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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, June 08, 1904, Image 9

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8 AV^getable PreparationforAs1
similatingtheFoodandBegulah
fj ling the Stomachs andBowels of
Promotes Digestion.CheerPufness
and Rest.Coniains neither
Opium.Morpitine nor>Ihieral.
Nox'Nahcotic.
TUccipe afOZ*e.J)rSAIfUELPlTCIzER
&*mp/an Seed?* v
sllx.Sentuz * J
; j Hockellf StUcr - I
ytmse'Sersl * I
Jtapenwnt - )
Bi Carboncte.Sc&z-+ j
* W5ntt-S- I
i Cltmfod Stuxr f
' Jifh?ay/wst.~'Flavor., /
A perfect Remedy forConsLipaRon,
Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
\ Vorms,Convulsions,Feverish?ess
and Loss of Sleep.
Facsimile Signature of
NEW "YORK.
EXACT. COPY OF WRAPPER.
-
| 317 Fc
||j v By our System
that is, making- deposits and withe
= saving than banking in person.
EE your request- Our capital and re
r: Our advice, embodying the succes
S is at your command.
5: Assets o-v
315 Adams
Samuel B. Holbert.
" Fire i;zsura.net
We represent TW
most liberal fire insurar
and have unequalled fa
small lines at the lowest
you to consult us before
HOLBERT
General
Skinner Block,
STOP ! ^
LOOK I At
LISTEN! ti
AND
17 /k HP Iec
i-ii\ JL jJune
the 91
PGASTORSA
|j For Infants and Children.
| The Kind Yon Hava
a Always Bough?'
| Bears the / ?
I Signature
nf /Iff
I "W j
Use
nJ> For Over
I Thirty Years
THECENTflOSCCMPANV. NGW YORK CITY.
Gl JiltedOnSaving
AiuviiTitfe
iarth Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. g
of Banking toy Mall S
Irawals, is just as easj and far more ttma =
A. little booklet telling why, awaits =
sources speak for themselves- sful
business experience of yean, ~
er $31,000,000 |
THE FIRE ALARM
Thrills you with fear, because you do
not know but what it's your property
being destroyed.
RUIN AND DESOLATION
Do not necessarily follow, but a fire
invariably causes some loss. The
fr? only way to guard against this is to
take out a policy with us.
"* <">! haup absolute Insurance
7J/ ,,,c" ^?
{Y against loss. Our rates for Insurance
are so small that it is wrong to be
without it.
E. E\S ICKOLS,
or Alain Street.
1 1 - -- , ?
HAWKINS BROTHERS,
FAIRMONT, W. Va.
Deal ere in Pumps and Pump Pipe.
Drillers cf Artesian and Ordinary
Water Wells.
Test We? Is For Minersl and Air
Holes 1"cr Shafts.
Consolidated 'Phone 132.
Edward F. Holbert.
; is the best policy."
ENTY of the strongest and
ice companies in the world,
cilities for placing large or
possible rates. It will pay
placing your insurance.
"brothers,
1 Insurance,
Fairmont, W. V".
the Morrow Lawn.
the Maud Mullers.
the Greater Fairmont
land
2 Cream, Cake and Straw:
jerries.
ISAUD
lalORROWS.
Notice. j
a:.' persons holding trolley tickets
issued for'the Maud Mailer party for
Tuesday, June 7, please write in ink,
' Thursday, June Sth," as they will
only be good on that date between the
hours specified. x
}
Visit our second fioor and see our j =
line of China and granite, nickel, tin | .
and aluminum ware. Our prices are '
as low as the lowest, quality consid- |
ered: J. L. Hall's Hardware Store, x i
STORY OF THE I
HISTORY OF THE VENERATED :
RELIC WHICH WILL REACH
ST. LOUIS TO-DAY. 3
Although the Liberty Bell is the |
property of the City of Philadelphia,
title to it having been acquired in
1S1G by a sale made by the commonwealth
of Pennsylvania of the State
House (Independence Hall) and all of
its grounds, buildings and appurtenances.
including the bell, furniture
and all other property belonging to
the State House, the whole being purchased
by the city for the sum of
$70,000, there is not a single person
in any State of the Union who does
not feel a personal interest in the bell.
Thousands and thousands of people
of the country have bared their heads
while standing before it, and no one
can be found who would allow another
to do it an injury.
It was this bell which announced
the declaration of independence, from
which date. July S, 1776, it has rightfully
been termed the Liberty Bell. "
The record of this historic bell from
the time it was first brought to this
country for Llie purpose of calling: j
the assembly of Pennsylvania together
until the memorable day. July S. ^
1S35. when it forever became silent (
while tolling in memory of John Marshall.
chief justice of the United
States Supreme Court, as his body
I
was being taken to Virginia for burial,
forms an important chapter in the
early history of the country. ^
Though primarily intended only as
a bell to call the members of "the asj
sembly together, morning and afternoon.
during the sessions of x t hat i
body, it was early destined to fill an
important place among other bells
then, in use, and the passage taken
from the Bible. "Proclaim liberty
throughout all the land, unto all the
inhabitants thereof." lias since been
looked upon as a prophetic inspiration.
In 1751 the superintendent of the
State House in Philadelphia was directed
to order a bell from the agent
of the province in London. The requirements
were that it should weigh
about 2,000 pounds and bear this lettering:
"Proclaim liberty throughout
all the land, unto all the inhabitants
thereof."?Lev. xxv. 10. In August
ot: the year following: the bell was
brought to this country, but in September
of that year it was cracked
by a stroke of the clapper. To a
Philadelphia firm was given the contract
to recast the bell, that tlrrn being
Pass & Stow. The recasting did
not give full satisfaction, and the founders
were given the privilege of again
recasting it. That work was completed
in May 1753. and in the month
following it was raised and fixed in
the Statq House steeple.
Since that date, until the present
time, the bell has been out of the
State House, the "Cradle of Liberty."
but six times, the first time being
in September 1777, when it was removed
to Allentown, Pa., to prevent
if falling into the hands of the British.
There it remained until . the
British army evacuated Philadelphia.
All of its other journeys were for exhibition
purposes, its trips being as
follows: fn 1SS-7, to New Orleans:
in ISt13 to Chicago; in 1.895 to Atlanta,
Ga.; in 1902 to Charleston. S. C..
and in 1903 to Boston, to represent
or U10 onnivurRarv nf the
battle ot' Bunker Hill, a celebration at.
which the display of the famous relic
of the Revolution for independence was
most fitting.
Among the noteworthy instances of
the ringing of the Liberty bell may
be mentioned the following: It rang
September 12, 17C4 to cail the assembly
together, when the Massachusetts
Bay votes were received, acquainting
the assembly with the instruction^
sent by that colony to its agent in
London, asking him to use his endeavors
to have the sugar act repealed,
and to prevent a stamp act or any
other imposition of taxes upon them
or the other American provinces. Ten
days lateri September 22. it rang to
call the assembly when that body
--?r.rwHnn rt fpn r in similar f
terms with the letter of the Massachusetts
assembly. A year later.
Septembe 9, 17C5, the bell rang ou an
important occasion, that in calling
the assembly together to consider a
resolution to accept a plan for a congress
of the colonies, which Anally
met on October 7, 1765. in New York.
On September 21. 1765, the bell convened
the assembly to consider the
act of Parliament Imposing stamp
and other duties upon all British subjects
in America. ,0n October 5, 17G5,
the bell was muffled and tolled as the
ship Royal Charlotte. bearing the
WEST VIRGIN
VENE
WAS THE m
* r B
LIBtK I V BfcLL;
stamps lor Pennsylvania. New Jersey
md .Maryland, under convoy of the
roan-of-war, The Sardine, came up the
Delaware. On. October. 51, 17b5, when
the stamp act went into operation,
the bell was again muffled and tolled.
On February 4. 1771. the bell called
i town mee.ting in the State House
square, when it was resolved that the
Maims of Parliament to tax the colonies
was subversive to the constitutional
rights of the colonies, and that
Lhe union of the colonies ought to be
maintained. On February 4. 1771, the?
pell convened the assembly, when a
petition was sent to the king for the
repeal of the duty on tea, and again,
>n October 18. 1775, the bell called a
:own meeting, when resolutions were
passed denouncing the buyers and
rentiers 01 tea as eiieiuit?>
country.
On Juno 1, 1771, when the port ol'
Boston was closed, the bell was mulled
and tolled. On June IS, that same
rear, the bell called another town
neeting in the State House square,
viien the people pledged the city of
Philadelphia to the common cause ol
iberty.
The first tidings of the battle of
Lexington reached Philadelphia April
M. 1775. The following day the hell
rail on a public meeting, and record
says that 8,000 people assembled athe
State House and pledged themselves
to associate for the purpose of
lefending'themselves with arms, their
lives, liberty and property, against all
attempts to deprive them of them.
Its Greatest Deed.
The following year was a memorable
one, for it witnessed the birth of
(he United States. On May 10, 1775,
the second Congress began its sessions
in the State House. On June 7,
177C.. Richard Henry I-ee offered his
resolution for the independence of
the colonies. On June 27, 177G, a
declaration of the deputies of Pennsylvania.
expressing their willingness
to concur in a vote to the colonies,
declaring the colonies free and independent.
States, was read before Congress.
On June 28. 1776, the draft of
the Declaration of Independence was
submitted to Congress, which was
adopted on the evening of July 5,
177(5. Copies of the declaration were
^ v.,. i >,r>rini mn ndirur
sunt uy j^o*-? n/ ~ _
olllcers of the continental troops and
to all the counties oI the province.
On July S. 177G, at noon, the bell I
was runs? for proclamation of independence,
the place selected being in
the rear of the State House. On
September 2G, that same year, the bell,
then truly the Liberty bell, called together
for the last time the members
of the assembly of the province of
Pennsylvania, which party then dissolved.
On April 1G, 1783, the bell rang
the proclamation of peace, and from
that day on to the present time it has
always been known as the.? Liberty
bell. From that date until it was silenced,
in J 835, it proclaimed., the national
anniversary, ushered in the
now year, welcomed cnsunguisuwu
men. and tolled for the noble dead.
On Uafayette's visit to the hall of Independence.
where the declaration
was signed, the bell rang a welcome.
On July H, 1827. the fiftieth year of'
independence, and also, on that same
day, it. tolled the deaths of Tlioraas
Jefferson and John Adams.
July 8, 1S35, is the date of the bell's
last tolling. Oh that day the body
of Jplin Marshall, who was chief justice
of the United States Supreme
Court, was being conveyed to Virginia
for burial, and the bell was being
tolled during the funeral services.
Suddenly, and without any violence,
during the tolling, the bell cracked.
John Marshall was one of the greatest
men of tfre Revolutionary times,
and he was the last of those who
were associated with Washington and j
the signers of the Declaration of Independence.
His death, on July C, 1S35,
in Philadelphia, brought to a close the
revolutionary period of the history
of- the "United States. As the mission
of the bell was to proclaim liberty
"throughout the land, unto all the inhabitants
thereof," the crack which
devcloned while tolling on that mem
orable day can bo looked upon as a
fitting climax of the early history of
our country.
Charged With Murder of Man In Car.
CHARLESTON, YV. Va., June S.?
Otis Hitt was arrested last night,
charged with the murder of the man
found dead in the box car on the Coal
and Coke Tailroad last week. He was
seen with the man previous to the
murder and afterwards displayed
some money with blood on it.
IA BANKERS C
AT HUHTINB1
I MURDERED?
.
BADLY DECOMPOSED BODY OF A j
MAN FOUND NEAR PARKERS
BURG?FOUL rL?T i^> Ui
SUSPECTED. au
. ba
PARKIlRSBt'RG. W. \"a.. June S.? )ei
Great excitement was caused here tp
yesterday morning by the finding of pp
the body of u mar. at Belleville, in \y
this county, a short distance from wi
this city. an
The remains wore found by a party
of people who were traveling through to
the woods, and were in a badly decom- ati
posed condition. The remains of the tif
mail were well dressed and he is sup- wi
posed to liuvo been murdered. an
In the afternoon the coroner went en
out to view the remains and had at
them' removed to this city. He will ,j|f
make a thorough investigation of t p,
the case.
Those men who have seen the body un
have failed to recognize him and the
concensus of opinion is that he is Kjc
some stranger who was waylaid and (
tolled for his money. ,]c.
GORMAN NOT" - "
AMBITIOUS ">
i &i| A?/A m. * v ? ?
Ex-Gov. E. E. Jackson Quoted In a Jfl(
New York Interview. ^
]
"Ex-Governor Elihu lu. Jackson, of ^
.Maryland, who was* chief executive j
for the l'otir years ended 1X',)2, and j
who was last week named an elector- ^
at-large on the Democratic national j
ticket, is at the Waldorf," said the
New York Tribune yesterday. "Mr.
Jackson, whose given mime. Ulihii. ...
is "traditional in the Jackson family,
is a lumber manufacturer, and has j
cast every hailot he lias voted since ga
the first one 111 1S5S in the same pre- |
cinct in the east coast town of Salis- pa
Imry. j
"On the political situation the ex- 0
Governor said: "I believe the delegates
at St. Louis will evolve a con- ^
servative platform. It will lie useless j j,
to undertake the campaign on any ^
other sort. 1 also believe they will
name a candidate who will be recog- jj,
nized as conservative. If I had doubt- j.
cd it I would not. have permitted the ,
use of my name as a nominee for
elector-at-large. go
"Asked if it was understood in ^
Maryland that Senator Gorman would
, be a candidate, Mr. Jackson said: *1
I talked with him generally on a variety
of subjects, in all two or three ^v
hours, at the State convention last,
week, and nothing that he said would sjc
warrant me in the belief that he is
personally ambitious to secure the p j
nomination. On the contrary, he
seemed to be more anxious that a Jn,
candidate should be found that would co
unite all factions in the party and ,
attract, as he believes a conservative
candidate would, many outside the
party. The argument he used in 7n(
urging that the delegation be not instructed
was that if the delegates an
were not arbitrarily committed when
they went to the convention t.liey
could look over the ground and assist o{.
in the selection of the best man then
presented. Mc expressed no choice
among the candidates whose names 0?
have been mentioned,, and while in|
dicating no preference In.' manifestori
no prejudice.' "
ADMIRAL DEWEY ::
WILL LIKELY BE PUT INTO THE f
FAIRMONT-MORGANTOWN
~~r~ o a nc nv ri apt aim
TOM AXTON.
Captain Torn Axton, who piloted H
the J. E. Leonard when that boat
was in the Fairmont ' trade, is uego- ti<
tiatlng lor the steamer Admiral Dew- tli
ey, to be used in the Fairmont-Mor- 00
gantown trade during the .day for ex- tic
curslon business to East Fairmont ki
Park, and other points at night. The at
Dewey is the fastest boat on the Mo- In
nongahela and her time of seven te
hours from Pittsburg to Brownsville ht
has never be&n equaled. She has ex- ir^
cellent cabin rooms and a dancing at
space of 10x55 feet. - sq
Furthermore, Capt. Axton had noth- ht
ing to do with that obnoxious peti- N<
Hon. ar
W
CAPITOLA tc
te
Is the Name of a New Production By w:
Phil- S. Greiner, ar
-7 or
Capitola is the name of a production
which Phil. S. Greiner expects
to stage at the Grand-about the first sa
of August, air. Greiner dramatized jn
this piece from Mrs. E.; D. .E. N.
Southworth's Hidden Hand, and
promises a laugh from the moment bt
th'e curtain- rises until it, drops. ,: at
' '
rON TO-DAY 1
3N. CHAS. 3. HART, OF WHEELING,
DOWN FOR AN ADDRESS.
PROMINENT FINANCIERS
WILL BE IN ATTENDat
Hiintir.stor. ''the Stale
inkers' Association is Assembled < In. : -AA
.m,j| A. minority o? the a $
nks are represented and an excel- ? "M
n! program lias been arranged by
e State president, Robert I- Archer,
en. Charles ISurdette Hart, at tins
heeling Security Trust Company,
!! deliver an address on "Currency "i-j
d Banking itt South'America.'
Huntington lias made arrangements .*,]?
show the bankers of the State who
rend the meeting ore of the best , ..-11
ties they have ever had. There ,'r'gl
1! be banqueting and trolley rides
d -a host of other amusements to
tertain the visitors white they arc
leisure from the onerous duties of
mussing the financial problems of i
State and. country. \'jf
Vlie following jirograni lias been \.i
Wednesday. June S.?Morning so. ' |
Convention called to order by Prosli'rayor?Hev.
John .McCarthy, pas
First Congregational Church.
Address of welcome on behalf of
intington bankers, Hon. F. B. Ensv.
president Huntington National
f-VUCJ rt'SS Kil V> . y^..: , ,
City of Huntington, Hon. Win. R.
Response to addresses ol u elcout". ''Ja
J. V. Bnlnes, vice-president Kanaia
National Bank, Charleston.
President's address. , . 'j|
deport of secretary and treasurer.
Yppointmcnt of committees.
Vddress, "Bank Advertising," Mr. - T
S. Power, Pittsburg. V
Vfternoon session at 2 o'clock. . . J
deport of delegates to American
liters' Association, Mr. E. M. Gilson,
cashier. Second National Bank.
tank- Taxation in New York, Mr. W.
Jones, assistant cashier/ National
nk, New York.
Sank Taxation in Pennsylvania, Mr.
irtman Bilker, cashier Merchants'
itional Bank. Philadelphia. Bank
Taxation in West Virginia,
-. J. D. Bailies, vice-president Kaha1a
National Bank, Charleston.
Evening session, at S o'clock.
Address?The Uniform Law of No- :
liable instruments. Mr. George
van. Hiclnnond. attorney Virginia
nkers' Association, i
Vddress?Currency and Banking in
utb America. Hon. C. B. Hart,
Thursday, June tfth.?Morning ses>ii
at 10 o'clock.
Prayer?Rev. W. I>. Walker.' pastor'
rst. Avenue Baptist Church.
Address?Needs of the State Banlc;
Department. Hon. M. A. Kendall. _?
lumisaloner of banking.
''all of counties and responses.
Report of committees.
Selection of time ttntl place of next
Report of nominating committee;
.1 lection of officers.
Afternoon?Trolley rido over lines
t 'anttivti Inter-State railway, stop- j;
ng at Ciyfi'eskie Park. Car wiH.
into Florentine Hotel promptly at 2
Evening- r.nu^xu-: ai FiorenJlnc
t < > ho lu'Id in. P.. P O. JS- v '
all, .corn- '" Third av-rme and Ninth
'OPULATION 1
OF THE WORLD
Accord in;; to an exhaustive statis:al
work by a German the popula>!1
of the world today is 1,503,300,0.
The average density o! populaim
is about 10 persons to one square :
lometer. .and the distribution
nong the continents is as follaws:
Europe, 9,723,600 square kilomersand
392.264,000 people or 40 inibltants
for each square kilometer;
Asia, 44,179,400 square kilometers
id 819,556,000 Inhabitants?IS to a
pare kilometer and 140,700,000 Inibitants?five
to a square iklometer.
orth America (to which division
e rather arbitrarily assigned, the ' !
'est Indies. Mexico, Central Araera
and Panama, as welt as tlie Unid
States and Canada), is credited
OA CTT inn Wlnmetsrs '. I'.lflHI
d 105,714,000 inhabitants?five , lo^gjM
e square Kilometer.
j * . jgH
Some nice lots on Hamilton HMg^UBS
le, at a good bargain
I ' i ' "fi "'-. f--' ''- '7?
^ ' -4 ''j f-' '

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