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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, June 08, 1904, Image 3

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SHOT HIMSELF
SUPPERtl
Lr^.-V-V...
Charles Whitehead, of Homestead, 1
Sent a Bullet Into His Head
and May Die.
i
????V:- jPITTSBURG, June 1.?Because his
wife failed to liave supper ready for
him when he returned from work last
nighty Charles Whitehead, a macbin- I
ist, of Homestead, placed a revolver]
back of- his right ear and sent a bul- j
y,;; Set through his head. Late last night j
his condition was critical.
Whitehead is 3S years old and employed
at the Mesta Machine com
pany's plant at West Homestead. |
T.ast night at six o'clock he returned
to His home on Heizel street, Homestead,
and found that his wife had
neglected to prepare his supper. Mrs.
Whitehead explained that she
thought her husband had intended
going with her to the home of a
friend for their evening meal. The
couple quarreled, it is said, and Mrs.
Whitehead came to Pittsburg with a
young woman friend. Last night at
10:30 o'clock when she returned
home Whitehead entered her room
and said: "Well, Alice, this ends it
C: all." He then shot himself. Drs. C.
C- Rinard and J. E- Bair and three
other physicians worked with the
wounded man for about an hour, afi
ter which they said that his chances
lor recovery were poor.
LfGHT THAT
REALLY SHINES
(By the Insider.)
There have been many, surprises
in the statesmanship and jtolitics of
Hie nation during the past few years,
hut none has been so jjronounced as
She aggressive attitude of Attorney
Oeneral P. C. Knox on the question
of industrial combinations, so-called
trusts. Mr. Knox had for years been
regarded as one of the most able exponents
of corporation law in the
country, and it was the supposition
T-? n'^nl/1 Innn cn hPfl v
Oi LJLId L 11^ M ~... ,
Sly oh the side of the great combinations
that he would warp the national
laws intended to hold them in
check. It was with that feeling that
he was received into the Mclvinley
-Cabinet against the wishes of some
and with the hearty approval of the
great men of the Republican party.
~ Some .wondered where Mclvinley
had picked up the Pittsburg lawyer
; as the virtual head of the American
; -. bar, for his present position entitles
htm to ? chat very great kcnt'or. To i
most of them Knox was an unknown
\ >V in every other respect than that he
was the successful attorney of An
. drew Carnegie. No one believed that
he would be anything else than a
\ ' dyed-in-the-wool combine advocatb, a
friend of the trusts.
Knox has so revolutionized the
opinions regarding him. that it is re- '
freshing to witness the homage paid
f to his rare ability by some of the-very'
' men who early suspected that he was
too one-sided for the seat in the President's
family. His career has been
spirited, clean to a marked degree.
sincere, persistent, constant, remarkable
and fairly studded with the most '
brilliant legal work that has attended
any of the efforts of the United
Stales Attorney General in titan v
years.
Knox first revealed to a dissatisfied
country that he was an able man, a
Jawyer among many thousands. The
next realization was that he was a
I thoroughly honest man whom no un1
due influence could swerve from the
( course he had outlined. He displayed
to a surprised world that he could
cope with the very best legal experts
|. in the world, hold his own in combat
j, <6f exceptional legal brilliancy, that
; he was sincere in his efforts to execute
the laws framed to restrain violations
of fairness as between corporations
and the people and that he was
absolutely fearless in doing his duty.
Knox is and has been one of the
? most remarkable exceptions in political
life ever noticed.
i Pennsylvania never it ad a representative
in the United States Senate
who could outshine in brilliancy
j and in legal and diplomatic ability
the young man who once hailed from
Brownsville. Dalzell has been an able
servant in the House ol" Representatives,
and his standing at the Allegheny
county bar was just as high
as has been his position on important
committees charged with the duty of
framing national legislation, iiut not
even his friends make the claim that
; Tie stands equal with the Attorney
General who has fooled a doubting
nation by doing his duty in remarkable
fashion.
Some people imagine that it is ut-,
terly impossible for a corporation or
1 ' .. any of its representatives to possess
j any honesty. That is supposed to be
the monopoly of* the people. Of
} -course, such imagination is as silly
as would be a statement that all j
! Tpittsburgers . are honest, but it serves '
il'NOT^READV,
? i
to make extremely refreshing and
exceptional the work of a man who
has proven his right to claim a seat c<
in the United States Senate.
Air. Knox was a big lawyer in s?
Pittsburg for a good many years be- w
fore he accompanied Andrew Car- gJ
negie to see President Cleveland, m
and it took only a short conversation
to impress the Democratic Pres- th
idem: and lawyer with the splendid ks
at m i rim en r s of the vounc Pittsburg- tfc
er. He ne;>t leaped into the front of
rank of Am^Jcan lawyers in connection
with a suit in Indianapolis, in '!l
which the late President Harrison
was an attorney. It was a street
railway fight in which Pittsburgers si
were interested. Harrison was in- u"
ciined to ignore the Pittsburger be- If
cause of his apparent youth. hf
Harrison had been a leader of the P<
Indiana bar for many years and a '1
national figure. He felt his oats. <1'
Knox had an idea how the case If
should lie conducted and Harrison of
had his idea. Of course, they were
opposite. Knox believed that he was I'
right, and he delivered those sledge- y
hammer arguments which have made
him so famous with such good effect
that Harrison succumbed and took
up the Pittsburg line of reasoning.
And that line won a case which was ''
worth a cool million and a half to
the Pittsburg capitalists. That let ,K
the country know what Pittsburg "
had long before realized full well.
That indicated the character of 31
Knox better than anything else. If '?
he believes that he is right, and he
has been endowed with sufficient ni
brains and common sense to take a ''
fair view of the most complex ques- "
tions. nothing will force him to re- 'a
linquish his position. He won many 11
notable victories in patent cases for ''
the Carnegie Company, one of the 31
most-far-reaching being his success m
in the United States Supreme Court cc
on the question of the use of the met
--.-I 1 . V. ~ f tl
a 1 mixer HlVtJU leu uy mu laiu
W. R. Jones of the Edgar Thompson *r
Steel Works. I1]
Although his victories for the big Ci
steel concern were brilliant his work sl
in connection with the anti-trust laws n
since his selection as Attorney Gen- C(
eral has eclipsed all of his previous IJ<
efforts for the simple reason that the tf
whole, world has watched his every e:
move. . Evidence of his sincerity in ?
the Northern Securities case was il- c'
lustrated in his selecting as his as- csistant
E. T. Watson, another honest,
brilliant Pittsburger. It was
probably a hard personal task for lt:
Mr. Knox to attack the very exist- v<
ence of the big railroad combination, ?'
as many of his personal frien<fs were 11
interested financially and heavily. ^
but to him his course was clear and
his success was all the more pro- I>(
nounced. !lIt
was his plan of campaign which m
won the victory over Great Britain
in the Alaskan boundary fight, probably
one of the greatest victorfes of tc
its kind ever gained by the United c*
States Government. Again was his ^
wisdom shown by liis selection of Mr.
Watson, and their combined attack
upon (lie position of the British won
for them the praise of even their rivals
and especial honors at the hands
:>f the English members of the jury. , ^
VIr. Knox has been interested in
many other important cases and in
almost every one he has gained fresh
laurels. One of his notable acts was
to become the spokesman of the
Roosevelt administration in defining j-j
its attitude toward the trusts, and it t
was Pittsburg which was given the rP
honor of first hearing that very important
industrial announcement. His p3
friends claim rhai lie has won the ?.
Hi.
admiration not only of two totally
different and differing Presidents, but. _
of the Cabinets and of men high in ar
the ranks of both parties. They say
that as a Republican his selection as .
?Ic
a Senator would mean the elevation -n
of the standard of Pennsylvania political
representation that would be ta
a credit to the country as well as the ^
famous Commonwealth ^vhich has .
OS
done so much to advance the material
prosperity of the country.?Pittsburg
Dispatch. '
eat
C\
BALTIMORE <?. OHIO RAILROAD fr
ta
A1
Very Low Rate Sunday Excursion
. se
Tickets On Sale may in. ^
A)
Effective May 15 and continuing te
every Sunday thereafter until fur- p,
ther notice, the Baltimore & Ohio p!
Railroad will place on sale excursion
tickets between stations of Wheeling
and Grafton, good going East bound
on regular train No. 72, leaving Fair- RI
mont at 10:52 _A. M., and returning Fi
no regular trains/ No. 71-55, leaving to
Grafton 12:40 noon, and 6:50 P. M.; .m
and good going West bound on regular T1
train No. 5, leaving Fairmont at 7:47 re
A. M., and returning on regular train or
No. 4, leaving Wheeling at 5:00 P. fa
M. For tickets and full information, di
call on ticket agent. la
T. B. HENDERSON.. re
'
LS GUESSING
MLL THE GRAND JURY PROBE
THE ALLEGED USE OF LIQUOR
IN THE LATE PRIMARIES?
WHEELING. Jane 7.?There Is
mstercstlon amou? thirty or more
oundsville men- to-dav. They were
irved las* evening and this morning
ith summons to appear before the
-and jury, but for what purpose is a
ystery.
It is said that the object of the aeon
is to prove chat the revenue lays
ive been violated. The only form
iat can be conjectured for such an
tense is that possibly' some persons
tve knowledge of the selling of
3uor given away by the candidates.
The most plausible the'ory is. how*er.
that these people have been
tmmoned to prove. if possible,
hat candidates furnished the booze.
Ctiiv C2LUUIMit LC IS jHUll-lJ 5UUVJ ,
iving furnished drinkables to these
?ople for the purpose of securing
ieir votes such candidates are (lis- |
talified from holding: office under
le law that prohibits the purchasing j
votes.
V'HAT IS THE
SUN MADE OF
I
rof. Young in Harper's Weekly. I
It is generally agreed that the main
>dy of the sun?the nucleus within i
le photosphere?must be purely
iseous- This seems to be an unvoidable
conclusion from the sun's
w mean density and its tremendous
ternal temperature, which, must alost
certainly be far higher- than
lat of the outer surface; so high
lat even the enormous force of sor
gravity is able to compress the
lpors to a density only one and
uir-tenths that of water, although
nong constituent elements are
any metals (iron being the most
mspictious) which in the solid or
quid state are from three to eight
ines as dense. The reader must not
nagine, however, that this gaseous
iiicleus is like air or other gases
jrfh T"ier??er rhsn water. and
:rongly viscuous from the heat, it
tore resembles a globe of tar, exjpt
near the outside. There the vaure
relieved from pressure are free
> expand, and to cool both by the
spansion and by radiating heat to
liter space, in a region of powerful
irrents, ascending:, descending", and
rclonic.
The photosphere or luminous surice
is generally believed to he what
looks like?a sheer of clouds ensloping-'the
nucleus, and consisting
minute drops and crystals formed
cm those vapors which condense at ;
le highest temperatures. These
ouds float in an atmosphere com- j
Dsod of the permanent gases like |
ydrogen and helium mixed with the |
ore numerous vapors <vhieh contuse
only at far lower temperatures
lan those that form the clouds. As
> the substances which, compose the
oud particles opinions are unset
ed.
jstantly by a shot from a j
gun in the hands of r. e. j
prusser was michael
McDonnell.
ALBANY. June S.?Michael Mconnell.
of Boston, was shot and inantly
killed while in his room at the
eneyck Hotel in this city at an early
5Ur this morning by Richard E.
russer of the brokerage firm of R.
. Prusser ?& Co., of 12J Broadway,
usser, after the shooting, walked
;o blocks to police headquarters
id gave himself up.
McDonnell came to Albany vesteriy
morning for the purpose of havg
Fred I-.. Train, a friend who was
ken suddenly insane here Saturday,
ken to the Marshall Infirmary at
*oy, N. Y., from Pavilion F. D. Altny
Hospital, where he was conted.
Prusser and McDonnell were toother
all day yesterday and in the
-ening about 11 o'clock with several
lenas, tlltjy weui lu xvctrici o ?|
urant on State street for lunch,
bout midnight McDonnell and Prusr
left the dining room and went to
e toilet room on tlie floor below,
ngry words were heard shortly afr
this, and in a few minutes Mconnell
appeared, remarking that
-tisser was just as crazy as Train.
Maryland Building Dedicated.
ST. LOUIS. Mo., June 8.?The
aryland Building at the World's
tir was dedicated at noon to-day
r the Maryland Society, the comissioners
being merely guests,
hursday the commission will recipcate
by giving a reception In hon
of the St. Louis Society. The a?ir
will be very brilliant. The laes
who have come on from Marynd
to witness the dedication will
ceive the St. Louis people.
iTHB' WON "
DERFUL JAP
I London Spectator.
A Japanese army has crossed a
mighty river in the teeth of European
; defender?, and then has marched up|
on those Europeans entrenched in a
' splendid hilly position; has driven
| them out by the close fighting which
we still call fighting with the bayoj
net; has 'overwhelmed the European
I fire by the superior weight, of cannon
j and shells made in Japan itself: lias
i captured whole batteries of European
t- .? T7*?? ?-? n rf lllfirV* !
| guns; uus un?cu A-Wi.......
I men in what seeiris to have been
| headlong rout: and?most notable
j fact of all?has taken hundreds of
I European prisoners, who have surrendered,
not by capitulation, but
while fighting: on the field. In other
words, an Asiatic power has arisen
which, besides defeating a European
war fleet, is proving itself able to
| use three great, armies of invasion,
each GO.000 strong, with the careful
j precision, the strategic skill, and the
I clenching courage of armies directed
[by the great masters of European
| warfare.
MARYLAND STATE FIREMEN'S
j Convention, Cumberland, Md., June
8-10?Very Low Rates via Baltomore
<?. Ohio Railroad.
Tickets on sale June 6th to lOtli.
good returning until June 12th, 1904, *
inclusive.
~ " " * <*? ??..n
call Oil HCJvfcJL UJ^UUI 1U1 J.U11
mation. T. B. HENDERSON.
MISCEEZaxeous
ADVE RT1S E M ENTS
CHARLES HOWARD.
Photographer,
Corner Monroe and Jackson streets.
Opposite Grand Opera House.
BILL POSTEKS7
FAIRMONT BILL POSTING CO.,
It. E. Fisher, Prop. Office, Jackson St.
Bill Posting and Distributing. Consolidated
"Phone No. 521}.
RT E. NIcCRAY & BRO.
Billposters and Distributors.
321 Madison St. F. & M. 'Phone 290.
Our customers receive the best?
That's all.
SEE JAKE .
At the Madison Street Restaurant.
Regular Meals. 25 cents.
Boarding by the week. $3.50.
FOUNTAIN RESTAURANT.
WELLS & CRISS, Proprietors. _
Meals at all hours.
n
Special attention given lunch counter.
IROUSH RESTAURANT.
" \V. H. UOtlSH. Proprietor.
Furnished Rooms. 200 Madison St. p.
Open day and night. yj
nik'MCl i ?c t i
ni'.K.i.L.i. u
| Livery, Sale and Exchange Stable.
| Porter alloy, Rear of Court-house. M
| 'Phones?Bell. 147. F. & M., 209. S.
I - - at
RHINEHART S. FRAN KIN BE R RY, Q]
! Pressing:, Cleaning and Repairing:. g
All work guaranteed. Jr
Cor. Sixth street and Locust avenue. r,
FRED MEADE, n<
Barber. 01
Under Billinglea's Drug Store, 1>
Madison street.
YOU'RE NEXT.
Q J
F. H. Jackson, Barber, ^
Cor. Parks ave. and Alain St. Firstclass
work guaranteed. No novices Jj
but experienced workden.
; ir
A. F. McKEEVER,
Ice Cream Manufacturer, p
Wholesale and Retail. * o
Main street, Opposite Yeager's. v
_ NEW BARBER SHOP. Si
Opposite Marietta Hotel. Everything u
First-Class. Bath Room. Union Shop.
rf.tr AT T3mr\'T?TT Vmnriptnr ?
1 / I WIJ .. , - - ? I
EARNEST SHERWOOD, j
Barber, 30S Main Street. _
Opposite Bank of Fairmont.
Eight Chairs.
FAIRMONT PRESSING CO.,
U. S. G. Bennett, Prop'r, 309 Monroe
street. Scouring, dyeing, repairing,
&c. Rates, $1.50 per month. Quick ?
work. 'Phones. Wagon.
MOUNTAIN STATE PRESSING CO. j
C. li. FIELD. Proprietor. (
Clearing, dyeing, pressing and repairing.
329 Main street, up stairs.
ERNEST SHINN, B
Barber, No. 814 Fourth St. 5th Ward.
All work artistically done. Eighteen ?
years' experience. Agent for Laundry.
FAIRMONT TEA CO., C
f,17 Merchant street. g
Teas, Spices, Refined Coffee's and W
Granite and Queensware. Special ti
Attention to Customers.
MEAT MARKET,
G. N. Welsh, Proprietor. ^
Cand Cured bleats of all kinds.
Eighth street, South Side. Bell ^
"Phone, 243-2.
; si
WHITE FRONT RESTAURANT, Frankenburger
& Galentine, Propr's.
Boarding by the week. Meal Tickets, b
Try us and be qonvlnced. Breakfast, tl
C to 8 A. M. Dinner, 11:30 to 2P. Jl. n
Supper, 5:30 to 7 P. M. c
Special Tables for Ladies. tl
4?
! ..Goal
I House Fur
g SCREEN DOOFSS
^ We have a lot of Screen !
? will be closed out at R EI
? pect to DISCONTINUE
?
?
?
? BOSS WASH If*
w
Will be closed out a
? $0
g Get One Wfai
? S5S3SEi?B?3S
I REFRIGE
| we sen tiie eel
I ess" enamel I
1 fiest mass ii
| H uoii want tie
asaa?a
f PORCH
2 Lawn swings, porch
?-: i-s fi
@ OT Hi! KIIIU9. o>
? Screens, han
? Come and
1 ..Goal
l fioiisd Fun
? Cunningham BitJg.
ALL FOR SENATORIAL CONVENTION.
A convention of the Republican
firty of the 11th. Senatorial district, of
'est. Virginia, composed of the counes
of Marlon. Monongalia and Tay>r.
is hereby called at Fairmont:, in
n r inn rountv. West Virginia, on
at.urday, tho 21st day of June. 1904,
.2:30 o'clock P. M., for the purpose
F nominal inn & candidate for State
cnator of said district for the onsu:g
term, to ho voted for at the geneU
election to be held in November
ext. and for the transaction of such
Iher business as may properly he
rought before said convention.
The basis of representation in said
invention shall be one delegate for (
ich 100 votes or fractional part ]
tereof over fifty cast for the Reiiblican
Presidential electors in said '
Istrict. at the general election held 1
t the year 1900. ]
The executive committee of the Renblican
party in each of the counties
f said district are requested to proIde
for the election of delegates to
ild convention according to the
sages of said party.
(liven under our hands this 2St.b day
f May. 1904.
J. E. POWELL, Chairman.
AMES W. 1IOLT, Secretary.
Mrs. E. A. McCartney,
Ladies Tailoring".
Gentlemen's Cleaning and Repairing,
heapest price for. high grade Tailoring.
Third Floor. Carr Building.
JR. L. B. BURK, ~
Treatment ol E.ije, Ear,
Nnsfi anri Throat.
IOUTIS?12 to 3 p. m.. 7 to 9 p. m.;
otherwise by appointment. OfSce
304 Main Street.
j. L.Tngram, 1
Contractor <& Builder, 4
uarantees satisfaction in all his i
ork. Screen doors a specialty. Es
mates free. 718 Gaston Ave.
(
HAMILTON St HUFFMAN, !
re located on the second floor of the '
eople's Bank Building. They are '
repared to do paving, grading ce- '
lenting and all work in their line on
sort notice. 1
Gas Engine Blew Up.
The gas engine in The Times office
tew up yesterday with six persons in
le immediate vicinity, but fortu- '
ately no one was injured. The acident
was "caused by a broken bolt In :
he crank shaft. .. i
5 AND WINDOWS g
Doors and Windows that
>UCED PRICES as we ex- ?
this Line of Goods.
da MACHINES | |
for a No. f. J -f
le They Last.
^SHESOSSSB ? '
[6Drated "Peer-1
ined, also the J
led. Cheaper, i
Mil. - |
GOODS |
rockers and jSetiees ?
apanese porch @
n mocks, etc.
see them.
Tatiu 1 i
nisHino go. !
W. H. Biliingslea, Mgr. ||
That v/e bid for your business
inly on the*merits of our Wall
Paper and Paints. We may "$
sell and do sell the best on the
narket at the most reasonable
A- M. KNIGHT, ;1
Jacobs Block. Monroe St.
<mm up
?JL To
People Appreciate I
The little extra style and artistic
design that is contained in
Dur Wooden Mantels and
Fireplace goods. We invite
you to come in and look over . |
our stock and give us your
opinion about it. We invite
criticism but are not getting
it. This fact proves that bur
Mantels, Tile and Fireplaces ^jjg
are of the desirable kind.
Look at them before you arfivsjfl
quite ready.
W. A. iVlOOR
.-Jacobs
Building;. Monroe
The Daily west j
more sood readinir B3->
ouier ^

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