'
night and fed free of charge. Recently
a woman and two children, coming here
from Pittsburgh, who were in destitute
circumstances, were fed and lodged forj
five days, but It is seldom that the needy
ones stay longer than one or two day*.
Oftlmes whole families are cared for
r.n.l emergency calls are the rule instead '
of the exception.
Employment Bursa a.
A free employment bureau Is perhaps
the latest addition to Salvation Army
activity here. Girls and women desiring
work may register, free, and upon calli
from private Individuals or large con
cerns for help the work problem lw
easily 6olved. Commandant PhllUpson
has found that the public Is very icir?<T
in co-operating with him In securing
work for these folks. The bureau serves
two purposes at once most efficiently
and Is a most worthy enterprise.
Fa nFranclsco, Oct. 7 ? Roscoe C..
Arbuckle was arraigned In superior
court today on a charge of man-^
slaughter growing out of the death of
Miss Virginia Rappe. October 13. was
set as the date for pleading Arbuckle's
attorneys. C. H. Brennan, of San Fran
cisco, and Milton Cohen, of Los An
geles. 6aylng the ywished time to con
sult with other counsel.
Ten hundred and seventy-four was the
population of the West Virginia peni
tentiary at Moundsvtile yesterday eve
ning. Warden J. Z. Terrell announced. ,
The Warden was Informed by Sheriff
Harry T. Clouse. of Ohio county, that
the sheriff desires to remove seventeen
prisoners from the Ohio county Jail to
the prison as soon as possible. These
prisoners have been sentenced at the
presfnt term of court.
With n number of down-state courts
In session or soon to go into session.
Warden Terrell expects the prison popu
lation to reach the 1,200 mark by the
end of the year.
The Lover.
"Tou know, love laugha at lock
"Thereby proving that love Isn't such
a serious matter after alii"?Wayside
? ? ? ? ?>
Tunei'al Chapel 1308Main Si
? PhOMES 45 mx '02 2 P*OMtS45<*>d 25-4'*
- Secause of the lack of room in many
homes, it is frequently desirable to hold
a funeral from the chapei of the
mortician. Our chapel is for the use of
our patrons without charge.

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