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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, June 18, 1904, Image 19

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" ' ' " "
'
' . * ' - '
Bni^i |i
piiii i
AVegetaDie rr eparauujuui-1.3simulating
the Food andBegula- |
ling the Stomachs and Bowels of
: wsssmmmjmmsm g uijj i
i Promotes Digestion.Cheerfuli
ness and Rest.Contains neither |
Opium,Morpliine nor Mineral.
IKot^akcotic.
S2tape afOteArSAltUELPlKHE/f
Secf?-~ v ij)
eflx.Savut * )
/lotAelf* Seles ? I
Jinise -Wrf - I 'f
i Hxfjermiytt - )
JBiCarbattakSddet + 1
11 arm- Seed- - 1
I Clarified Sugar J
Il?i4/jr/wt navon /
Aperfecl Remedy ForConstipa|
Ron, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Fcverish:
mess and Loss OF Sweep.
| Facsimile Signature of
| XEW'-YORK. |
. \\s
- ' ' I
EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER.
13 317 Fox
^ By out- System
that Is, making deposits and withdj
waring than banking in person. A
w yoar request. Our capital and res
tOur advice, embodying the auccessj
is at your command.
Assets ov<
' 4, u K
t. J*. -j- _ >
NOT
The fire insur
- *2.* ins does not co
- , Z "sidewalks," "s
? --' furniture or fi>
**?* sured wants p
??* items, he must
t icy is written.
& his peace.
*#* FRANK
/ ol5 Z\
>- -V .t. Jfir. Ji" . Ji"
r -;^r v t < <
r
! - F
7
Samuel B. Holbert.
^"Fire insurance
We represent TW
most, liberal fire insuran
and have [unequalled ,fa
small lines at the lowest
vnii to consult" us before i
v ? 7 ~ ~
flOLBERT
General
' Skinner Block,
lyon's French F
Strictly vegetable, perfectly baj
RESULTS. Greatest known fei
J5?SSTSmbs Sowarc of counterfeits and imltat
uAU IIU.II. ton with fac-simile signature on
Send for Circular to WILLIAMS MFQ CO.. So.
CASTORM i
| For Infants and. Children. ?
| The Kind You Have |
| Always Bough! ?
| Bears the ? ^ st
|' Signato^^^^^ ^ ?
flX For Over jj
| Thirty, Tears ;
f Hi 'a E8 js sa aa 12 >s
THE CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY. g^
SI
:===r=======================^ j
irth Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. | .",'j
of Banking by Mail ; oi
ravate. is jest sa easy and far more tfms ? *
. little booklet telling why, avails. 3
onrcea speak for themaeirea. = 3i
fni business experience of year*, c st
5 al
sr $21,000,000 | a
I ILmi.IU .UI.,m.U..I.m..,,,w
? b.
a 3
m
P<
1. .U U A. ,1* - i~ A* . a
" > -? ~ ~ ~ - -r tr
COVERED. ic, is
ance policy on a build- ^ dt
ver loss on "awningrs," ' el
'" no ** t4c-Tr\?<rt r\i? r-?^R/-?o T4^ tl]
:tures." and it the in- P1
ay for loss on these
say so when the pol- ' ^
or forever after hold (-j
E. NICHOLS,
Iain Street.
th
-f -< ~T -'( -i' -? -r th
"i
bl
/
=======r===========^=== a?
IAWKSNS BROTHERS,
FAIRMONT, W. Va. U<
ot
Dealers in Pumps and Pump Pipe. ur
Drillers of Artesian and Ordinary
'ater Wells. j
Test Wells For Miners! and Air
oles for Shafts. *
Consolidated 'Phone 182.
""""m
'
Edward F. Eiolbert.
re
is the best policy." be
r ed
ENTY of the strongest and ^
r> r\ n <* ft *1' r\r> ifl flia lirAflH
tc tympanies ill nit nunu, ?
cilities for placing large or ?
possible rates. It will pay It
placing your insurance.
"brothers, 1
Insurance,
Fairmont, W. V.
i frfi
, : US
'eriodicaf Drops 1
iniess, sure to accomplish DESIRED
uale remedy. Price, SI.SO per bottle. ^
:!ons. The genuine Is pot up only In piste-board Car- ov
side of the bottle, thus:. Vj./
[e Agents, Cleveland, Ohio.\ ^
THE ROAD TO SUCCESS. " >J]
*e?k Men Magnify While Strong:
Men Overcome All ObHtocle?. 'iEC
The young man. who, after making
> his mind what he wants to do in
10 world, begins to hunt up obstacles
, his path, to magnify them, to brood *
*er tliem until they become rnouninsnnd
then to wait for new ones to "
ivelop. is hot a man to take hold of
-eat enterprises. The man who stops 0
> weigh and consider every possible j of I
luger or objection never amounts to ^oa
aything. He is a small man. made wo
?r little tilings. He walks around an t
jstacle and goo? as far as he can amj
isilv. but when the going gets hard he j m01
?PS- " , , . licl<
The strong man. the paslhve. aeci-j tun
ve soul who has a program: the and j on .
ho is determined to carry it out. cuts j ^
^ wir hi* C(WI roenrtlioss of dif- I ......
rulties. It is the w ah bier. the weak
teed man. the discouraged man. who
iriLS-aside. wlio takes a crooked path J[.o
liis goal. M<?n who achieve things, jon.
110 get things done, do not spend 0
ine haggling over perplexities or won* njj(j
sring whether they can overcome ^ (
lem. A penny held close to the eye
111 shut out the sun. When a man ^
es down on tlie ground to see what is
head, of hiru, a rock may hide a luonn* sto,
Lin. A small man holds petty ditliilties
so closely in view that great ^
jjects beyond are entirely shut out
: sighr. Great minds keep their eyes
a the goal. Tliey hold the end so
irsistently in view and it looks *so j
-and and desirable that the interineLate
steps, no matter how perplexig.
are of comparatively little imporinee.
The great man asks but one j g"
testion, "Can the thing be done?" not i ^
Mow many difliculiies will I run j
i-ross":" If it is within the reach of j ^
>ssibility all hindrances must be push- i ,
i aside.?O. S. Maiden iti Success. ? .
i trn:
! toll
THE WONDERFUL SUN. j st0,
I far
jme of the Tliintfn vV e Know Abont ,
Thai Jl.v.steriou.s Stair.
; COS
A. very wonderful and in some re- j .
>eets mysterious object is tlie siin, a. |
-pical star, tbe nearest one, ami not so j
Lr away as to prevent us from study
ig it in detail, arid yet presenting- con- j j
tions so different from those we can I
otuin in our laboratories that to a j ^
>nsiderable extent it defies our rea- j ^
>nings and renders our conclusions j gjj(
lerely conjectural. j . ,
Certain facts, however, have been es- { g^.
tblislied beyond any possible doubt |
ad must necessarily form tbe t'ounda- J
on of all reasonable theories and : ,
unions. j
We know, for instance, that its mean . ?
istance from the eartli is veiy closely I '*'
tie
5,000.000 miles; that its diameter is j '
oout SG0.5GO miles, or 1001/!' times that j aal
r the earth, and its bulk about 3.300,- " 11
X> as great. ae'
We know also that its mass is about a *
50.000 that of the earth and that con- Dai
?quently gravity upon its surface is
jout 273/j times as powerful as here.
man who here weighs 150 pounds ?ai
ould weigh more than two tons upon
ie sun. nnd there a scmirrel would not i
? able to jump any more friskily than ^
2 elephant here. ra
Experiments with burning glasses ma
ake it certain tbat the effective tem- on'
?rature of the sun's surface taken as ^Ta
whole (doubtless the actual temperaire
varies widely at tlifferent points) seE
much above any which we can pro- anc
ice by artificial means. Not even the an(
ectric furnace can rival it. Carried to 6 c
ie sun and kept there for a few hours e^
ily. the earth would melt and pass s c
to vapor. The estimated temperature ^ 1
about 12.000 degrees F.. but cannot an*
* regarded as exact. ? Professor 01
aarles A. Young in Harper's Weekly. 3,
Trfetl and Found Wantii)^.
"I've had so much bad luck," said j COE
e gloomy man, "that I lie awake half ~a
e night thinking about my troubles." a(
"The cure for that." they told him. ^ 1
s to quit thinking of your own troues.
Think of other people's." anf
"I'll try 'it." he said. 1 j11
Three months later, tliev met him ! iei
rain.
"Well, hew did it work?" they asked | ,vl.
''TtiUn'C ?lr? nnv rrinrt ** tir? vnnlioi'L "1 1 " V
? awake all night now thinking of j1
Lor people's troubles."?Chicago Trib- !,e.
le. klli
i. ant
Witli Humlioldt's XoJc.i.
Auctioneer?This book; gentlemen, is
pecially valuable, as it contains mar- col]
nal notes in the handwriting of Alexider
von Humboldt. A hundred.
arks are offered. Going ? going? ke
me! It is yours, sir." skfl
(The autograph marginal note by the
nowned scholar was as follows: '"This ant
ok is not worth the paper It is print- <-*re
, on.")?London Telegraph. wk
M
Oner Good RcaNon. OUS
Hogg?Well. I'm mighty glad I ain't
<t no children. Ivaustick?It's just as anc
ell. Ilogg?That's what! Ivaustick? anc
?s. for in these days of free education (
ey wouldn't be able to escape some tr*c
towledge of grammar, and they'd be A
rever correcting you. ? Catholic **ie
andard. ?*- '
. ant
Amhi Kuons. dor
Wifey?Do you recollect that once t'ak
lien we had a tiff I said yoti were just E
tuean as you could he? Hubby? mo
io /Io??l fr>rr Wifcn*?Ul? Ju m<?s hnw too,
tie dirt I know yon then!?IIlasgow tlir
mes. 'J
?:
XroaiNim. Jet
He?1 wonder if there is another bis
rl in tlie whole wide world so sweet thri
iny little sweetheart? She?Wliat's bel(
at? How dare yon think of another a
rl? I shan't speak to you for :i nev
set. the
,, Pre
Some people have un idea that tbey
mfort'the afflicted' when . they groan t
er them. . Don't drive a hearse mai
rough a man's soul. V ste
IE DEMON PRINCESS i
iEND OF TAMARA OF RUSSIA AND
HER SUITORS.
\
i Story, <11 Narrated In the My??
eat Folklore of tlie TmnncnnihUN,
of Why Thin Reuutiful Uoyal
oiuan Retcnetl Alone,
t
utshle the sknzkas or folk stories
iussia no woman is said to be more p
utiful than anything in ail the j
Id. In the skazkas tills expression j
I seel only concerning the princesses J
the queens, those marvelous woi
who have from time immemorial *
1 tirst place in the historic litem- p
e and the legends of every country
the face of the earth. i r
he princesses in the Knglish fairy s
ies were more beautiful than any- f
ig, and the queens' in all the folk c
>s of literature have been most won- t
usly beautiful. In the Russian folk1
the expression of groat beauty is
d only concerning the princesses
I queens, while in other countries it v
ised to describe all the heroines of x
tlore stories; 3
i all the legends relating to early t
:ory of all the Russhts there is no y
y which is held in . higher regard j
n the tale of the Princess Tainara.
o reigned over the Georgian state of .
Traxiscaucasus In the twelfth ceny.
Her story holds a high place In *
<slan or Georgian literature, and 1
nontoff has made a play about her
t is more thrilling in its suggestion I
n than the story of Ivan the Terr I- i
t
ir John Mauntlcville in his travels
ond fount! references to her terri- ,
beauty, and lie lias written in his
ks as to bow she slew her suitors. ?
he legends are not easy in the 1
uslatiou. but so far as they may be a
1 in modern English this is the z
ry, coated In the mysticism of the (
cast: j.
e shall know, then, that the Prin- \
s Taaiam dwelt in a high mountain
ce-^up against the . clouds?where
rains coino down and where the
uls sweep from the crags of the 1
untain tops. t
: is told in the countries hereabout f
t she was tlir most beautiful wo- j
n in all the whole world. Nov? here f
s ever one more beautiful, not even ^
>baTs queen. In the great, castle j;
dwelt, and there came to her
tors from the farthest ends of the
th to sue for the hand of Tarnara,
princess who dwelt in the castle <
h in the mountain tops where meet s
east and the west. A great road (
> been built which leads to the cas- {
and along this road journeyed the ,
tors who would have her for wife?
gs and princes and knights of high .
;ree_ But the Princess Tamara was 1
iroud princess, and she would have J
le of their favor?no, not a favor. '
mi from the king of farthest Ind. c
* would have none of him, and she 1
ised to make let a great joust and v
irney. and be was slain.
0 that was the end of that kin?;,
low. upon a day the Princess Taniaperformed
a great magic. She let
ke herself into the form of a drag-1
and nowhere ever in the world
s ever seen a dragon so terrible as
f. Then she caused messages to be
it to all the princes of the earth.
1 all the kings, and all the knights,
1 all the nobles of great degree, and
said in this message that whosor,
be he king or prince or noble,
mid come and kiss her on the mouth
ile she was In the form of the dragthen
he should be king over her
ninions and rule with her on the
one.
,'ow. upon another day the Princess
mara was in a room in her castle
nbing her hair?black, like the night
nd into the castle came a ruan-who
1 ridden from a great ship someere,
and he had heard of the mar
ous beauty of the Princess laniaru,
1 he would have her to wife. Now.
the mirror when slie was combing c
hair she saw the image of this I
n, and she asked of him if lie were (
ght. arid he said. "Nay, I am no i
gilt, hut only a sailor come from a ,
P." i
'hen she told him to return to his
lows and cause them to make a (
ght of him. for Ik; was fair of favor : '
1 a man such as might reign as king '
her dominions. h1
hen he returned to his ship, and his j
npanlons made a knight of him. I
;ut before he had gone from the cas- \
tiie Princess Tamara had said that f
sliould find her upon his return in (
ipe like a dragon, but that he was to ,
.e no fear. He was to come to her
I kiss her upon the mouth, however 1
adful might be the appearance r
ich she should assume. <
low, when jtbe man returned to the :
tie, after he had been made a knight
his fellows he rode upon a palfrey.
1 he was attended by his squires
I his retainers and a great cavalcade
Dthers who had come from far counts
by ship with him.
nd he rode into the castle yard, and
re he saw a dragon of many yards
length and of aspect most fearsome,
i i?a tnow that the nrlncess had
le what she told and that she bad !
en form of dragon to fright him. J
[e would linve kissed her on tbe r
nth as sbe bad said, but his palfrey
k fright and reared terribly and
etv tbe knight to tbe ground,
lien tbe princess, "thinking that he
5 nfeared of the kiss of the dragon,
cry a sacrifice, and tbe knight and
horse and his cavalcade were
Jtyn into the river a thousand feet i
nr. . '
ud the princess"reigned alone, and '
or came man who would dare kiss '
dragon on the month.?New York;
!ss. "
he only sure way to an envious
a's favor Is not to deMtve-.-Jt.?
SVILL GO TO
FAIR IN AUTO
WHEELING MEN WILL MAKE
"TRIP To ST." LOUIS vWER THE
NATIONAL PIKE STARTING
THE FIRST OF
JULY.
,VILL CHANGE THEIR GARB
FROM GENTLEMEN TO
TRAMPS FOR "EDUCATIONAL
PURPOSES."
. Dressed In the garb of railroad entlneers.
Will I{. Colvig, of 113 South
'enn street, ami Guy l'ryor, his jiartici*
in business, tit No. 1056 Main
trcet, will leave this city about tho
t..c-e -,t- Ttitr in n liio- Oaifilae touring*
ar for St. Rouis. They will go by
lie way of the National Road and
vill pass through Zanosvilio. . Colnm>us.
Springfield and Terre Haute
mtl thence southwest. The car in
vhlch they will travel is geared to
;0 miles an hour and it is expected
hat the entire distance of six himI
red miles will be made In forty-eight
lours running time.
The car in which the long trip will
ie made is sold by H. S. Sands' Elecrica!
company, of this city. In a
ike car thirty-five horse power, made
itidcr his own nmtiagemeiil, Archie
?aiil; of Woodsdale. will probably folow,
as he is seriously contemplating,
lie trip.
ft is the Intention of the party to
eave this city early in the morning
likI sleep in Columbus the same
light, although Mr. Colvig stated to
l Telegraph reporter yesterday that
-great deal of running would be
lone at night. If the roads are in
:ood condition the trip*will be made
n ?'or?n time unless an accident of
oine kind befalls, the machine.
It is the intention of those comirising
the party to get an educaional
benefit as well as pleasure
rom the trip. They will learn the
>revailing feeling towards different
rlasses of people by changing the engineer
garb to that of tramps and
ixing up the automobile aecordingy
after Columbus, Ohio, is passed.
The party will spend about ten
lays in St. Louis and during their
;tay there will continue to wear the
Iress of an engineer?consisting of
l blue blouse, jumpers and black
ight fitting cap.
For some time Mr. C'olvig has been
n communication with the American
\utomobile Association. Wheeling
s on the main route between the
?ast and St. I^ouis. It is pertinent
lore to queue a .seieuuuu jcer
written by Augustus Post, chairnan
of the touring committee to Dr.
5. M. Taylor, of Columbus:
"That portion of the road between
Sanesville and Cumberland, which
lasses through Wheeling. on the
Dliio river, is the best, road, condiions,
scenery and historic interest
considered of any road of similar
listance which I have ever traveled.
vVe had the satisfaction of knowing
hat it was a roarl upon which $7,>00,000
had been spent by the government
as the connecting link beween
'the Potomac and the Ohio at
tVheeling, W. Va., many of the iron
nilestones are still standing though
n a good many places they have
ieen removed from their proper portions
and installed in door yards."
further Mr. Post talks of the historic
n teres! and of old relict he has seen
ilong the way.
From the 25th of July until the 10th.
>f August, the automobile*. St. houis
our will be open. Many of the machines
starting in the east will pass
hrough tills city and it is expected
hat Wheeling will bo used a.s a reay
station by many of them.
In a letter received by Mr. Colvig
t was stated that two automobile
oads of oorifetti would be scattered
ilong the route between Chicago and
?t. IvOuis. It will be distributed in
urge quantities and it is thought if
vill serve as a good guide to those ;
ollowing after. There are many en- j
ties at. the present time for the long
rip. and it is expected that by the
hue for starting arrives that (he
oart will be well traveled by rna hines.?Wheeling
Telegraph.
PENSION
CLERKS AGOG
A NUMBER OF THEM TO BE OF- '|?|
F!CI A LLY DECAPITATED?TO =
SAVE $25,000 EACH YEAR. gfig
MR. WARE PROBABLY WILL FOL- . ?'S
LOW THE SPIRIT IF NOT THE
LETTER OF THE LAW. ^111
! WASHINGTON. D. C-. June IS.?
i ."I.tI.s in the Pension Office ore t.rern- $|?H
; bling ill their shoes in anticipation h p''|||j
' iit ihe fill! of Commissioner Ware's
ax. which ts scheduled to drop across 'ill
the neck of 25 employes of that buroan
oil ,luly 1.
Some months ago tfcei Poet-Corn mis- *
sior.er nrtified Congress that he could - M|
run ilic Pension ORice with fewer - ,-^y
clerks, and recommended that 55 of
the $1,000 class bo dropped from the
rolls. Congress acted on this rocom- . ,?|||
niendatlon and cut 525.000 off the ailmini
appropriation; Gossip around the "
Pension Otllce has it that he will not ^
decapitate 2.", clerks of the $.1,000
class, hut will do a little juggling. '
It is claimed that tie will reduce some '-.polypi
of those in the class mentioned anu
promote others. Some he wilt re- ' "
move. In order to make things come ,
out even lie will dismiss a fosv..clerks :
of the $000 CIOSB. and also a few from
classes higher than $1,000. |||
The attention of the Secretary of Wag
the Interior has been called to the
matter by clerks who have Influence,; '.yaf
am! when the time comes it ts highly - '
probable that the Commissioner will ti
And Ids views in conflict with'those .
>C Secretary Hitchcock. ' Cj^SSsB
Mr. Ware has first to recommend
to the Secretary whffli^fer ho wishes ''--iW
to l?e done, it' the SciSotary agrees
with Ills plan it can l)e carried out. >:??
It. Is more than probable that there p .1'!
Will UU CUUHgCS 111 LUC LCCC1111UCUUU-. . .
lions of the Commissioner upon the
snliject of i lie proposed dismissals,
and every clerk who can command :
Senatorial or Congressional influence
is seeking out. Ids beneftcor and ask- :
ins him to "fix It" with Secretary
When the postofllce scanda! was at
its height and retrenchment in the expenditures
of all the executive die- "I'm
partments were the order'of the day. ~ . ,i>|
"Unclo Joe'" Cannon and his lieuten- sSI
ants decided it would be weir to cut .*<9
oil" the carriages which many of the
department officials were allowed. -T
The appropriation bills, when passed, .'Jl
flid not contain Items covering the 'vMB
cost of main taing many of the equipages,
and Commissioner Ware's was *3
among those cut oft Under last year's
appropriation, however, these vehicles. *:5|fg
wore taken care of, so they have con- -3|
tinned In service. On July 1, the be- waj
ginning or the fiscal year, they will ;f, -)|||
go out of commission.
A provision of the bill which ellmi- ' till
nated them was to the effect that no
vehicles were to lie used by govern- 1
ment officials save those on which
were painted the name it the depart- j M
ment lo which they belong. Ware' o':;3f
now comes forward and announces "4
that, he will be willing to have "friterlor
Department" painted on the doors ?v3fi
of iiis public carriage, if he may be
allowed to keep it. , " Jdjll
rile request, that he be permitted 4
to do so was made to Secretary ~"M
Hitchcock, who has not yet acted yptj
Charming Bedroom For a Little Girl. f;j
Utile girls are really but the re- '
auctions <.f older women, for as
V.'ordsv.-itrth says, "The child is lath- j
er of the man," and we usually find _ " ."k!
the sniidl girl loves beautiful objects and
surroundings quite as well, al- - " ;'J
though not. as understanding^, of
course, as does her grown-up sister or
I Particularly does a little. girl de-. '
I sire a dainty and attractive room : 1
that site may call her own, and the '-/ is
room once inhabited by the little Jw
tlaughter or' Charles Francis Dauhig- /jaH
ny, the famous artist, was most
charming, and may serve as a hint
for some little one's mother. . : SjS^l
Tlte room is in the artist's' house at W A
Auvers-sttr-Oise, a town not far from JB
Paris, and once in a while when- vis-. -j//#?
itors are going through the house "'V*'" 5
the- room is thrown open for inspec- ,
tion. On the wall, just back of the
bed. with its dainty FVehcil.
. A. lMI
the artist father painted an apple ' -sm
tree. Birds are fluttering about it, . hJjjB
;ind tucked away in the leafy boughs '
there is d robin's nest filled with tiny
speckled eggs. The whole room
divided into panels, and on eachsljjM
painted a fairy tale scene.
Tng Hood is there, wnth thdjjfij^B
beside her. Another
. ;' : to i 'i;;i i;,] . o
on. all around the,
these are ,ejsHH^^HHNBM9H99H
strays strung toggaBSffl
frieze, oh. a 1

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