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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, November 18, 1904, Image 15

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_ FIRE- ACCIDENT, PLATE GLASS STEAM
^ BOILER. EMPLOYERS'^LIABILipr.
MAIN STREET, FA1R MONT, W. VA.
Samuel B. Holbert- Edward F- Holb?
: insurance is the best policy."
We represent TWENTY of the strongest a
most liberal fire insurance companies in the worl
and toe unequalled facilities for placing large
small lines at the lowest possible rates. It will p
you to consult us before placing your insurance.
aolbertIjrot hers,
General Insurance,
Skinner Block, Fairmont, W.
Trochet's Colchicine Salicylate Capsule
^5* \ A standard and infallible cure for RHEUMATISM and GOC
/'COLCHICINE \ endorsed by the highest medical authorities of Europe a
? CAIirVI ATT I America. Dispensed only in spherical capsules, which d
tlAtlVI LAI L J solve in liquids of the stomach without causing irritation
\Cjffp X*(?. J disagreeable symptoms. Price, SI per bottle. Sold
druggists. Be* sure and get the genuine.
^ WIX-LIAUS JU'O. CO., CLEVELiXD, Solo I'ro
Sold by M. D. Christie,
i'i- >' ' ' '
? . ' ~
DR- B 1% _ n
?? lyor's rrencn renomcai urop:
;? *' Strictly vegetable, perfectly ba-rmless, sure to accomplish DESIRED
RESULTS. Greatest known, female remedy. IPrice, $1.50 per bottle.
Beware of counterfeits and Imitations. Tbo genuine Is put up only in paste-board C
ton with fac-slmile signature on side of the bottle, thus:
Seudfc*-Circular to WILLIAMS MFG CO.. Sole Agents. Cleveland, Ohio. j&C.
Sold by It. D. Christie. m
H Baltimore & Ohio R. R. BALT,MORE RA'^
The "Nation's Highwau" To the Wor,d's Fa"?^ Low Bat(
and "Shortest Route" VarIous forms ot excursion Ucke
- T0 to St. Louis, via Baltimore & Ob
fimi? I TVC CJ3 II? Railroad not on sale from Fairmo
MlUlVLl) mill, as follows:
ST. LOUIS. SEASON TICKETS, good to retui
THREE THROUGH TRAlNSMLy until December 15, 1D04, to be so
- " Vestibuled throughout with dalIy at the rate of $26:60 round tri
Pullman Sleeping Cars,
Observation Cars and Dining Cars. SIXTY DAY Excursion Ticker
final limit not later than Decembi
VlA CINCINNATI. 15, 1904, to be sold daily-at rate <
SEASON, SIXTY-DAY I $22.10 round trip.
and FIETEEN-DAY
pv /-r* inciHU ipf/Ti/rw^ FIFTEEN DA.Y Ex-curs ion ticket.
tALIJiVOlUn 1 AwlaL IO to be sold daily at rate -of $18.f>0 roun
on sale tripAT
rates. variable route excursion
^ tickets, either season or etxty da:
Glieap GeacH Excursions j will be sold going via one direc
From All Stations Announced From aroute and returning via another dlrec
Time'to "Time. route, full information concern In
Ask ticket agents for Description which can be obtained from Tlcke
World's Fair folder, boarding-house Agent.
.and hotel booklet, guide maps and
-full information. STOP-OVERS not exceeding te;
Mrs. ?. A. McCartney, ^y-\at ?ach p?int w*u ^ a"ow<?d f
m t Washington, Deer Park, Mountaii
I S/1IAC T^flAfltlflr 7 Lake Park, Oakland, Mitchell, Ind
LdUICi 14SIIU11(for French Lick and West Bade]
- , _. . Don . . , Springs), Cincinnati and Chlcagi
^hGe^me"Sr within return limit, upon notice ft
Oeapestpr.ce^for high grade Ta.lor.nj. conductor and d of tick^t wlt!
Third Floor, Carr Build.ng. DepQt TIcket ^ Immedlatfil;
: upon arrival.
BALTIMORE & OHIO -RAILROAD STOP-OVERS not exceeding tei
days will be allowed at St- Louis 01
,, ? all one-way (except Colonists' Tick
.Very Low Rate Sunday Excursion etg to tfae paciflc CQast aQ<J ^
Tickets On Sale May 15. trip tickets reading to points beyon?
St. Louis, upon deposit of ticket witl
Effective May 15 and continuing Validating Agent and payment of fe?
every Sunday thereafter until fur- of $1.00.
ther notice, the Baltimore & Ohio Thr?? s?lid vestlbuled trains ar.
? _ ? , , run daily from New York, Fhiladel
Railroad will place on sale excursion pUa> Baltimore and Washington vi.
tickets between stations of Wheeling p-arkersburg and Cincinnati to St
and Grafton, good going East bound 5 Louis.
on regular train No. 72, leaving Pairmont
at 10:52 A. M., and returning Magnificent coaches, sleeping cars.
observation cars and unexcelled dlain*
no reenter trains No. 71-55. leavine
m&Si " - car service.
Grafton 12:40 noon, and 6:50 P. M.;
and good going "West bound on regular For illustrated folder, time table
train No. 5, leaving Fairmont at 7:47 3114 1(111 Information, call at Ticket
A. M., and returning on regular train Office, Baltimore & Obio Railroad.
No. 4, leaving Wheeling at 5:00 P. ~
M. For tickets and full information, You Want the Best,
call on ticket agent. Are you going to spend your vac?
T. B. HENDERSON. tion somewhere out of town ?
- If so, of course you will want one
Opera House Restaurant. of your home papers to follow you
The Opera House Restaurant has Why not the West Virginian?
opened up again and will serve its It's the best, and of course you vrant
customers as usual in flrst-class style. I the best, and it will only cost you ten
it is for both ladies and gentlemen. | cents per week mailed to anv addres*
ALVA HAWKINS, In the United States.
Manager, x
Some one will get the hundred dol
Some nice lots on Hamilton Hill for lars In sold. It la worth guessing
sale, at a good bargain. H. H. Lan- tor. m.
'x } '' ?r??I:.,'....J'.'.'. . , :
- Remember,.you will find the largest
The West Virginian respectfully lines ot washing machines, wringers.
11.JU .leer w. :i.: :
3?y*| never l>o consi<3pn>d bmiuiiTal. bin; tlnitjrH ;
j; are ttiifaHiasly picturesque- Ifor in-;}::
?' stance-, a luatrpn of this Jdauil of the I
Rising Sun. whose hospitality I often i
enjoyed, wore a robe of creaiii eoioivri j
^ sill;, a kimono of darker simile, faster.- |
, oil with an exquisitely embroidered gir- ]
die. Those girdles are one of the ilis5ft'.
tiiietiyo features In the dress of the
^ Japanese - women.Several yards of
- material go to the making of them, ami c
f * there is much significance attached I
... even to the way in which they are tied. C
Men also wear girdles, or ohis. bitt for r
* them they are nmeU uartxitver 4?"V- t
oiiKiuvr itnu \ c vji.z v tu*.- jiuii'wt; w? q
holding the robe in place. Tlie writer;
goes on to tell of a marriage ctremony .
rfj wbicla tie was allowed to attend. "A
i?U wedding is a wedding the world over."
i a Drinking from tlie same cup. bride and, v
|Q, bridegroom pledged oacli other to share s
life's Joys and sorrows. "Tlie bride- j
Of groom bad entered first. The Inkle soon s
joined liiru. A low table was p Inert I be- c
41- fore them, on which were crips, bottles ^
J and a double' spouled vessel. Cull of ^
sake, a kind of rice beer. On a stand
near by were figures of a tortoise, em
blem ol* iong life; a fir tree, cndilern of *
strength, and a blooming plum tree, for c
beauty and prolitieness. As soon as ti
tbe guests were seated a stand was b
placed before caclt. and a typical jAya-: c
nesc feast was served. During this t lie a
bride waited upon her future motlioi .
- and father-in-law, and at the close;she
* and tlie bridegroom dranlc alternately 1
= from the double spouted vessel until it
> was emptied. t(
"One of the side dishes was boiled
H1 chrysanthemum petals, garnished with u
vinegar sauce: another was mush'?*
rooms and cucumbers dipped in hbnpy.: U
p- Cucumbers are a favorite food in P
u.qKUi, .iuu. ?J cau v?*. |in. ivn u, ;m-.; ?.*.V
p? found on the table the .year round. in 11
many ways the Japanese go about d'
-? things in exactly the opposite Tray to ^
what we do. For instance, in the
B building of a house the tipper stories
and roof are completed on stout: s-. ;;ffolding,
and then the first story ami w
foundation are filled in from below. te
Japanese carpenters draw the plane U1
ar and saw toward them, instead of pusli- t*
5*- ing from them, as our workmen do. ai
Above the main door of each home is J
the name of the householder, v'lth the nc
? number and sex of the family. The
~j giving" of a name in Japan is a ceremony
of much importance and does tr;
not take place until the child is three t?
s* or four years old. There is a tradition a
that babies in the kind never cry. T*er- kg
x> haps this is an exaggeration, but in co
1{ my stay there of many moons I never P
^ heard a child's voice raised in distress. a*
These little people themselves have a
tradition about their toys that if a <loU s*]
is properly :iml affectionately cared
~T for sooner or later it will become alive. ?*
I* Full of legend and quaint superstition St
fc is this picturesque home ol' u pie- ^
turesque people. On a small rustic 1
s bridge -which spans one of its sacred
rivers, hardly more than a creel;, in a y tn:
' be seen many women kneeling at dif- tie
r>' ferent times in the day. They watch at
intently the mysterious current and
from time to time throw bits of paper wi
M into its tide. On each of these is a sal
? prayer and somewhere out in the un-' W1
known tlie gods are supposed to gather 80
these wafted petitions, and. if the hu- ^
.. mor urges, grant them." tra
^ qu
r. lod
Made by Thunderbolt*. ^u|
In the museums of nearly all the jjjj,
large colleges you will see what appear jjej
^ to be sandy petrifactions much resem- an<
'' bling branebes of trees. You may eon- ^a(.
elude that these are the remains of res
forest monsters that grew in a far- .j
t away geological age, but if you -will y0]
x take the trouble to ask your guide, or. j1Ql
hoftor ?HII niiA of thf? nrofo?Hnr.1. who
are always handy, be will tell .vou a
' queer story?one, in fact, that "smacks 'j
of the marvelous." These tame lookc
ing. supposed to be sandy petrifactions fro
c are, in fact, real "thunderbolts." Sei- pUj.
: entificnlly speaking they are "fnlgu- tjOI
' rites." They are composed of a poor a ^
quality of glass and are made by the arn
> lightning striking sandy deserts and ma;
s plunging downward and latterly vitri- wa]
fying ail the sand jvith which it comes q
in direct contact. On the Sahara ful- ^ov
' gurites are found in every conceivable Bp^
shape and size, some thirty or more gro
1 feet in length and four incites in diam- ent)
' eter. ot Ivors not larger than a lead tjer
pencil and still otliers not larger than c.ov,
a knitting needle. Scientists usually _ar]
consider fulgurites as being a good a g
index to the size and force of discharge gjjj.,
of the lightning stroke which formed ja^e
them. TI
tual
Climatic I'ortidox. ever
It is not generally known that at eer- a r;
tain seasons of the year it is warmer root
in Greenland than in southern Europe. a w
And this occurs during the long sunless the
winter of the polar regions. The cause an a
wnieu leaas 10 ir is not unKnown in Nc
other countries. Tlitis in Switzerland taupi
a warm dry wind, called the foehn) Wh?
wind, at times blows down from the mori
snow covered mountains in autunni aer.
and winter and suddenly melts and fast<
carries off the snow, drying- up the at- ever;
mospliere. everIn
the northwestern United States en a
there Is a similar wind called the cbl- and
nook wind. So in Greenland at irregu- she
lar intervuls a warm wind blows down paid
from the snow covered Interior, bring- Th
ins an extensive thaw in January and On e
February. As a result we have the es- fount
i traordinary fact that during eight con- trace
secuttvedays In November and Decern- on tt
ber in one year. It was warmer in Ja- glar
eokshaven, in latitude C9 degrees 20 was
minutes, than In northern Italy. XJper- ed It
naviic. anotber town1 of Green'nnd, .\vsis. with
dnring part' of'the dine, , warmer than catrli
the south or Prance. Loud
I have some fine iota in Morrow Wh
the \Vr? y t li e l'lmnj; Aaplrantx For
Crlm inal "Honori" lire Trslited to
Tlicir Work?.HethaA* ?t the Jove^ikile
Second Storr.BarelRm.
During crimes ure often committed\
>y children in London, and only Sootand
Vard is uirarc of the fact.
Youthful offenders are. rarely caught *
n llio act of commit tine even slight
>Honsos. or. if they arc. a tolerant *
Kilicoaitia is more oftea than .not in- j
klitl(V-vrviUY I rar> ? ?? r 11* i?v-r>o .\n u
misdemeanor. that in an older person '
vould mean arrest by boxing the ears
>f the tiny culprit anil. letting hhu go.
A recent remarkable series of house- '
renting cases; in tbe Eiitield district, 1
u wliieli tlie father of an errand l>oy '
pas. sentenced to six years' penal '
servitude1 for teaching bis fourteen- 1
car-old son to commit burglaries. *
hows conclusively that the criminal
lasses do not hesitate to teach chif- 1
ron to do what they fear to practice 1
beia selves.
The Scotland Yard authorities know ?
hat many criminals, too old now to
onnnlt various crimes with impunity.
0 all intents and purposes reform and
ecome respectable members of the
onmiujiity. They open small shops. v
nd then In a very <]Ulet way hold
lasses of pupils eager to pay for learnig
(lie secrets of the "craft."
The first thing: the "master" does is T
> examine the would he probationer's anils.
"The ''thief's mark" must show v
p strongly on both or the hoy or girl
1 not worth the risk of training. Even r<
tlio fluid Has clover light lingered "
arenls. and the "lliief's marls." is 11b- O
jut from its haiuls. the trainer will b
are nothing to do with the case. FIc s<
dcs not believe in a child inheriting u,
s parents' evil propensities. ui
Girls are mostly taught pocket pick- .
ig anil how to steal trifles from sliop
lowcnses. Members of both sexes a re >v
eli drilled in the art of unblushingly I"
nine lies. They daily rehearse holdps
liy imaginary policemen. The hi
ainer, of course, acts tiie latter role ra
id instructs the young idea liow to n<
vent plausible excuses at a second's ...;
dice.
The girls are tlio sharpest al ibis j
imc and very seldom get caught. A _L
ainer will never have anything more
douvitb a child that has once entered '
reformatory. The clergyman there
is generally worked on the youthful
'Uscienco. arid ever after lits of reaitance
must be counted on to occur
inopportune moments. '
Boy burglars are trained In Ja very
uplo manner. It Is argued that most
ople living in villus pay a great deal
attention to bolts and bars on their '
ound floors, hut very little if any to ose
on the upper floors.
Accordingly the juvenile Bill Sikes
provided in tlie eurly dnys of his '
lining with a ton foot silken rope ^
d in knots a foot apart. Fastened
the end is a strong but light steel
ok. The boy is required to practice '
th.this rope, throwing it in mucb the 3
tie way as a lasso would be up to a ^
ndow sill six or more feet above him.
that the hook holds to the stone. ?
Then the lassoing is acquired to the 9
iner's satisfaction the lad is next re- 9
ireil to shin up the rope without disging
the hook from the sill. This re- *
Ires a great deal of practice, and 9
ny are the falls endured. As the '
ght is seldom more than ten feet. .
i prior to this stage the boy has been 1
tght how to fall, only slight bruises 9
un. 2
'he children in their first expedits
are always taken and shown the t?
ise that is to be entered in the day- *
le and instructed as to the best
thods of entry to the back. ^
hen late at night the instructor
es the little lad to the 'crib" and ^
m 11 convenient apot watches his _
>11 disappear according to instrucis.
The Jjresence of an ndult with ^
oy of tender yean late at night dis- ^
is any suspicion an alert policea
might have if the boy were seen
ikine throncrh a street aloue. ^
nee at the back of the house, the sj
, quite at his leisure, makes au inetion
of every window on the *
und floor. If one opens readily he %
ics by it; if not he surveys the next ^
. ami in nine cases out of ten dlsers
that the bathroom window is *
tly open. That is sufficient. From Vi
ido pocket he draws the coll of ??
en rope and a couple of minutes ?
r is standing inside the little room,
le juvenile burglar is instructed to %
:e bis entry by a bathroom wher- ^
possible, because there is always ?
sk In villndom of any and every ^
a being occupied us a bedroom, and %.
'indow opening with a sleeper In ^
room would nearly always insure ?
larm being raised. *
>t long ago a remarkable thing %
>ened at a villa on Brixton bill. * ,
;n the people awakened in the
aing the house was in perfect or- * '
Every window was closed and ^ '
ined; every door was boited. Yet ? ,
y one's pockets had been rifled; ^ .
y article of jewelry had been takway
during the night. The maid ^ '
her boxes were searched, but even
was minus her months money, _ .
the day before. ^
e police were communicated with. ^ 1
xamlnutioii tiny linger marks were 3
3 on the bathroom window, and ?
s ol a hook were plainly visible '
le window sill. A clever boy burhad
paid the villa a visit. He tj g
never caught. for he. haddepart- ? _
i the way he had come,; v taklnK
him only valuables that- coald.be ^ ?
sd unobserved in his pockets.? ~ 9
PITTSHl.'JJt!. r-a.. x'l." hs! < .'
the most important iu the
history or thi: Protestant churches
n tills country will ti-a holt! In Kciv
fork City in November, .1 buy The
luestlon of (be union of Protons am
fhsircltos ol' all denominations will be*
he chiof topic ,of liitscusssfpis st (bin
roiiforeuce, at whrli iloftyiratcf from
he baptist, Presbyterian. Jhilltoran.
YolesUt.nL Episcopal, Motluutl*; and
thttr'churches tvill be pyescnt.
The announcement of this fouei-a!
.-invention of Uto Protestant churches
if America was nmtio to-day by Rev,
Jr. W. 11. Roboris. of Fhilatldpoia.
be chairman of tlie committee on rtransemjtinls
for tire convention, nt. t he
tteetlnpr of the American commission
ippointed to.- arrange rut alliance of
bsesbytwisut and Reformed Churches:
low In session liorc. The mvmhor-s of.
he commission voiced their Hearty
pproval of the convention am! the
bject for which II is formed.
ARGEST ENGINE
IN THE WORLD
Vill Be Placed on the Connellsville
Division of the Baltimore
and Ohio.
CONNELLSVILLE. Pa., Nov. 1.x.--'lie
largest locomotive in the world is
J bo placed on the Connellsville I>iisiou
of the Baltimore and Ohio Railtad.
The Mallet .type of engine,
nil! expressly for llio Baltimore and
bio exhibits at the World's Fair, will
a brought to the local division as
ton as the Exposition clos.-s and be
sied' in pushing heavy- freight trains
p the Sand Patch Mill, over the crest
' the Allegheny mountains. When in
orking order it weighs 223.500
ninds.
Arrangements had been rnatlo to '
ll'O PK fa CSwnltK thn "
Vi towiuij MiiiKUt Vfiv."
n the first locomotive over tho'Confilsvllle
Division, take out the enno
on its first trliv t>ut Smith died
st week at Ills homo. Mevv Cumber- i
nd. aged !):>. ]
jt Jt .< jc jt jt jt jj .t,
^ Jt j* J* J* ? .K Jt ol Jt .
* * TTIL
?*4 r
: : FAIRMONT WE
\l CLAIM
i; Foiiowino
1 * EXCEL!
i *
1. Its constant air
\ * and Trust-worth
i ^
'? % 2. It doesn't go mi
1 * prefers Facts.
' "J 9 T+ ii-.
, ^ w. ?i?o via?ooiiiCD xw
, ^ with care.
^ 4. It deals fairly
^ treating all alifc
* 6. It has a full 1
3 graphic service.
* , 6. It gives more !
* any jot her paper
*, 7. It puts the newi
teresting and e:
^ ner.
^ 8. It furnishes wel
^ matter for all
n family.
v, y. At is a "Booster,'
^ it doesn't welco
^ does it expect on
n lO. It is HEPTTBlrl
* and is not afraic
^ say so.
11. It has an Edito
"* timely discussi
* antries.
*
% 12. It is considerat<
* of people and enc
*' at all times.
* lfyou[are not a snl
* one to-day.
i _
i - xen.ce:
I TERMS: E8&
i $4.00 f
IDelivered bj^carri^
C&XJL t,?3 ^ p

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