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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, November 18, 1904, Image 7

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* "/SSUM8CE THATniSUHES" IHaU^^^ESTUmMS, *
1 \ FRANCIS E. NICHOLS
m * INSURANCE . . . %
R j! FIKE. ACCIDENT, PLATE GLASS STEAM ^
K ^ BOILER, EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY,
^ WO. 315 MAIN STREETS FAIRFVIONT, W. VA. ^
^p^.'v-^Kae1 ??* if j? jf f ^ sf ^ ^ >' s* s" y jp V jp if 5*
L Samuel B. Holbert. Edward F. Holbert
"Fire insurance is the best i>ciicy."
l>' We represent TWENTY of the strongest and
[ most liberal fire insurance companies in the world,
and have unequalled facilities for placing" large or
f small lines at the lowest possible rates. It will pay
If" you to consult us before placing your insurance.
sbl . holbertmbrothers,
I General
insurance,
Skinner Block, Fairmont, W. \.
'?0$'* ' ? ?
Trochet's Colchicine Salicylate Capsules.
'A \ 1 I J :???u:k)^ ?oucttm aticm r.nur
. ja ^ /v ouxuuu.1 u ciiiu iiiiaiziuiK; uuic iut nii^uiunwoin .iirn VJVUI
^COLCHICINE 1 endorsed by the highest medical authorities of Europe and !
S CAIirVIATr 1 America. Dispensed only in spherical capsules, which disI
jflLllTlftl L m solve in liquids of the stomach without causing irritation ot
disagreeable symptoms. Price, $1 per bottle. Sold by
~o u Uv">r druggists. Ee" sure and get the genuine.
wu.riAMii stre. -co., cr,kver.axd, ojiio. soio r.-ou
Sold by M. D. Christie.
lyon's French Periodical Drops
Strictly veg-etable, perfectlj' harmless, sure to accomplish DESIRED
RESULTS. Greatest known.female remedy. I?rice, SI. 50 per bottle.
fJIfRTEAId Beware of counterfeits and imitations. The genuine Is put up only la paste-hoard Ca?
wAU I lull ton with fac-simile signature on side of the bottle, thus:
Send for Circular to WILLIAMS MFG CO.. Solo JLgents. Cleveland, Ohio. Sold
by M. D. Christie.
Baltimore & Ohio 8.1 BALT,m" ^,0 RA,LROA?
ThR "Nation's Hiflhwan" To the w<"-'?rs Fair?Very Low Rate.
IV I l/I VI V I I. y i. v. y
and "Shortest Route" ? . , I
Various forms of excursion tiCKO!
to St. i,ouis, via Baltimore & C.i?
llf f\ p J r\' C CXJ J D Railroad uof on sale from Fairmou
wii/iiLL) o null, as fonowS;
ST. LOUIS. SEASON TICKETS, good to returi
THREE THROUGH TRfllNSrDftlLy until December 15, 1904, to be sou i
Vestibuled throughout with " dally at the rate of $26.60 round tm .
Pullman Sleeping Cars,
Observation Cars and Dining Cars. SIXTY DAY Excursion Ticket*
final limit not later than Decembei
VIA CINCINNATI. 15. 1904, to be sold daily at rate o>
SEASON, SIXTY-DAY *22.10 round trip.
and FIETEEN-DAY >
CV/^fIDCIAXI TI/'I^CTC FIFTEEN DAY Excursion ticket*
CAtUKMUn 1 ILlifc 1 i to be sold daily at rate of >$18:60 roun# ?
ON SALE trip- ?
AT n
\tet-y Low Rates. variable route excursion
. tickets, either season or sixty day
Cheap 6oaGh Excursions will be sold going via one direci |
From All Stations Announced From aroute and returning via another direct
Time to Time. route, full information concerning
Ask ticket agents for Description which can be obtained from Ticks:
World's Fair folder, board ing-housn Agent. c
and hotel booklet, guide maps and
full information. STOP-OVERS not exceeding tei a
MBrSa E. A McCartney days at each point will be allowed a: tr
" ' " _ , . # ' Washington, Deer Park, Maun tali *>'
I anfPt ToiInn H ff Lake Park, Oakland, Mitchell, Ind. al
LdUlvd 1 CH1U1 *Sl?? (for French Dick and West Bader
Gentlemen's Cleaning and Repairing. Springs), Cincinnati and Chicag<?n
'Cheapest price for high grade Tailoring. ^ n f ret,lr? "P?a ??t ?e u al
Third Floor. Carr Building. conductor and deposit of ticket wit. OI
Depot Ticket Agent immediately rl
upon arrival. qi
baltimore & ohio railroad STOP-OVERS not exceeding Per Hi
days will be allowed at St. Louis on P'
,, , _ . _ _ _ . all one-way (except Colonists' Tick fy
Very Low Rate Sunday Excursion . ,. _ . in
ets to the Pacific Coast and rount
Tickets On Sale May 15. , _> SV
- i.?^ i wuuifa w iia;;VU?
St. Louts, upon deposit of ticket with fe
Effective May 15 and continuing Validating Agent and payment of fee ef
every Sunday thereafter until fur- of $1.00. pe
ther notice, the Baltimore & Ohio Three solid vestibuled trains arv a
. , run daily from New York, Philade!
Railroad will place on sale excursion ^ Baltimore and Washlagton vl? in<
tickets between stations of Wheeling Parkersburg and Cincinnati to St of
and Grafton, good going East bound Louis. tlj<
on regular train No. 72, leaving Fair
mont at 10:52 A. "m.. and returning Magnificent coaches, sleeping card. r
. , ? , observation cars and unexcelled dining no
regular trains No. 71-55, leaving ? . tai
car service. in
Grafton 12:40 noon, and (1:50 P. M.; An
and good going West bound on regular For illustrated folder, time table wii
train No. 5, leaving Fairmont at 7:47 and full information, call at Ticket wh
a m., and returning on regular train Office, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad. dfl2
No. 4, leaving Wheeling at 5:00 P. ? 1
M. For tickets and full information. You Want the Best- srl(^
call on ticket agent. Are you going to spend your vac* nnd
T. B. HENDERSON. tion somewhere out of town? car
If so, of course you will want one moj
Opera House Restaurant. of your home papers to follow yon
The Opera House Restaurant has fYhy not the West Virginian? noo
opened up again and will serve its it's the best, and of course you warn lav
customers as usual in flrst-class style, the beat, and It will only cost you tec froE
it Is for both ladles and gentlemen. cents per week mailed to any address
ALVA HAWKINS, In the United States.
Manager, x secu
Some one will get the hundred dol ber
gome nice lots on Rill tor lara in gold. It is worth guessing coks
- ?ale. at a' good bargain. H. H. Lan- tor. m mini
ham * ? ~? navi
Remember, you will find the largest duri
Pjjfei^ia West Virginian resbectfuHy toes of washing machines, wringers, toe
solicits job printing of all kinds, tubs, &c., carried in the city at J. L. I
bSr_
1 $om?; ot Their CsMoata nr. ?1
-j iKditlDBs Arc Aaiorbis.
I According to tni"v,r.:,3 st .mlnnls: ,
j writes IltlAvard Winter Duwsoir mi
Housekeeping, Japanese worn.-;) crtC j
never be considered. bosutUul. bin 'u.- v-' '
- are unfailingly pictures.j"1'. For Srs$
stance, a matron ol' this I.:uid of theh
Rising Sun. Avliose hospitality I ofrati'
i enjoyed, wore a robe of -cream - colored
silk, a kimono of darker shade, faster. eil
Avitli.ni exquisitely embroidered g.-r1
die. These girdles are -one of the diss
tractive features in tiic - dress of the
Japanese Avomeu. Several yards of
material go to lite making of tlieni, ami
there is muieh signilicaucc attuclich .
even to the way in svliieh they arc tied, i
Men also wear girdics, or olds, hut for 1
lltrrn they are much * narrower uii:X
smaller tutd serve only the purpose of
holding the robe in jiiaee. The writer
goes oil to tell of a marriage ceremony
wlitol. ?... ???i: ...l . ? t .? .
?> JUV.il UV ?? .U.UU\H'U L?J UlLUitU. -i
wedding Is a -wedding the world over.'v
Drinking from the same cup. bride tUiiE
bridegroom pledged citeb other to share
life's joys and sorrows. "The bridegroom
bad eutored first. The bride soda
joined Iiim. A low.table was placed be
fere llieni, 011 which were cups, bellies
and a double spouted vessel, full of
sake, a kind of rice beer.' On a stand"
near by were figures of a tortoise, emblem
of lung life: a - sir tree, emblem of
strength. un<l a blooming plum tree, for 1
beauty and prolifiencss. As soon n?
the guests were seated a .stand was
placed before each, and a typical Jnjut'- ,
neso feast was served. During this the ,
bride waited upon her future mother
and father-in-law, ami at the close she
and the bridegroom drank alternately
from the double spouted vessel uatji it
was candled.
"One of tiie side dishes was boiled
chrysanthemum petals, garnished with
vinegar sauce: another was uuisitrooius
and cucumbers dipped in honey.
Cucumbers are a favorite food i:i
Japan, and. fresh or pickled, they lire
found on (lie table the year round, in
many ways the Japanese go about,
things in exactly the opposite way to
what we do. For Instance, in the
building of a house the upper stories
and roof are completed on stout seal'- s
folding, and then the first story and v
foundation arc filled in from below. t
Japanese carpenters ilraw tlie pin no t
and saw toward them, instead of push- t
ing from them, as our workmen lio. a
Above tlie main door of each homo is h
the 1:11 mo of the householder, with-the n
number ami sex of the family. The
giving of a name in japan' is a con*- S
11101 i.v of much importance and does '
not take place until the child is three
or four years old. There is a tradition a
that babios.iti the land never erv. Per- 11
baps this is an exaggeration, hut in Cl
ntj- 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 doll si
Is properly and affectionately eared P<
for sooner or later it will become alive. 01
Full of legend and quaint superstition ?'
is this picturesque home of a picturesque
people. On a small rustle
bridge which spans one of its sacred as
rivers, harilly more than a ereelc. may tr
>e seen ninny women kneeling at dif'orelit
times In the day. They watch a*
ntently the mysterious current and he
'rom time to time throw bits of paper w
nto its tide. On cacli of these is a sa
irayer and somewhere out in the unmown
tlic gods are supposed to gather BO
hese wafted petitions, aud. if the liunor
urges, grant them." *ri
fin
loc
Made by Thanderbolf*.
In the museums of nearly all tiie m?
trge colleges you will see what appear jje
i be sandy petrifactions much resem- XLn
ling branches of trees. You may con- tal
lude that these are the remains of re?
orest monsters that grew in a far- -j
way geological age. hut if you will tj0
ike the trouble to ask your guide, or. j-,oi
pttr*r still, nne /vf tltf* . trim
, ? , - - rirr
re always handy, be will tell you a
iieer story?one. in fact, that "smacks ^
' the marvolous." Those tame lookg,
supposed to be sandy petrifactions ^ro
e. in fact, real "thunderbolts." .Sol- puj
ltificallv speaking thc.v are "fulgtt- tjOJ
tes." Tliey are composed of a poor a ^
lality of glass and arc made by the arn
jhtning striking sandy deserts and ma
tinging downward and latterly vitri- wn'
Ing all the sand with which it comes ' q
direct contact. On the Sahara fnl- j,OT
trites are found in every conceivable spg
ape and size, some thirty 01- more gro
et in length and four Inches in diain- ent(
er, others not larger than a lend tjer
neil and still others not larger than cov,
knitting needle. Scientists usually pari
nsider fulgurites as heing a good a K
lex to the size and force of discharge
the lightning stroke which formed jate
T1
rank
ciimaitio rnrmiu*. ever
t is not generally known that at cer- a r;
n seasons of the year it is warmer roon
Greenland than in southern Europe. a w
d this occurs during the long sunless the
iter of tJie polar regions. The cause an a
ieh leads to it is not unknown in ^-0
er countries. Thus ill Switzerland hapi
ivarin dry ivind. called the foehm wiic
id, at times blows down from the mori
w covered mountains In autumn der.
t winter and suddenly inclts and faste
ries off the snow, drying up the at- ever:
jphere. ever:
1 the northwestern United States en a
>A !<=? o onll/v.1 *1.? oil! a 1
->?_ to ? - aiiUllut tTiUU VtlllCU lUC V-lll" auu i
k wind. So In Greenland at irregu- she'
intervals a warm -wind blows down paid
n the snow covered Interior, bring- Th<
an extensive thaw In January and On e:
ruary. .As a result we have the ex- founc
rdinary fact tbat during eight con- trace
itive days In November and Decern- on th
in one year It was warmer in Ja- glar
ibaven, in latitude 09 degrees 20 was ;
Btes, tban In northern Italy. TJper- edt in
k, another town of Greenland, was, with
ng part of the time, warmer than carrie
south of Brance. Londi
have some fine lots In Morrow Wh;
e yet. H. H.. Lannam. * Agenc
LONDON FAG1NS TEACH BOYS AND
GIRLS TO STEALTIms
Tl'a y tlie Yoiinff Aspirant*; For
- ' Crtialiiai VHonor*'' Are TraiuccL 1?
Th**ir Worli?Mothail.'* ol t I?*s .1 uvcaiile
Second Story BnrsXars.
Daring crimes are often committed
by children in Loudon, and only Sttotland
Ynr<i Is aware of the fact.
Youthful offenders are rarely caught
in tfio net of committing even slight
offenses. or. If they are. a tolerant,
policeman Is more often than not inclined
to look witli lenient eves on a
misdemeanor. that In an older person
would mean arrest, by bo.via.a the ears
of tile tiny culprit and lotting: bim so. ;
A recout remarkable series of house- j
breaking cases in the Eiitleld district. }
in whii.li tile father ol' an errant! boy J
was sentenced to six years' pens] j
servitude for teaching his fourteen- i
ycar-ohl son to commit burglaries,
shows conclusively that the criminal
classes do not hesitate to teach children
to do what they fear to practice
themselves.
The Scotland Yard authorities know. '
that many criminals, too old notv to
commit various crimes witii impunity. '
to all intents and purposes reform ami
become respectable members of the
community. They open small shops, 1
uud then in a very quiet way hold
classes of pupils eager to pay for learning
the secrets" of the "craft."
The lirst thing the "master" does is
to examine the would bo probationer's (
lands. "The "'thief's mark" must nhow ^
IM.iUUel^V ' KJll UUUi Ml KiXKT UU^ Ul ? II I
s hot worth the risk of training. Even r
f the ".child has clever light lingered
la rents, anil the "thief's mark" is ab- (
sent from its hands, the trainer will h
lave nothing, to do with the case. Me s
ices not believe in a child inheriting u
ts parents' evil propensities. u
Girls are mostly taught pocket pickng
and bow to steal trifles from shop
howcases. Members of both, sexes are *
veil drilled in the art of unblusliingly P
elling lies. They dally rehearse ltohltps
by imaginary policemen. The li;
rainer. of course, acts the latter roie r:
nd instructs the young idea bow to re
a vent plausible excuses at a second's
olice. . in
The girls are the sharpest at this jf)
ante and very seidom get caught. A _
rainer will never have anything more
> do with a child that lias once entered
reformatory. The clergyman there
as generally worked on the youthful
onseienee. and ever after tits of reentanee
must he counted on to occur
t inopportune moments.
Boy burglars are trained in a very
mple manner. It is argued that most ,
eople living in villas pay a great (leal
' attention to holts and bars on their "
-onnfl floors, lint vel'v little if anv to ?
lose on llie upper floors.
Accordingly the juvenile Bill SIkes
provided In the early days of his
aining witii a ten Toot silken rope
id In knots a foot apart. Fastened
the end is a strong but light steel
iok. The hoy is required to practice *
Ith this rope, throwing it in much the ?
me way as a lasso would be up to n ^
indow sill six or more feet above him.
that the hook holds to the stone. ?
When the lassoing Is acquired to the n
liner's satisfaction the lad is next re- ^
ired to shin up the rope -without disiging
the hook from the sill. This re- *
Ires a great deal of practice, and ?
my are the falls endured. As the '
ight is seldom more than ten feet. 4
d prior to this stage the boy hns been ^
ight how to fall, only slight bruises a
lult.
The children in their first expedi- '
ns are always taken and shown the
use that is to be entered In the day- ~
ic 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 a convenient spot watches his ?
til disappear according to instrue
is. Tlie presence of nn adult with ^
oy of tender years late at night dis- ^
as any suspicion an alert policen
might have if the hoy were seen '
Iking through a street alone
nee at the back of the lionse. the ^
. quite at his leisure, makes an taction
of every window on the ^
uud floor. If one opens readily he ^
ers by it; if not he surveys the next ?
, and In nine eases out of ten disers
that the bathroom window Is
tly open. That is sufficient, from
ide pocket he draws the coil of ~
en rope and a couple of minutes ?
r is standing inside the little room. ~
io juvenile burglar is instructed to
;e his entry by a bathroom wber- aj
possible, because there is always
sk in villadom of any and every
a being occupied as a bedroom, and
indow opening with a sleeper in ?
room would nearly always Insure
larm being raised. ^
it long ago a remarkable thing "*> '
>ened at a villa oil Brixton hill. ? ,
in the people awakened in the
ling the house was in perfect or- ^ *
Every window was closed and ~ S
med: everv door was bolted. Vet ~ ..
1
7 one's pockets had been rifled; ^ ?
7 article of Jewelry had been takway
during the niglit. The maid
her boxes -were searched, but even *
was minus her month's money, _ _
the day before.
i police were commuhlcatedl with. ^
lamination tiny finger marks were aj 35
I on the bathroom window, and
s of a hook were plainly visible ^ '
e window sill. A clever boy bur- ^
had paid the villa a visit. He sj ^
never caught,- for ie had depart- i ft
the way he had come, taking * ^
him only valuables that could be ^ 15
d unobserved in his pockets.? -* *
in Mall. ; ~ 2
y not let the Marlon Claim ^ jj
important Meeting to Be Hold Ii
New York Fop That
Purpose.
V ' "" ?'/ <''
PITTSarRC, ^.-Occ e
tiio ninst-important meotinjes in th<
history of tlie Protostant churches
in tbiSt country will b i held in Kev.
York City In NoVcmber, 100'-. Th<
question of the union of Protostaril
churches of nil dc nominaliosn .vii! Jit
the clil.eC topic- of . .(Hscitssftut M. thi:
coniereactv at w belt doieyules from
tit? Baptist. Presbyterian.. nflicran
Protestmvt Kpiscopftl. A;o!IioiUh' am1,
other cSiurche;-?. v, iii{b)S prcstmt.
The. announcement of litis genera!
convention of the I'njinsuuit churches
of America was made to-day by Rev.
Or. \V. H. Roberts, of Philadelphia,
the chairman of the committed on arrangements
for tire convention, at the
:v:eetiiiK of the American coinmiiiteei
appointed to arrange an alliance of
Presbyterian and Reformed Churches,
now in session here. The members ,?)f
the commission voiced, their henr ty
approval of the convention ami the
object for which it In formed.
LARGEST ENGINE
IN THE WORLD
A/ill Be Placed on the Conneilsvillc
Division of the Baltimore
and Ohio.
CONNRLL.S VT L.LK, Pa., Npv. IS. The
largest, locomotive In the world is
o he placed on the Cormellsvillp Di ision
of the Baltimore and Ohio Kniload.
The Mallet, type of engine,
milt expressly for the Baltimore and
>hto exhibits at the World's Fair, will
e brought to the local !tvislon as
oon as the Exposition cios.-s nail ho
soil in pushing heavy freight trains
p the Satnl Patch Hill, over the crest
f the Allegheny mountains. When in
lorliiuft order It weighs 22.1,500
ottnds.
Arrangements had been made to
ave Christian Smith, the inan who
in the first locomotive over tho Conellsville
Division, lake out the enine
oil its first trip, but Smith illod
.st week at his hgino, Ne>.v Cttmbornd.
aged 9.1.
JC .* ?5S Jl Jt ot Jt Jl
U T*
\l FAIRMONT WE
*3 CLAIM
Following
13 EXCEL]
4 ^
- *- 1. Its constant aix
\ ^ and. Trust-worth
i h 2. It doesn't go m
1 * prefers Pacts.
' H 3. It classifies its
, ^ with. care.
^ 4. It deals fairly
^ treating all alik
^ 5. It has a full !
^ graphic service.
^ 6. It gives more 1
^ any pother paper
<*, 7. It puts the news
3 teresting and e:
ner.
^ 8. It furnishes vrell
^ matter for all
^ family.
^ 9. It is a "Booster,'
it doesn't welco:
*-> ^
^ uuco it t?Apt5CL on
% 10. It is REPUBL]
* and is not afraic
* say so.
% 11. It lias an Editor
* timely discussi
* antries.
s
i 12. It is considerat<
> of people and enc
J at all times.
i
. lfyonfare not a sat
one to-day.
. Tencea
TERMS:
$4.00 f<
i Delivered by carrie
tlle C
refused do pun \vlt^
friends for. aid, the nged-.iutraitiian ehti-tivp
out a bare existence:urttXI hnourished
body no
life. The woman's-death
ral^o to tieishbors^^^i^i^
ziesaid (loath was dufl to hlow -.larva- JaB
began In Bavaria, where
lior hand to a playmate who.;ilv?^^^
and Ids work hart won 'dm fame; he
sent for Ins childhood s>\vc*stboart. narj
for sonio time, a boaullCitl home nt I)'
galvanized, aluminum and tjueenstvaro '
and kitchen utensils on second floo
T ? nnlinTiTt.*? I.ImI.: - awJ'. *rW?k?><.'.hffS
TO?^uk.uuu'i.xuy^.i.1
ucli ou rumors; it ^

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