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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, September 25, 1906, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092557/1906-09-25/ed-1/seq-6/

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toouti of oSrpi^tiOT?^knM MdT
ESSE^^ I <
8F^ "' ?|? ' '-' - -- =- :
I 1
5'*" 'P^y
viw5is.>5^^' '"' I1
m^K I
J# Ukls bADk to ^ to ^
I" ^ ^ j q ^
aicdonough during one or bis ttioss
atodus dinners. guests be-,
[in*to arrive, In carriages
ind others cameftni&ntomoblleH. One
j^tbe.ilast to arrlv&jwli&a brother of.
itrljjilaodonough, ^ w ho ijS a manutachgg^
pf. automobiles.; .When he ar ives
at the front door he told the
nan.to take the machine around to
he rear. The man never handled a
aachlne before but; of course, said
ihowed
bah'^'a'hlgS^rate ofJ-SMe^^fLen
t can)e,.Um9 to, stop; he, ?vas .utterly
it a loss to .know how. to do so but
iortunately, th^. roads tvere clear and
he pup bad sense enough to keep the
hlng straight. This road, by the way.
s a winding one and covers pretty
learly the whole or Long Island. Aftir
hours of waiting the machine re
turned very near to Macdonougb's
louse. Of course, the guests heard
:he man booting and shouting for help
md went to bis assistance. Mi-. Maclonough
climbed into the back of the
nachine and stopped it. The only answer
that the Irishman could give
was that he sat still, and brought^ the
machine back as near the starting
place as .possible in the hope that the
pesky thing would get tired and stop.
Miss Georgia Bryton, who takes tho
role of Jessie, maid to the Commodore's
daughter In "Fantana," which
will shortly appear in this city is most
alluring and petite. She Is a large
factor in the fun of "Fantana." In
the protrayal of'a slavery she has no
peer and her work'lias been praised
very highly by both press and public.
Ranfief Paeinr
WMpbiUt* Jfc
To Leave State
REV. fcALDER GOES FROM PARKERSBURG
FIRST CHURCH
TO PHILADELPHIA.
PARKERSBURG. Sept. 25.?Many
of the members of the First Baptist'
Church, as well as many of the friends
of Rev. W. C. Calder, the pastor, ,not
members ?of this church, were surprised
to quite an extent when, on
Sunday, at# the morning service, he
handed, In his resignation which is to
take effect after the last Sunday in October,
About two weeks ago Rev. Calder
received a call to the pastorate of the
North Rockford Baptist Church in
Philadelphia, which came la the nature
of a surprise to him, and after
considering and weighing the matter
well in his own mind, he Anally decided
to accept the same and the tendering
of his resignation on Sunday
was the result of having arrived at
this conclusion.
The chug-ch to which he has been
called is in one of the suburbs of
Philadelphia, which has a population
of about forty thousand, and was
formerly a city to Itself prior to becoming
a part of Philadelphia. It Is
considered one of the best openings
for a minister there is In that city
at the present time, and in" accepting
the call, Mr. Caider will go Into a
much wider field of labor.
During bis connection with the
First^ Baptist Church of 1 this city
which, has been a little more tjhan
five years, Rev; Mr. Caider. has been
a most faithful pastor, and has sueceedd
in bulldlnga up the membership
to quite an extent. He has not only
the warmest feeling of friendship toward
him among his own 'congregation',
but has an extensive circle of
friends among the people in general, in
the city.
In point of years In service In the
city as a pastor.- he Is next to the
sldeat, Rev. S. Scollay Moore, or
lYInlty Episcopal church having been
In the work, here before Rev. Mr.
Gender came to- Parkeraburg. It
oiltl' i,a with Sppn pGcret on the nart
of many In the city, that they will
see Rev. Mr. Calder depart for another
field of labor,' but he will go
with the best wishes of all for his success.
,
\ 1 ' f '
The local church will no doubt take
some steps at once, to secure another
pastor, but it may be some few weeks
at. least before this can be accomplished.
ReV. Mr. Calder will take
up hiB new duties in Philadelphia the
first week In November.
T 1
The Truth of It.
Prom- -the Catholic Standard and
Times.
Blusters?I dare say 1 do look mad.
I understand Jigley says I'm-the worst,
liar-he ever saw;
Wiseman?Ob! what n gross libel!
Blusters?Of ctturse,. It Is.
.Wiseman?Well, I'should say. Why
[GUT, "FANTANA," TO-A
m
H
iff
B
/ is* /. . -. -', :r. .
i 5 - ' . * ;
New Epoch For I
Out Cdrtiinerce
FOREIGN TRADE PAS8ES THREE- V,
BILLION DOLLAR LINE?INTERESTING
FIGURE8
GIVEN.
V y.' ' "-I
WASHINGTON, Sept, 25.?The for- ?
elgn commerce of the United States LI
has crossed the $3,000,000,000 line. In a
the 12 months ending with August the a
Imports were'$1,254,309,735 and the i'
exports $1,759,417,898, a total for ,the Bl
12 months of $3,013,817,033. These li
figures are supplied by the Bureau of tl
Statistics of the Department of foin
merce and Labor, which in a bulletin t)
says in part: *
"The August .figures or bolli im- h
ports and exports exceeded those nf a
any preceding August in the history C
of our commerce. August in ports for >'
the first time crossed the $100,000.- b
000 in practlea\ly every month of the a.
last year, hut August Is usually a c
light month fpi imports, aa?l .finis, the e
record of more than $100,00'l.00o foi c
the month of Auenst is. made for the
first time in the figures of the n,onth fi
just ended, which show imports of w
$1D5,58S, 04, against $96,000,000 in An- *
gust of 1905, $88,000,000 in 1901.
"The export figures for Apgust are
also larger than those for any preceding
August, amounting to .$129,- q
454.TGO, against $118,000,000. In Au
gust, IU06, and tiu?,uuu,ouu in August i
1S04.
"The growth of commerce Is distrlb- g
uted through a large class of articles.
Meat and dairy products expo-ted g
amounted to $16/768,007, against $14,212,278
in August of last year and $11,- p
219,518 In August, 1904. This growth
In the exportation of meat is shown in g
nearly all articles except canned beef,
which' shows a marked decline com- y
pared wita tlio tcirespou ling months
of earlier years. Other figures excited C
'iiete or ilie corresponding rron'V i f
last year, fresh beef being 24,000,000 A
pounds, against 18,500,000;, salted beef
a little" less than #,500,000 pounds, E
Bgainst 6,500,000; bacon, 32,000,000
pounds, against 23,500,000; hams and J
fresh pork, practically the same, and
lard, 56,500,000 pounds, against 53'.- A
COO,000.
"Breadstuffs aggregated $13,000 000 F
nnnlMMtr CfVIV In onmo mmtth *'
ugailiob f i tuuv|uuv iu tuv aauuw >m/iiiu
of 1805, and 15,500,000 in the corre- ?
sponding month of 1904, Cotton, however,
falls considerably below the Au- A
gust record of 1905, being a little over
(9,000.000 In August, 1906, against $17,- A
500,000 in tiie same month of 1905, but
larger than In 1904 or 1903. ' E
"The growth of ImportB for August
occurs chiefly iu manufactured mate- ?
rials and manufactures."
Lungs shattered.
- *
Hose of Compressed Air Burst In 1
Men's Mouth. .
HUNTINGTON* W. Va., Sept, 25'.? E
Chauncey Miller, an employe ot the
machine shop of the ChesapeakeHtnJ A
Ohio, railway -here, is dying fit ;the
Huntington Hospital, from one of the f
oddest accidents on record. Miller
was working witn a section of,-small hose
filled with compressed aiiy- Jthe "
pressure being 90 pounds-to the sqirare
inch. a small leak In .tlie hose: oc- v
curred and Mlller took the hose In his
teeth In an attempt to make- a ^-repair.
The 'hose burst and the com- f;
pressed air went down his th roat, wl th f<
such force that his lungs, and. Jihysl- a
clans believe, his entire stomach Was 9
I shattered. He wbb taken to the hos- H
pltal unconscious from loss of blood p
and Is now dying. . , ?
a
.Telephone- Association Organized. t
.ICEYSER, W.-Vu., Sept. 25.?The a
Mineral county Division of the West t
Virginia Mutual Telephone Assocln- b
tlon has ben organized here wlih'the v
following officers: J". W. Ca'rskadon. t
president. J. W. Wagoner, secretary' i?
and treasurer, who with S. M. Ar- ?
nold, J. E. Sheets, S. U Welch, A. W. p
Bane, W. W. Kessner and J. W, Vah- d
diver, make up the hoard of directors, a
.The company will operate a line from tl
Keyaer to Petersburg, where It-will If
eonnect with the Miitual Telephone d
systems of Pendleton and Hardy conn- s
ties. By braich lines connections 'wilf b
|
iORROW NIGHT, "TBI
: 1
B '
I
H
Tfc.'a t
y.? >ty , -..?> --'
VEiss Mabel
; ;!>,Vr -J /.
McCormick Dead
' ". ? 1 ' 1 '
'< M : < ?
fELL KNOWN YOUNG WOMAN
DIEDijtlN WASHINGTON ON
SATURDAY.
News hag Just reached Fairmont of
l'e death of Miss Mabel Vane Mcormick,
which accurred on Saturday
t her home in Washington, D. C.,
f.ter an Illness of nervous prostration,
lias McCormick was employed for
ome time in the local post office
ere, where she fitted herself to take
le postal service examination, after
hich she was transferred to Washlgton
in "the j>ost office' department,
-V. t nl> nnclllon oho hcil.1l until
uivil pviJlLftuu oiiu mviu
ealth failed. Miss McCoimlck was
daughter of the. late Hon. S. P. Mc'ormfck
and resided in Grafton for
numbor'of years: The remains were
rought to Grafton yesterday morning
nd were taken .directly to Bluemonl
emetery. where services wer conductd
by Rev. H. C. Howard, of thie M. E.
hurch. ,\
Miss McCormlck made a great many
rlonda_ during her residence here to
thorn .'her death has brought' much
orrow. *
i_
DA FAITH OF AUNTA ROSA.
"A. Daly In the Catholic Standard
and Times.
'on know my Aunta Rosa? No!
1 weesha dat you could; ' v
Ihe w'at you call "da leevln' fcalnt."
Bnycnuse she ees so.good,
ihe. got so greata, Stronga ralth,
She don'ta new a care
'or doln' anytheeng at all
Bitt Justa Bay her prayer.
!he justa pray, an' pray, an' pray.
An' work so hard at dat,
'ou theenk she Would he gattin' theen
Eenstead for gat so fat.
>! my, she gat so very fat,
Da doctor he ees scare',
in' com' one day tq her aii* say.
"You mak' too moocha prayer;
les* better do som' udder work.
An' t'ak' som' exerclBe."
fy Aunta Rosa shaK' her h'ead
An* Justa leeft her eyes,
.n' say; "I gotta faith so strong
Dat 1 weell Jus' baygeep
'or pray dat I may loose da fat,
An* soon I weell he theen."
lo. deiunhe justa seet an' pray.
So ^Rata faith she feel,
in' nevva stop for anytheeng?
Kxcep' for taka meal.
Ln* som* time, too, she seet an' mak'
Da noise bo loud an' deep,
let sounds vera mooch as eef
She prayln' een her Bleep,
lo Aunta Rosa pray an' pray.
But steel she gat more fat,
lo fat-she no can walk at all?
Now, what you theenka dat?
fun' he som' trouble een ,da sky;
Mus1' be ees- Soni'theeng wrong!
laycause eef Aunta Rosa got
Da faith so gr?at an' strong,
M' pray sohnrd dat eet ees all
She gatta tlme to do,
like sotn'body tal me why
Her prayer ees no com' true!
- ' , : , , 1
FAITH IN SON-IN-LAW.
V. J. Bryan, of Greene County, Pa?
Called Up6n to Make ' Good,
WHEELING, Sept,' 25.?Too much
j.lth In hts son-in-law Is responsible
or the litigation In which W. J. Bry.
n, or Oreerie county; Pa., is Involved,
lx banks in West Virginia, Ohio and
'ennByivnnta seek to recover money
aid out on checks drawn against
Irvnn'fl nnmo Tlrvfln owns an lm
? m. . v
tense lot of timber and coal lands In
te three States, and. although Ullterte,
is shrewd. His son-in-law about
wo years ago arranged with him to
uy up every conceivable sort of plant
hlch'seemed valuable to the formaon
of prospective combinations. Tanerles,
coal mines, factories, etc.,
ere bought with a lavish hand,'the
rice being forthcoming ' on checks
rawn by the soh'-in-law against Bryn's
nceoimts. Finally Bryan stoppet)
le drain on his accumulations, and it
1 to recover f250*,0.00 paid after this
etermlnatlo'n that the banks have
aed. Thp 1 taking of. dbpos'ltlpna, has
he grew"dit>'f3
eettled^dneChlcaKOj'whera he became {a
* hSiw^pei*T?lih;' It isian' oM story) 3
how fie ittainedSTaatteg fame a# tbej 3
authdt^'br^rab'lee ia 'Slang.'"' Henry S
\W Savage ' admired hie , genius I and I 3
produced-his - Brat pUy,- after ottefc H]
managers hfid -rediaetf It?-The Sul- 3
lai. 6f Sulu." ' Its marked - success as I S
?Kin>gitrno?fa At nlOT* CT
under" the''airtcUon'^or*Henry tfVSav-: h
agate now a matter-of history. 0
(' In "The County Chairman." Aile h?8
dohe^ the best work" of his career,. because
"he baa: merely sought- to jktdown
"the SceneiB'oi which he ywasr 1
widely 'familiar?the- scenes where- he J
hiid epent'-hla boyhood days. ' Everyone
who has lived in the country/will
at once recognize such types as -the
flirtations milliner, the aid settlor, the :
young- lawyer, the store-box orator,
the general; storekeeper, the politician,
the ablftless ddrkey, and all the rest, t
One of the keenly delightful portrnitures
of "The County Chairman," which
conies to the Grand opera house
Wednesday, September--26th, after a "
year's run at Wallack's Theater, New "1
York, la Thomas J. Grady's' Investiture
of Sassafras Livingston, described
upon the programme as a "touch
,ot local color." There-is a sense of double
meaning la this description,
for Sassafras^ is not only colored, but
strongly given to the artful pursuit
of "touching!" He Is a ^shiftless, Slipshod
negro, of the type one finds in
all villages, selling eggs he has pilfered
from enlghboring hencoops, in.vesting
the proceeds In candy -and
lady-fingers,, banging about for invitations
to smoke and drink, borrowing
trlles of money from" the opposing candidates
upon the pretense of having
named his new baby after each of
them, .when the baby is really a girl,
and in every way imaginable trying to
? ilvlnc workfnar for: It
The metropolitan critics have frank- 1
ly stated that' they regarded M r.
Thatcher's acting as a revelation. Negro
Impersonators heretofore have 1
been satisfied with grotesque carina- <
tures of the colored race. Mr. Grady's
contribution Is genuine, carefully considered
and grapbio acting.. a piece
of artistry of which any player on ,
the stage might be well proud.
To be sure it is but one of many
line character sketches, well .executed
in "The County Chairman," for all of
George Ade's. quaint personages are
cleverly invested by the metabjers of
this capital company. But Sassafras (
has an important place in the list,
and be is an unalloyed delight to all
who enjoy Jiearty and unrestrained
laughter.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION.
STATE OF* WEST VIRGINIA.
At rules held in the clerk's oOce of
the Intermediate Court of . Marlon
county, West Virginia, on the first
Monday in September, 1906. j
Alia Vandervort vs. Curtis Vender- ^
vort.?In chancery.
Summons.
THE STATE OP WEST VIRGINIA.
To the -Sheriff of - Marlon county,
4 greeting:.
' You are hereby commanded to summon
Curtis Vandervort to appear before
tbe judge of the Intermediate
Court of Marlon county, at rules to
be held in the clerk's office of bald
court, on the first Monday In September,
1906, to answer a bill la chancery
exhibited .against him In-said by court
by Alta Vandervort.
1' ? 11.1. _.ii
Ana n^ve inea mere una writ,
Witness, R. B. Parrlsh, clerk of
said court, at the coijrt house of said
corjnty, the' 31st day: of'August,. 1006',
and 44th years of the State.
- R. B. PARRIS H, Clerk.
The sheriff's return Oh the foregoing
summons lass follows:
Tha within named Curtis Vander*
vert is not founds in.my bailiwick,
neither Is he an inhabitant1 thereof.
H. R. PtTRBBE,
Sheriff ofi,MarlonfC6un?y,'"
West. Virginia.
Object of Suit
The o? the hbbve suit is to obtain,
oii' behalf, of the ptalntlff, Alta Vandervort,
a divorce from the'bonds of
matrimony from'the1, said defendant,
Curtis Vandervort, and to secure, the
care, custody and control of their Infant
son,. Norval Zane Vandervort. <
An afltdavtl having- been made and V
filed that the defendant,. Ourtls Vandervort,
is a non-realdeht' of' this *
State, the jnUci dhfentottt .ls; reaulreJ
to appear. WJOiin-one month after,the. .
date of the first publication of t blazon- '
der In. the clerk's -ojllcb^of ou'r< said t
I
And It. is. ordered' that this order
be published and posted according to
Start TmaVnmr whleb eta be demit with at
- 'Ti'l ' 1 if*' ' llil'l ' i ' Vy
' *$' ' .
fowloag Have
4r'' -
You Been Married?
V. ' ~ ; - ^ . . ti. n
You say: you have been married
twelve years. And you have been payng
rent all the time at the "rate of
12.50 per month. Old you ever Fig'
' ire
out how much that amount* to.
rhle it the way I figure It:
$12.50
12 '
25.00
1250
$150.00
?- ? ? natrl fee AHA Wear
I nawa v?iioi 7wm -vt.-.
$150,00.
12
30000
15000
$1300.00
And there*# what you have paid in
;welve years.
That would buy a better house than
fou could rent for $12.50 a month,
wouldn't It?
What Are Going to
Do the Nfcxt
' nrr?_ _ i O
1 w Live icm 9>i
Are you going to pay for arjothef.
louse, for your landlord or will you
>ay for one of your own?
. ?
~~ ~ - _ '
Whenever You
Make Up Your
Mind to
Begin Paying Rent to Your Own.
Estate come In and tet'e have a talk
ibout tome of the nice houses I have :
'or sale. v
LEVI B. HARR. j
Let Me -Be Your Broker. I
R.M. WEAVER,
8TOCK8 AND BOND8>' |
I iuuo a semi-weekly j. market
forecast that is better .aind . more
accurate than "auiji paid financial
letter?mailed free for: the: asking.
PItteburg, 223 Diamond .St.
Cleveland, Erie J iC} and Euclid
Ave. !
Atlantic,City, .Dunlop Hotel.
Detroit, Mich., 82-84 Griswold St.
'TH0S?S?&>Ve.
expense for market forecast of In*
' formatipfi^on aKy^irtock or bond.
High grade inbanet bearing bonds
always on hand.
? ;
financial agency about me.
-.v..; - . * .; *1 e 7v5 - p
R. M. WEAVER,
tagsjya;?]
J
,^;i t^WfK l|: t|?iK A. ^3ML* "' 1AHBTW*
jCfff' jT'm^VI'1 ^tu??ayii^j'
inm - * 1 3fi
iTo^rlncJpal Points in
I
things #Jh!bhioan not be cheap- J
enbd without endungeriug thai
Nothlne B t: The Best
if Th'
lasting and saves money in the I
long ruttv v'-r<" Vi
O B MTTMFORD Mar ft l
^

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