police 3241913

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police 3241913  - THE ENQUIRER, CINCINNATI, SUNDAY, lIAftCH 24,...
THE ENQUIRER, CINCINNATI, SUNDAY, lIAftCH 24, 1912 Dorothy Carry. Hilda Murphy. Johnson. Dulca Shnmard. Barhraan, Jusephlns Lin Esther tk, Anna Maria Hardin. Frank Booso, R. McClaln. Marshall RoUda-bush. RoUda-bush. Turpin Gerard, Manly Hill, Ehret Adams. Lntbar Dra-hing. Dra-hing. Howard Davsiaonr James Whitenack. Joseph Williams . andv son, Edward, spent William Bloaa at Walnut . . Sallls Gat eh scent Sunday and daughters at Hart well. of Dayton. Ky.. waa the W. Lloyd over Sunday. W. Turner are entertalnlns Mr. Allen Cohoon, at Orlando. Price HILL baa bees the guest W. Murphy and family. lam Berkshire and son. KOt- KOt- with lira Mary Folk, at Wal - - entertained the followlna- followlna- last Thursday: Mesdames D. : H. n. uatcn ana v iii- iii- of Mllford. ueorsja MCi.ammop, ie. Stenhens wers cuests of Mra. ft on last Tuesday. Marry IL. mil ana sir. ana of rhis nlsea. and Mr. Allen Fla.. Wert entertained at last Wednesday evening at Mrs. Charles H1U. at West- West- I.trnd deljs-htfully deljs-htfully deljs-htfully entertained with a 8t Patrick's par surproea ner on ner lasc aajnes wera the feature Dainty favors emblematic of each guest when delirious served. Anions those pit-sent pit-sent pit-sent were Mesdamea Walt-r Walt-r Walt-r William oerasnire, J iv. Zarharlas. Ben 1. Fern. Gatch Terwllllgar. William Motsinger. Pauline Wallace, Dorothy Buckingham. LOVELAND. reception was given br the home Of Miss Elizabeth Keal-hofer, Keal-hofer, avenue. The colon scheme In accordance with the , a decoration throughout the arrived they were received who was fowned In embroidered Persian silk: Miss Elizabeth Swiss over pale blue: Miss rreen challle. trimmed with Mtss Merlle Hltnn. In tan Lounsberry. In blue silk, blue silk. The vuests were kiss1 the "blarney stone" that the front hall: then directed well' that occupied a corner There they received their burned and read at tne special program was rendered, recitations and rnn, after were served at small tables cream of shamrock design About 60 cueste called durtnit the hours of 2 and pipes and ahamrocke. - Afternoon Club met at the Vandervoort on Wednesday who has been spend! ns, daughter. Mrs. P. C. Garrard, W. Va.. is visiting friends for her home in Xenia, Ohio. Kealhofer has for her sueat Law. of Marietta. Ge- Ge- spent the day Tuesday with Ohio. entertained a number of of her birthday at her home The guests . were Eleanor Rosebud. Ruth and Eml'y Conway. Mary Conway. mitt IrlscolI. Eather 8peath Games were Indulged In. lunch waaserved. CelUFOBsKIA. and Mrs. A. H. Klfaer with Mrs. Clifford gchenck, guests last Sunday were Mr. and daughter Margaret, of the Bible Class enjoyed Immensely spent at the home of Mr. last Wednesday. Mr. Undo of the class. H. Bfner entertained Mr. and Tusculum. at dinner Saturday Club wu delightfully entertained M. R. Johnson at their last new members were enrolled. and Mrs. P. H. Stand ish. and Mlaa Irene Foster, of Norwood, of Mr. and Mrs. Alf Burnett PLACE. H. West and family, of Hand Saturday for a trip to Call Club will meet at the home on Tuesday evening. HASTWELL. and interesting lecture oa given last Friday afternoon Church under the auspices society.- society.- The musical nambars furnished by Mlsa Roberta Maud Fowler. H. Foisom, of North Croacent to-morrow to-morrow to-morrow evening la anniversary. was the recent guest of Mrs. Harrlcon. Ohio. the Hartwell ""iuh tniwnl a. Tuesday evening. About AO enjoyed a abort stay In and Mrs. William Meyer the literary Oub Tuesday following program will, be Women of Japan.' Mrs. Drama," Mra. George H. Gorman will discuss "The Mrs. charts R. Uettick will "The Bogey of Jaianeae HILL of the Pr ogre to Club, which was most enjoyable. Miss talk om "Current Events." Lsadrum. C. spoke of In the South Carolina mountains, refreshments ware served the beauties .of beautiful haa returned from AJahama, weeks. John K. Bnice and daughter. returned from Clearwater. Alexander Thomson, with their are nome rrom Clearwater, spent two months. EVAUSTOK. Porter's home, an Florida are-nuef are-nuef Mra. Porter's Sunday-school Sunday-school Sunday-school boys of Mrs. Adams's class party Friday . evening. The Chartlne Culbsrtson, Esama Span. . Ethel 8 paras, - Ethel McDowell. Helen KJuver. Helen Kahle, Ka the line Kreid-ler. Kreid-ler. Helen Weasa, Clara Helton. Gladys) McDlarmid. Messrs. Carl Walker. RaJnh Rirkr MIttendorf. Robert Grues-ser. Grues-ser. Edward Taylor, Gu stave Ec kard Felk e, Harold Chap In. William. Krauu and minstrel show waa given Association tn the sehnni bhi. and Thursday eveningsv The eocuuiy aa weii as nnan' of Milwaukee, the guest . J1. U(JJ OMTTX SVOM. O. Neutaler leave nurt Mh trip to Toronto and other of Florida avenue, entertained the Sigma Sorority with a Saturday afternoon. The Misses Marjory Mears. Harriet Crawford, Edna Raper, Irene Thompson, Ruby Metcalfe. Gwendolyn Plotner, I sa belle Van Horn and guest. Miss Franklin, Ohio, and Mra Clarence has teturned from, a two Pittsburg- is visiting friend and rela City. and Rose Helberg. of Hudson on Monday evening In Kennedy. The boure was la red and white. The Stasia Kennedy. Miss Kaxalie Mm. C. Kennedy. Mrs. Miss Clara Schlis. M:ss anas Aitawa Meek, Urn. TLoralne Walthers. Mrs. TC. Firth. Mrs. P. Helberg. Mips Henry Heek. Mine KTor- KTor- Helen Warner, of Bond IlilL Mlsa Rutb Poop. Miss Rose THE GOLDEN RULE AS APPLIED TO POLICE By jamea B. Morrow. . .'- .'- - 1 Washington. March 23. 1912. r'ERT criminal, ao Burns, Ui graat detective," lias told ' me. leaves some physical start behind. . It jnajr only be th print of his fingers fingers acalnst a pane of glass or In the dust 'on the top of a table or a desk. But that la enough. - A' sign is sure to be seen either at the place of the crime or somewhere else. The trlck-ls trlck-ls trlck-ls to And It, Not every detective, how- how- e.-er, e.-er, e.-er, baa the eye that his business demands. Nor the head. It Is the rule of some detectives detectives to call at the pawnshops two or three times a day, look over the watches and jewelry and then ro home. Blind horses In a bark mill, slmpla. Whereas a good detective must ba at once a poet and a foz. Burns saya that nothing; is needed but common sense. JLTlysses 8. Grant, perhaps, perhaps, would have'glven the same definition to generalship. All success depends on common common sense plus a special gift. Men of talent here and there are now and Aged In working out the problema of crime. The elder Plnkerton showed what could be done In that 'direction. After" bfm, siowly at best, came a school of sleuths which reasoned reasoned by Induction,' and, grouping seeming trivialities, built up a case. Next followed co-operation, co-operation, co-operation, the exchange of criminal information. information. Including photographs. Now there Is a combination of Chiefs of Police that la world-wide. world-wide. world-wide. Richard Sylves-terf Sylves-terf Sylves-terf Washington, is President of this international international association. Years ago he wss a printer and a police reporter on the Globe-Democrat Globe-Democrat Globe-Democrat in St. Louis. He wss a newspaper correspondent In this city whan Charlea Gulteau murdered Jnmes A. Gar field, and he reported the trial. Since then aa Chief of Police of the District of Columbia Columbia he has seen an army of cranks trickle into the National Capital and has catiseJ them Immediately to trickle out again. Also he has kept the city clear of highwaymen. burglars and pickpockets. - Thieves do not coma te Washington, ex cept now and then. Perhaps they are afraid of the National Government, Its military at the edge of the city, its armed guards in most public buildings and Its Secret Serv ice. Sttl:, Major Sylvester, a quiet man. in telligent, of course, and energetic, has a policy of his own with respect to thieves, which, it seems, might be workable In dtles so large even as Chicago and New York. "If a known criminal comes to town," he said, "we call him in and tell him that we have his biography down to date, that we purpose to watch him day and night and that If he Is ever brought before any of the Judges he will not see daylight again for a good many years. There la no graft among the police of Washington. Shysters do not hang around our Criminal Courts. Straw ball la almost Impossible. The shadow of the penitentiary is always In plain sight. Our Judges are appointed aad not elected. Nobody is playing politics. Our knowledge concerning criminals comes from all parts of the world. The Chiefs of Polios of this .country, Canada and Cuba are in direct communication through our Central Bureau of Identification, Identification, and we are co-operating co-operating co-operating with Boot' and Yard in Great Britain and the high police officials of Continental - Burope. In this country and Canada we have become so well organised that a thief Is in constant danger of arrest. Besides most of the Chiefs f Police are now personally acquainted acquainted with one another, and that la very helpful. If Colonel A. P. Sherwood. Chief of Police at Ottawa, Canada, should take Jamea Brown into custody for housebreaking housebreaking .and be pussled over Brown'a Identity he would send the measurements and photograph photograph of the prisoner to us and we would probably supply him with a frill history of the man. though lie were known tn a dosen cities by aa many different namee. The Bureau of Identification Was estab lished by our International asrociation. and haa been maintained with .our own funds. We have many thousands of photographs and finger prints, and each year publish an illustrated volume containing biogra phies of all the recent recruits of profes sional crime. For measurements we use the system Invented by Dr. BertiWotu Chief of the Department of Identification in Paris Measurements are taken of the heads- heads- length and breadth of the ears, of the left arms, legs and feet, and of the bodies from the hips upward.' "It Is said that the frame of the human being does not change after the twenty-first twenty-first twenty-first birthday. A man may become heavier, of course, but his body lengths are sup posed to remain the same. But some prison ers are no mora than boys, though criminals criminals of a dangerous kind. Therefore, we need not only take photographs and measurements, measurements, but finger prints as well. Printer's Printer's ink la spread on tin. glaas or paper. The tips of the fingers Of the prisoner are then placed on the Ink and then on a piece of white paper. - . "The impression so made Is absolutely reliable reliable for all future Identifications. Prof. Pranda Gaiton. the English scientist and student of heredity, says there Is only one chance in G4.000.0ti0.000 that the finger lines of John Smith will be like the finger lines of any one else. He and Sir Edward Henry have taken the finger prints of the same persons at different times through a period of 45 years. In no case has any change been found. One's fingers, so far aa the lines are concerned, remain the same, no formerly occupied by Governor- Governor- Harmon, oa Kemper lane, which they have purchaasd. , Mr. and Mrs. Cbsries M. Probasco have gon to their new boms In Jamestown. N. T., where Mr. ProbasKO will enter a new business. Little Miss Msry Ella Prooaaro Is staying with her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Harry R. Probasco. until her parents are settled in their new home. Mrs. Jameson, of Lebanon. Is the guest of her son. Mr. Charles C. Benedict and family. Miss Eleanor Thomas wss the gueat of Mr.. Thomas carrutners last week. Mrs. Harry Shp-herd. Shp-herd. Shp-herd. who la visiting her mother. Mrs. George Ward, of Carthage, waa also a guest of her sister. sister. Mrs. Camithera, and other relatives. Mrs. Chester Poor and her son. Mayor George T. Poor, hava returned from a oojourn la Fionas- Fionas- Mr. Howard Richardson ks back in 'Glendale after spending a few years In the East. His family expect to nn him soon, and they will remain remain with Mrs. Howard James until their bouse Is ready for them to occupy it. Yesterday was Glendale Day at Memorial Hall In Cincinnati, where tha missionaries of the "World in Cincinnati" are being entertained for luncheon and dinner. . The Presbyterian Aid Society Society will serve the luncheon and the Women's Auxiliary of Christ Episcopal Church will be the hostesses at dinner. Mm. Kimball, of Tpsllantl. Mich.. Is the guest of her daughter, airs. Edwin K. Halsted. Mra Halsted will entertain with a card party in her honor oa Tuesday and a luncheon oa Friday. CASTHAOE." A delightful social event of the past week was the meeting of the Friendship Club at the borne of Mrs. N. Babba last Thursday. An elegant dinner was one of the many pleasant features of the day. Among tne guests preaent ware Mrs. O. D. Wslksr. of Oakley: Mrs. G. B. Walker, of Rvanaton; Mra. C. B. Chapman, of Indian Hill: V, DESCKIBEI)' BY MAJOR BICHABD SYLVESTER, PRESIDENT OF THE INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF CHIEFS OF POLICE POLICE AND CHIEF AT WASHINGTON. ; matter if one works with his hands at hard i labor or doesn't work at all. "The finger-print finger-print finger-print means of identification, therefore, is being adopted all over the world. There are tiV sets of prints at police headquarters in New York. We shall even lisve more than that number at the International Bureau of Identification In Washington. But the lines of the Angers are of more use than a mere record, being invaluable as a sign for the police to follow when no other cirtr Is obtained. Indeed. 1 might say they are more trustworthy than any other sign. - "If a burglar touches a dusty window sill or an article of furniture a powder of mercury mercury and chalk or lampblack Is put on the spot made by his hands and then dusted off. The lines of his fingers are plainly seen and his capture is probable. A woman was murdered In New York. The marka of four fingers were found on her whisky bottle bottle In her room. They were like the marks of a print at police headquarters. The murderer murderer was arrested and confessed. 'When a burglar was robbing the house of a physician in the same city he picked up a soup ladiei but did not carry it away. He was caught, and, acknowledging his guilt, was sent to the penitentiary.. A thief left his finger prints on a pane of glass at a factory, also in New York. Soon afterward afterward a burglar by the name of Cella was arrested, but he protested bis innocence. He promptly pleaded guilty, however, after Captain Joseph Vaurot, finger-print finger-print finger-print expert, had finished his testimony. "Robbers entered the home of John G. Mil bum. the famous lawyer of the Standard Oil Company. One of them, -a -a professional burglar named Cohen, meant to take away. a fine Hock, but left it behind after having It In bis bands. A print of his Angers at police headquarters led to his arrest. He confessed on being arraigned in Court. A year ago a man at Washington Heights, a suburb of Chicago, waa killed- killed- by a thief who had broken into hla house. The burglar In making his escape touched the railing of the porch that had just been painted. In side of an hour the police arrested a negro in another part of the city for acting auspiciously. auspiciously. They had not heard of the murder. murder. The finger prints of the negro were exactly like those on the porch railing, and he was convicted and sentenced to death. "Our Bureau of Identification is getting prints from various large cities, and there Is no reason why the prints of criminals should not be exchanged between Europe and America. If an unrecognised criminal la killed or dies in a hospital a print of his Angers Is made, his Identity is learned and his name goes off the list of our living candidates candidates for the penitentiary. No more time la spent in looking for him. So with photographs, photographs, measurements and Anger Impressions Impressions it is rather difficult in these days for a burglar, pickpocket or confidence man to pose aa an amateur or to fool the police once he is arrested. "In the meantime fashions In crime hive changed. Thievery has been refined, like almost everything else. Gold bricks, so-called so-called so-called counterfeit money, three-card three-card three-card monte and the shell game fall longer to lure money from avaricious or speculative pockets. pockets. Now. we have the well-dressed, well-dressed, well-dressed, smooth-talking smooth-talking smooth-talking confidence worker, who promotes fake mines, mills and factories, forges checks or raises postofflce money orders. A physician appeared in Washington several several months ago. Prosperity and aalldity seemed to radiate from his benign countenance countenance and agreeable personality. He bribed the office boy of a business man. with whom he 'had become acquainted, to give him a canceled check. Having the signature, he music and dancing were entered. Decorations la grass aad very pretty shamrocks were very much in evidence. An elegant luncheon waa served. Among the guests present were Misses, Tlllle Ljelschner. Wanda Schell. Sophia Apklng Minnie Dunn. Louise Hesse, Elsie Happel. Norma Hucke. ,"55. Ivey Clara K I spell. Bells Tall, Clara Weidlg. Julia Weber. Elfrede Weber, Mesdames r. onmuKT, n.. xiucite, k. Kemptef, T. Leiacb-ner. Leiacb-ner. Leiacb-ner. c. Relslng. M. Lorroan, M. Reld and E. Doeacher. Mrs. A- A- Ash deHe-htfull deHe-htfull deHe-htfull entertain. lew. number of young people with a St. Patrick s party In honor of her little daughter. Ltda'e birthday anniversary. Saturday. Anions the guests present were Misses M. Snyder. H. W-jI- W-jI- W-jI- W-jI- , u. Lawson. i. tsenson. M . Miner. S. Elberg. M. Shaft. M. Humphrey. V. Ramp. M. Hill. C. Hops, H. Bmllch. E. Barber. L Elfert 8. Zlns-melster. Zlns-melster. Zlns-melster. B. Bryan, M. Thomberry. it'. Bunner. R. Dreeman. B. Ivev,.M. Mack. R. Little. B. Esllnger. M. Xunlln. Mildred and Loral ne Bower. Masters K. Brocket!. L. Bsoon. H. Thmopsoa. A. Roll. F Champlln. B. Lawson. Norman and Marlon Long. R. Ron; H. Hickman, F. Barber, R- R- Brown. V. Morford. W. Nesel. W. Ivey. R. Shanle. GTWlae o. carter. R. Ash. F. Marsh, E. Bamer and H. Gtmlln. The Sunshine Euchre, of this village, met last Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Wachendorf. at Bt. Bernard. Favors were awarded Mesdames n. ... nenry, atesiamee. Black. Hughes and Laacka. Mrs. A. J. MeCus entertained with a pretty luncheon last Monday tn . honor of her mother. who la visiting here from Corinth. Ky. Other gueats present were Mrs. Velth, -Mrs. -Mrs. J. Champlln, Champlln, Mrs. Astler, Mary and Martha McCus and Mrs. W. McCue. Mrs. J. Champlln entertained Mrs. c. Williamson, Williamson, of Hartwell, at dinner hut Thursday t wrote a check for f 1,400, forged the name of the business man and mesmerised the Cashier of a bank into paying him the money. The swindle was worked up .with so much" art that It would have fooled almost almost anybody. i "The ancient swindler was a vulgar chap ordinarily. Sometimes he dyed his whis kers and wore heavy Jewelry. It. is not so auy more. . Bank robbers, except yeggmen. who are tramps and small men. criminally. couldn't make a living in these days of burglar-proof burglar-proof burglar-proof safes, lighted streets. , tee phones, electric alarms and automoblles- automoblles- The yeggman operate in the country, j gen erally In postofnees, using nitroglycerin and blankets to -deaden -deaden the sounO. After the robbery they jump a freight train at a water tank and fade away into trampdom. Still there are plenty of burglaries and oc casionally a. case of porch-climbing porch-climbing porch-climbing but the well-organized well-organized well-organized robber bands of 3o years ago have been broken up by death and the penitentiary. . i "The causes of crime are love, lust, de sire lor revenge, extravagant living, ig norance. Indolence, poverty, liquor, illegitimacy, illegitimacy, want of. trades or employment, sensational books and plays and gun-toting. gun-toting. gun-toting. 1 do not trace everything to heredity. Hon est parents nave naa cnuaren. Had ipar- ipar- ents often have good children, though there are generations of thieves, as I know, the trade, and, possibly, the inclination pas sing from the father to son and from mother to daughter. Yet If every child could be brought up in aa honeat home, could wear decent clothing, and could al ways have plenty to eat, wrong-doing wrong-doing wrong-doing would grow less and less and finally dis appear, perhaps, llrls a fact that criminals, criminals, 'am class, are Ignorant. Moat of them. -1 -1 dare say, were neglected when they were young. I believe In cultivation during the growing period In keeping the weeds and tnistles cut down. "Many coarse -crimes -crimes result rfrom, the national habit of carrying revolvers. Anybody Anybody can buy a pistol. In 13 American cities, and not the largest ones, either, 3.904 men were arrested last year for carrying concealed weapons: During! the same period and in the same cities 8,172 arrests were made for murder. Chief Perry D. Knapp, of Toledo, says thatj the man who has a revolver In his pocket) expects expects to take human life; otherwise he would not have the revolver.' Knapp states the question bluntly. Bach person may argue It out to his own satisfaction.'! Let any gun-toter gun-toter gun-toter ask himself why be baa the habit. Most men will say they want -jro-tectlon -jro-tectlon -jro-tectlon -jro-tectlon for themselves, their moneyi or their diamond studs.' That doesn't change the ground of debate. If attacked, they purpose to shoot and kill somebody If possible. possible. , i " A banker on the street at midnight with $10,000 In hb "clothes ought to be pemltted to carry a revolver.' I beard a man say. 'In that event.' Fred Kohler, Chief of Police In Cleveland, replied. ; 'the banker should be arrested. The chances are that he haa stolen the money.' 1 "Pistols." Major Sylvester .continued, "can be bought for 29 cents apiece, t All kinds are hung In store windows, often with bargain prices attached. . Murder Is thus suggested. More foreigners than natives carry revolvers. Henry D. Cowles, head of the New Haven police, told; me there are 20.000 Italians in -his -his city, ,and that nine-tenths nine-tenths nine-tenths of them are armed with pistol or stilettos. - A man arrested ! for having a concealed weapon on his person. Chief Cowles truly says, may be let go by the Judge because it la his first offense, only to be taken up later for murder.j ceremony the couple went to tbelr new hoasa ea superior avenue. - -- -- Mrs. Edward Rtuta .nt.rt.lnMl at cards Fri day evening la honor of her guest. Miss Fannie nreisioru. i The Lutheran Ladles' Aid Boctetv held! Its regular monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Mary B-ineri B-ineri B-ineri on fourth street, with Mesdames Botta Mers. sjteekrath and Stevena associate hostesses. After a short business sssasiwu waa held a verv interesttnsr nroaram waa well .ti- .ti- dered by the following participants: Mrs. Mil ler, sirs, senmnt, MUM sasle fee baud and Miss Elisabeth Mljler. i ne eignm .linns. i meeting or vsinuny Cbcrrt No. lOO Tribe of Ben Hur. waa a dalls-htful dalls-htful dalls-htful Mo dal .event of last Tuesday evening. A large number or guests from Cincinnati. Hamilton and Dayton wera present. An exayllent program icuucira, iguusea oy an elegant luncnu . tl I , MT. WASHINGTON. Miss Helen Nichols earns home from (ms College. Oxford, Ohio, en Friday, tor a spring vacation of ten days. - j The Daughters of Asnerira. sava a Odd Fellows' Hall oa Thursday -evening -evening for then mruh vx u. was hiss lion. WTOKnro. f . Mr. and Mrs. Will mesne and daughter. Mlas Harriet Stearns, and their niece, Mlsa MtHred Cowing, hsvs returned from a delightful 'trip to Panama. fy The members of the Meslcal Club win meet tdV morrow afternoon and listen to a -sonata -sonata program given by "Mra. Bralnard Walts. Miss Catherine R. "ths word nf Chief B. J. Clark, Of Altoona.,.00 foreigners out of every 100 In the . Pennsylvania mining . region carry weapons of some description. ' Jlnes have not stopped the practice .of toting" guns. The money la paid Into the-court the-court the-court and another another gun is purchased. A 4all -sentence -sentence might be effective. In- In- South Carolina a person can carry- carry- a revolver provided it la 22 Inches long. - A'-Jewlsn A'-Jewlsn A'-Jewlsn oeiecuvo .11 New York has developed a repressive measure of hla own. 'When nothing else Is doing.', he explains, "I go to a pawnshop and when man -comes -comes tn and buys a gun. I follow him, to the sidewalk and place him under surrest. Then I go to another nasrnahon. . Sosratlmes I make six arrests In, one day. The gun problem la a very seri ous matter. We should nave - aoequaic laws and Judges who see that the laws are obeyed. ' ..' "."' Until recently , the police or ionaon were not. permitted to carry firearms. 1 was mere ngnt -suier -suier a imw " archlsts held the police. off for a day or two and successfully- successfully- withstood a demonstration demonstration bv the military and the fire, de partment. An English reporter Interviewed me on the subject. I said then and 1 say now that policemen should be armed with batons and guns. " VVe are teaching shootins' in Washington., the care of weap ons and the feat of getting them out 01 the pocket-quickly. pocket-quickly. pocket-quickly. The moral innuence of a police -force, -force, equipped with revolvers make for law and order, no .matter in what community.' Have you ever given the 'Golden Rule plan of treating Intoxicated persons and other small offenders a trtaiT" 1 asaeo. "That scheme has been given to the world aa something entirely new and besutifully altruistic. It is actually altruistic and; that is why I adopted It more than a dozen years ago. Hence it Is 01a in Washington. rj We take nearly 4,uoo intoxicates men iniu ' jj custody annually. Pew reach the Police T.Court. unless they have "oeen disorderly. They sleep off their drunkness and then we let them go home, or to their employ ment. When large crowds come here, as on inauguration days, for Instance, , we put up hospital tents, in which. ' on Cots and attended by physicians, the over- over- zealous patriots from a distance tre sobered up and then turned loose. ' 'Formerly it- it- was the custom to drag Intoxicated persons into Court and fine them about one dollar apiece and costs. If they lived in an Industrial region their loss in time and money meant a serious hardship to their families. Often tliel wives had to earn money for their fines. I have seen the halls of police station in other cities crowded with women and chll dren waiting In sorrow and shame for the release of husbands and fathers locked up for being intoxicated. I believe in being lenient with children, with the unfortunate, and - with first offenders, but the millen nium Is not at hand, and the Golden Rule will not work with seasoned thieves and burglars." "Penitentiaries csnnot be operated, then, without cells and firearms?". I said. "They cannot. Prisoners, however, ought to be classified. Merit shoulu earn them certain privileges and ultimately, in' moxt cases, a parole. There are dangerous and desperate men tn all penitentiaries. Their only business tn hand ia to get away. They will murder their guards In order to escape. Cells at night for such men are necessary. A guard with a rifle in his hands means that things will happen if the prisoners armed with what they can pick up. make a dash for liberty. In our tenderness to ward the housebreaker, who robs with a pistol in his hand, we must also give a thought to the man who haa never been in Jail, to the Industrious citizen who pnys taxes to be protected in his lire and property. property. Coddling the criminal can be over done. While benevolent people are trying to rescue two burglars, and get them start ed upward again, a dozen others may es cape, steal right and left, and do more or less killing In the . bargain." "Do thieves ever try to get into, the United States Treasury?" "So I have read, but I have never heard anything of the sort officially. There used to be an old-story old-story old-story about expert safe blowers operating In a sewer that ran into the building. There is no sewer, but the tale seemed sensational enough to bear repeating repeating every -once -once In a while. It would re quire a whole regiment of thieves to force the outside doors of the Treasury, and after they entered the building they could do nothing with the vaults or safes. The money of the nation, is in no danger of being stolen. I know all the precautions that have been taken. They are sufficient "You are expected to protect the person of the President." 'r "Yes; so long as he la In Washington. When he goes away our responsibility Is over after we see him aboard his train Secret Service men accompany him, and I write to the Chiefs of Police of the cities which he plans to visit. We have men In side and outside of the White Houee every mlnute of the night and day. Two motor cyclists follow the President when he goes to the golf links or rides in the open air. There Is no fear that attacks will be made on him. but his automobile might break down or he might meet with some accident "Whenever a crank with a personal grievance and human beings think only o; themselves If they are crasy gets money enough for railway fare he comes to Washington. . He wants his matter settled. Usually ha calls on his Representative or one of his Senators. - Sometimes he goes straight to a member of the Cabinet. Our duty Is to put him nnder lock and key and notify his relatives. We have many such cases each year. "It Is rare, however, for a crank to be homicidal, although I think Gultean suf fered from an exaggerated egoism, and that the mind of Csolgosz, the assassin of McKlnley. was unbalanced. Copyright, 1912, by Jamea B. Morrow. the a-uesta a-uesta a-uesta of Mrm Raich man. hava returned to tnetr home in indianapoiia Mr. ana Mrs. l i. uits entertained with card party at their home Thursday evening. Miss Edith McLeod entertained the members of the "Euchfce" at her home last Friday eve ning. Among inose present sns jam ana Slra. itoynen Klnsey. Mr. ana Mrs. i.uts. miss Welsh, Mr. -Fred -Fred Tyler. Miss Jewett, Mr. and Mrs. Will Divine. Mr. and Mrs. Lerov Brooks Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Steams, Dr. and Mra. McClelland. McClelland. Mr. Sam Blackburn, Mlsa Alice Tyler. Mr. frank cowing. Mr. aam Mna slax Jewett. Miss Ptichsrd. Mr. and Mrs. Ferd Wagner. Mr. and Mra. John Pendery. Mr. and Mra Will Brown. Mr. aad Mra. Addison Taylor and vt hers. A vary enjoyable daaee for the members of the Wyoming Club took place on Friday evening of tha past week. - Miss Jessie sutnerland entertained with a bridge party last Tuesday la boner of her guest, Mlas McCrackea, at Crbana. Ohio. COLTJKBUS. M RS. JUSflOX HARMON, wife of the Oovernor. entertained wiHi an informal informal tea last Tuesday afternoon' at her home on East Broad street in honor or Mrs. ceua c xate and buss Tate, ot allhBeapoIls, the .guests of Mra. John 8. Morton, ef Bast Town street, sirs. ylYio Casperts, sf Arlington, (are a luncheon tea: oa Wednesday evening. April 3. Mrs. William A. Barcar and Mra. Uyron I. Bargur will entertain at she horo of the firm-r. firm-r. firm-r. .u Hamilton avenue, with a card p ny; inursaay, AnrU a. UIm Kl.ir.ne Huston, of "Wolliind avenue, will entertain, and on Saturday evenh.s. April e. Mrs. Francis lelia 01 r-asi r-asi r-asi i u n surei, will eatertsln with a dinner. Tuesday. April v, is the wedding date. - An interesting social event wmcn win place after Kaster is t.1 ghakeearvan hall, to ba a-tven a-tven a-tven bv Mr. JoseDh A. KKan on the evening of Shakespeara'e birthday annivetvaiy. April IA U. aasemoly room -ot.tne -ot.tne 11. Invitations wera srtit out Wednesday. Th. dancers pave been requested to drei.s in Shakespearean Shakespearean costume, and many characters trum the great-bard great-bard great-bard a plays will be rM.resent.-d rM.resent.-d rM.resent.-d Oil. Francis faldwell. Of Ka4l Sixteenth avenue, entertained the women of the r'inu Con-g Con-g Con-g res also rial church Thursday afternoon. Miss. Helen ueaaier. or. xvasi onau ri. 1 in Chicago. Mr. larl peter g-sve g-sve g-sve an wiormai lunmm Friday at the Southern Hotel in honor of Mr Walter D. Greene, the well-known well-known well-known actor of N York. Covers were laid for Miss Fuller. Miss Helen. Osborne, ktllllcent Earner. Mr. Creene and the host. Mrs. Joseoh Benson Kr raker, of Cincinnati, was guest of honor at a tea. given Thursday alier-noon alier-noon alier-noon br Mrs. Clinton D. Kirestone. at her home on East Broad street. Assisting hostesses were Mrs. Frederick v. mum scoumacner. air. Alex ander MeConnell. Mrs. Henry A. Axllne. Mrs. William D. Brlckell, Mrs. George v.. linent. Mrs. Nelson J. Buggies. Mrs. Charles E. Fire stone and Mra. James McCune. The tea taNle i decorated with pink ond yellow rot-es. rot-es. rot-es. daisies and other spring flowers. Bouquet of Mrs, Taft roses msde the rooms attractive, mi Evallna McOune. Miss Anita Firestone. Alls Marguerite Werner and Misa UerAU'.lne Msttin ssslsted in the dining room. Miss Herbert Msrtln and Miss Kllse labeling ' aerveo at tne punch bo-rl. bo-rl. bo-rl. One hundred and flfty guests were preaent. Mrs. Judson Harmon, wife of tne Oo -ernor. -ernor. entertained Mrs. Forsker and Mrs. Fire-atone Fire-atone Fire-atone at luncheon on Thursday and Mrs. Fire stone gate an Informal luncheon Friday in Mis. Forakers honor. Mrs. w. K. Ffeld. of East Town street, has returned from New Orleans, where she vlsile-J vlsile-J vlsile-J her piece Mrs. t'rban Maes. Miss Katlieiln.-Field Katlieiln.-Field Katlieiln.-Field will arrive home March 30 for the Ka.ier vacation from Highland Hall. Hollldaysl.urs. Pennsylvania. Cantaln and Mrs. F. 8. Tlsenring. of the Co. lumbos Oarrlson. entertained with a card party last Monday evening. The gur-ets gur-ets gur-ets were colonel and Mrs. George A Dodd. Colonel and Mr. 1. Shanks. Carxaln and Mrs. fnaries riiinn;!.i-a.. riiinn;!.i-a.. riiinn;!.i-a.. Cahtain and Mrs. A. C. Christy Captain an.l Mrs. Hugh Screvtn Brown. Lieutenan lam and Mr ft.T i Mra. KCrr-n KCrr-n KCrr-n IfcJ Mr. Kenvon IClI II X. Klttennouse. lieutenant ana Gaither Ca dwell. Lieutenant and Ashs Joyce. lieutenant and Mrs. isamuel l. 1 at- at- bott, Ueutenant and Mrs. Walter S. Iirysdale. Miss tstarblrd and Lieutenant v. . cruse. Rev. A. K- K- Hoare. an Episcopalian missionary from Point Hope. Alaska, la the guest of Dr aad Mra. Joseph Alexander Leighton, 14 S-mth S-mth S-mth Eighteenth street. Kev. ur. K. li. Morn s. miss fc.naretn Morris. Mrs. M. Sulllvsnt Hopkins, Mrs. Henry " Tiy-lor Tiy-lor Tiy-lor and Mlsa Mary Olds went to Indianap- Indianap- 'lis Tuesday to attend the wedding of Mis. M ry F lorence Maiott. oaugnter or Mr. ana Mr., v oi-ney oi-ney oi-ney T. Malott. and Mr. Woodbury T. Morris of Columbus. Miss Klisabeth Morris, of Ea-.t Ea-.t Ea-.t Tnwn street, will entertain with a hirge reception April VI. to meet the brioe or ner nrotner. The Wet Kitchen Association held Its .weekly serving Tuesday at the home cf Mrs. S.imuel Klock. loo Kry.ien -roao. -roao. "The m-nmen m-nmen m-nmen of the cathedral narish entertaine.l with a card party Monday afternoon at the N-r-mandle N-r-mandle N-r-mandle N-r-mandle N-r-mandle Hotel. Misa Marlon Neil, of this city, who has Leer: i a trip to- to- Bermuda, the West In-fe,, In-fe,, In-fe,, an-1 an-1 an-1 Florida, is In New York, en route to Columhn Mrs. James E. Campbell entertained with a small luncheon M'Siday. covers lalng laij for Mre. G. Parsons. Mrs. Matidi Murrny Miller an.l Mrs. camtwen. The tsbie was decorated with u jar of Holism! tulips. An evening or iscotcn songs ann poetry win thriven thriven March 2S at the home of Ir. an-1 an-1 an-1 Mrs. William Oxlcy Thompson, on the Ohio pair l niverslty campus. TOLEDO. RS. CHAKI.BS E. ni SSET.I. has i M sued Invitations for the marriase of her daughter. Heli-n Heli-n Heli-n A., to Mr. rhas S. Shelby, which will be solcrsnlzc.i Wednesday evening, April .1. at h'r homo, on tllenwood avenue. Mrs. Walter Campbell charniingly entertained the members of her lun.-heon lun.-heon lun.-heon club at -jin -jin in formal bridge Tuesday afternoon at her home n Twentieth street as a courtesy to Mrs. P. H. Franklin's guest. Miss Moore, of Hochestcr. For the pleasure of Mrs. Frank Havllanti. who left the past week for her new home in Wairen. Ark., Mrs. R. R. Kobt-rtson Kobt-rtson Kobt-rtson presided at a prett bcldge luncheon Tuesday at her home on Scott -wood -wood avenue. The 21 auests were seated a' small tables decorated with violets. Out-of-town Out-of-town Out-of-town Out-of-town Out-of-town guests were Mrs. ii. Mreyman ot iioon. wno i visiting Mrs. John Krcyinan. and Mrs. Ouy Scott, of Ft. Wayne. Itid. Mrs. Ben Johnson tnvlten a tew tnenio, -. -. informally Monday eveiilnc to her home on ln coin avenue in celotoratlon, of Mr. Jolins'.-n Jolins'.-n Jolins'.-n s Irthday. , ,, , f.rifl. I m hmv in ner cu'-si. cu'-si. cu'-si. ; - i ' - Kall,- Kall,- ihA returned "to her home in Chicago Thuresday. Mtss Hasel rergusnn entenanie.i pleasantly at six tables ot onogo i ufwj noon at her home on Lawrence avenue. .n.. yj v.n , i .nlprtntn.il .1 a most artti-tir artti-tir artti-tir St Patrick's dinner Saturday evening at hi-r hi-r hi-r home on Monro- Monro- street as a courtesy to Mr sn.1 Mra. Frederick Fox. ot .orwaia. A ciu.t m of green was carried out In the decoratlnm Covers were laid for 12. w x.ri..n Vll..iiiv will e-o e-o e-o frMn Wells tol lers to spend the F-aster F-aster F-aster vacation with her sister Mrs. James Mrinsmade. of CainbrMlse. Mass. Miss I-aura I-aura I-aura Hickox. who Is doing postgraduate postgraduate work at Columbia, will be the guest of her aunt at Washington, Conn., during hor spring vacation. . . i.Hn un little .UKhter Helen f" . -i,l.m -i,l.m .ne tuests of Mrs. Cuchran s iiai ents. Dr. and Mrs. John North ., . . ii C.M.. enlcrtnined verv lileasantl. at a "thimble party Thursday afternoon at tier home on .Koninwooo n . i,.. V P Van Horn, of Dayton. The decoration.-. decoration.-. decoration.-. were all In St. Patrick colon'. The ""T Mrs. Van Horn. Mrs. J. H Hornunit. Mrs. vt. J , Rideou Mrs. O. Itehm. Mrs. J. O. l-avcfl l-avcfl l-avcfl berg Mrs. S. C. Stump. Mrs. 1.. C Andrews. Ml-' Ml-' Ml-' N. Andrews. Mrs. ya.,!uT"" Mathes. Mr. C. K. Christen. Mrs. H. F tier-man. tier-man. tier-man. Mrs. F. Kllllan. Mrs. G. Hull and Mis C. H. Bcnner. DAYTON. n ivn MRS. WII.1.1AS1 n---, n---, n---, n---, n---, M LYON, after vi-ntlng vi-ntlng vi-ntlng the parents -Mrs. -Mrs. Lyon, Mr. and Mrs. Jos-pli Jos-pli Jos-pli F. Ulmons. have returned to th-lr th-lr th-lr hum. in Chicago. Mrs. John S. Robertson is tne suesi of Cincinnati friends. Mrs. De Veurve left Friday to visit for a -v.-en -v.-en -v.-en -v.-en friends In Cincinnati r. v comfort, of Rocbested N. V. hat returned to hec home after visiting, her sister, Mrs. Frank M. Nlcholl. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Carr are home after ,11, extended Southern trip. Miss Kthcl Wellington has returned to her j home at Boston, Mass.. alter a visit nith Mm. Harry C. Klefaber. Mrs. Charles Durst is home from hheiUan. Wyo.. where she spent several weeks with her son-in-law son-in-law son-in-law son-in-law son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. D-ehm-. D-ehm-. D-ehm-. D-ehm-. D-ehm-. Mr. aad Mrs. Carl Keeder aie In Oregon, where they will spend the summer. Mrs. A. Will is the guest of her son-in-law son-in-law son-in-law son-in-law son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. John Manstleld. . f DAtmongMth.' Daytontans who will sail f.u-n f.u-n f.u-n Kew Yolk Llty for Europe on April 3. to si-enj si-enj si-enj eral month, slghueeing. aie Jt. Jw; ureiineman. Miss Mary King. Miss I'errln. Mi---. Mi---. Mi---. Mi---. Mi---. Sabe" BrSndrett and Mrs. William Byrtne. u: ClncmnaU. ment jM j , Mtss Clara Eggenschwllier and Mi. Maurtc. 1. Otto The weeding will lake place May 1... Mrs. J. B. Carson la visiting rtlalites at K-nnvr. K-nnvr. K-nnvr. H. Soward was hostess Thurs iay lit a otie-o otie-o otie-o clock lum-neon lum-neon lum-neon at her home. h..m nng Miss Grace Hayward. of Springneid, the guc.-i guc.-i guc.-i of Mra. Henry Ctluy. .... Mrs. David Boes, after a vlalt of four m-iths m-iths m-iths with her daughter. Mrs. George Stettati. ..f Los Angeles. Cai.. has returnej h-ime. h-ime. h-ime. Mr and Mrs. William Cord ar, home frnni Cincinnati, after a visit with the parents of ,i .' u Wmner Is entertaining her Ml- Ml- ten, Mrs. A." J. Rodeili k. of Munrle. ind.. aud Mrs W. A. 1 1 n. 01 -j.i -j.i .-. .-. .-. in.. Miss Ada Sullwolaof. f ft. Paul. Minn., 1. -.he -.he guest of Miss Msry Kmrtrk. , The engagement 01 wi- wi- n..-.. n..-.. n..-.. .. thia city, and Mr. Charles O'Connor. 01 !-.ir.-toga !-.ir.-toga !-.ir.-toga !-.ir.-toga !-.ir.-toga springs, N. Y.. has Just been snnoun-.e-l snnoun-.e-l snnoun-.e-l snnoun-.e-l snnoun-.e-l The wedding will be In the early rprirns. -Mrs. -Mrs. aalllon ttaun iiu.i . one-o'clock one-o'clock one-o'clock luncheon to the members of her sen lng club, at the new Hike-Kumler Hike-Kumler Hike-Kumler lunchroom A circle Of menus tenaerea a i'ii" prise upon Mrs. Frank orrill. at ner r..u.e Tuesday afternoon. In honor of her birthday annlrersary. Hearts were enjoyeo ioii"ea refreshments. A larpe numoer w purnj useful gifts were given sirs. uinu. xi. on.! Mrs. Albert Wroe are en!' staining their" daugjjter, Mrs. Frank Schoening. of Ne. lors v-iiy. v-iiy. v-iiy. . .....k. Mrs. Wlnslow fneips ana naunmn. ... Janet, are home after visiting relatives a iu friends in Cincinnati. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Keeder and dauglitets Misses Helen and Olive, are horn: after a nip around the world. . Misa Uorotny snatm ana sitss sij .'-i'.' .'-i'.' .'-i'.' will be horn? next week from Mt.l- Mt.l- Mr lilt At the v. alt 1 'e (enoa unit for "l W..I wiii... "' SI 'H- amn-ul amn-ul t i h"- h"- Hhe sn.f Mr- Mr- 'tnet. U '1'H'I; Rbin Mart 8te-r 8te-r 8te-r fn a" Mr. Mr-hr-mr. Mr-hr-mr. Mr- fnen.I- At thfir u-A!h . -I -I hri-i,-. hri-i,-. hri-i,-. dorf. Lulx ui on Sir. home' Mis-i Mis-i Mis-i il r.-t r.-t r.-t 3d Ille-nt Ille-nt Ille-nt Mr Air Mm Mi clii M cf is Mr- Mi- Y i L-k L-k L-k rt-lai.vs. rt-lai.vs. Sen noim z-r.s, z-r.s, UllU thr ijra-iol.'li An tim- i.onn ,1-ilay T! :k-of .u--with 1 1 whli-ii i-airii- i-airii- --Al M-s Align-ar.- Align-ar.- 111 . -home . m,- .-t. ai h. M-. at V Vli.ll ni-'le. ni-'le. In I- I- 111 .-.r. .-.r. .-.r. L Ol no- no- .i-ti;-a. frt-: frt-: fun.. in 1. m- a V!i Vi.-h A at vrr-ary nt

Clipped from
  1. The Cincinnati Enquirer,
  2. 24 Mar 1912, Sun,
  3. Page 58

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