Charles S. Moore ...............................................................................................................................................John C. Stambaugh
courtesy of The Daily Globe
1900 to c. 1917)
Shelby Daily Globe special edition of April 2, 1906 states: "It
is with a great deal of pride, and no small pleasure that the
Daily Globe today presents its subscribers with its first Industrial
Edition. We have been at this work for three weeks with Mr. Sheets
in the field, compiling the matter contained herein, and we believe
that every business in town has recieved some mention."
Globe was founded April 24, 1900, and is therefore nearly six
years old. It is published by C. S. Moore and J. C. Stambaugh,
under the firm name of Moore & Stambaugh. Both of the proprietors
are native born residents of Shelby and have worked at the printing
business for a number of years past.
Moore learned the rudiments of the trade in the office of M.
E. Dickerson in the Free Press office in Shelby about 15 years
ago and after working at various places in the country came back
to Shelby about ten years ago, where he was employed in the different
offices until the founding of the Globe.
Stambaugh learned the printing business in his father's office
when Mr. Stambaugh operated the Daily Patriot at Atchison, Kansas.
He returned to Shelby about eight years ago and was engaged in
business here until the Globe was founded.
Globe has been successful from its inception, has managed to
pay its bills and accumulate a home besides a fairly good equipment
for the publication of the paper. It is entirely due to our customers
and faithful patrons, to all of whom we take off our hat and
make a sweeping bow of thanks."
S. Moore c. 1907
courtesy of the Shelby Museum)
was born September 1874, the oldest child of Wallace and Fannie
Beelman Moore. Prior to becoming a co - founder of the Daily
Globe, he worked as the City Editor for the Shelby Republican
Newspaper under Henry Sheets (Editor). During that time he would
have gained valuable experience that would be extremely helpful
when he became involved with the birth of the Globe. Charles
was married to Mary A. Statler in 1901 and they raised a family
of two daughters.
Carlton "Carl" Stambaugh was the oldest child (born November,
1875) of Samuel Foust & Mary Moore Stambaugh. ( No additional
photo of Mr. Stambaugh is available at this time.) His father,
better known as "Sammy", was a prominent real estate
dealer in the Shelby area for over 30 years. Samuel (in 1870)
worked with S. S. Bloom (his first cousin) in his law office
in Shelby. In the late 1890s (as mentioned in the Globe article
above) was editor and owner of The Daily Patriot newspaper in
Atchison, Kansas where son John C. gained valuable experience
for his future involvement with the fledgling Globe. John C.
married c. 1913 and he and his wife Florence were parents of
two children, one a son dying in infancy.
an aside, The Daily Globe special edition of April 2, 1906 article
mentions that the Globe City Editor was R. L. Castor. Raymond Caster was Carl Stambaugh's
brother in law, having married his sister Mary Grace. Mr. Castor
continued his association with the Daily Globe for decades.
& Stambaugh Photographs
courtesy of the Shelby Museum)
C. Sutter c.
above photo is one of several in the Shelby Museum collection
that are marked "Moore & Stambaugh" on the reverse
side. This photo was one used in the April, 1906, Daily Globe
special edition. There are several others in the Museum that
were also used in this special Globe edition. There is no record
of who may have been in the employ of The Daily Globe under "Moore
& Stambaugh" that would have taken these photographs,
but since we know that many were taken, there is no doubt that
many more photos exist in private collections.
subject of this photo is John C. Sutter, a son of Samuel and
Elizabeth Will Sutter. In 1880, John was city marshall of Shelby,
Ohio having earlier married Mary A. Clapper who passed away in
1896. By 1883, John's father, Samuel, retired from the furniture
business and S. Sutter & Co. was formed with John being a
major partner with G. K. Sutter and L. W. Barkdull. John married
Dr. Frances Roush in June of 1899 at which time he was still
a part of S. Sutter & Co. By 1910 and on through 1920, John
was a merchant retailer in Shelby. His wife Dr. Frankie (as she
was known) had a thriving practice in Shelby, making her specialty
the diseases of women.
of the known "Moore & Stambaugh" photos are reverse
stamped as shown above. Because The Daily Globe was born in 1900,
and because the "Moore & Stambaugh" ownership in
the Globe was changed c.1917 to Stambaugh & Stambaugh, the
time period for the possible photography was chosen as 1900 -
1917, however the likelihood is that the time period was probably
more like 1900 - 1910.
Daily Globe had grown in size by 1910 and John C. Stambaugh was
in charge of the printing of the newspaper. He continued in this
capacity during his long career at the Globe. In 1910, Charles
Moore was still interested in the overall publishing aspects
of the Globe, but by 1918 he had moved on (perhaps following
Henry Sheets) to become a manager at the Shelby Salesbook and
by 1930 he and his wife and daughter Mary had moved from their
home on the Grand Boulevard, to Daytona Beach, Florida.
would be very happy to place your related photos on this page,
especially a photo of John C. Stambaugh to compliment the larger
photo of Charles Moore. Please contact us with any pictures ,
additional information, or changes and corretions.
you have questions or if you would like more information, please