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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, September 26, 1906, Image 7

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Bte!'^^i ',t^fe.w' ""-^' lit
. 1 LAWY|J^^'^ ' ' ' ^
Fol^f?HJl Block.**
vv o cncpijTH
; Stl^Jppoait^CourRioH?
e, First National Bank Building.
Street and Parka Avenue.
. Front Rooms, 2d Floor.
itoe'flours?10-11 a. m.; 2-4 p. m.;
Irmctice Limited to the Bye, Ear, Nom
-Ofl}c4 Second Floor, Hall Block.
DBce 226 Jefferson Street.
Mtience, new building, Fairmont
Office hours: ? Woman's Hospital
ilncy and Jackson streets, 1 to J
;i-_R_to_7 P. id.; Rooms 206 and 207
I a^ jes&e * jr*mi8?*|
Ml Air Given With Extraction
sired. prices Reasonable. All
M. M. Foster, Manager.
Mice?301 Main street Phones?F.
i' * M.. 888: Bell. 333-2.
G^^iiinlnltVered. Lady attendant.
Porcelain work a specialty.
TrttstCb^^Udlntf^^ Floor,
tetnperattre fall to about normal during'the
night of th6 23d and 24th.
The rainfall, on the whole, was belpw
the average;, but' amounts exceeding
one inch were reported from Mingo,
Kanawha, Taylor and Preston
countes. Only very light showers fell
In sections of the panhandle'and in
most of the northern river counties.
Most of the rainfall occurred during
the 21st and 22nd, but light showers
were general in many sections on the
19 th und 20th.
The 17th and 233 were clear In nearly
all sections,, but partly cloudy
weather was general during the other
days of the week. The conditions
were sultry und oppressive.until the
23d. Fog was observed during the
morning hours of a number of days:
The sunshine nveraged about CS per
cent, of the possible .amount.
Remarks by Correspondents.
(Name of postolflce is followed by
name of county.)
Panhandle Section.
Bayard, brant?A trace of rain felj.
on the 18th and AS of an inch on the
22d.?Solomon Clark.
Charteston, Jefferson ? No rnln of
consequence has fallen here during
the past three weeks.?W. T. McDdnaid.
_ 4
Harpers Ferry, jenerson?rng ween
ending September 22 whs unusually
warm. The only rain was .08 of an
Irch on the 21st, and good rains are
much needed.?S. JO. Lightner.
Northern Section.
Cairo, Ritchie?Showers fell on the
20th and 22d. The week was warm.
Sunshine averaged about. 80 per cent,
of the possible amount.?Van A. Zevaiy.
Central Station, Doddridge ? The
first of the week was clear. Showers
fell on Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Thunder was heard daring the
evening of the 19th-?C. W. Sber
Creston, Wirt ? Heavy rain fel!
during the evonlng'"'of the 19th and
showers on the 21;t and 22d. The j
1'th, 38th and 31>th were clear. Temperatures
continued high all the week.
?A. L. Holsteln.
Elklns, Randolph? The mean tcroperiiinre
Tor tho week was 9 degrees
uhove the normal and the rainfall
44 of an Inch below. Showers occurred
on the 19th and 22.1. accompanied
l>y thunder on the 22<l. The sunshine
averaged CC per cent, of the poslsble
amount.? I vocal Office "Weather Buletui.
Fairmont, Murlon ? Tho week was
warm. Light showers fell on the
20th and 22d. Tho winds were gener
ally from the west.?H. Glenn Fleming.
Grafton, Taylor ? High temperatures
prevailed during the week. There
was considerable fog during the morn
Ins hours Unlit showers occurred
on the 19tli nr<l 20th and a good rain
on the 22d.?S. \V. Wilson.
GlenviUc, Gilmer ? The week was
warm. A thunder shower occurred on
the 19th. ?John Holt.
Lost Creek, Harrison ? The week
was warm. Clear weather prevailed j
on 5 days. The 13th and 20th were
clon.ly and showery. ?Allen Smith.
Martnlngton, .Million? A truce of
rain fell on the 19th and a good shower
on ti e 20lli. The week "was warm.
r!he sunshine averaged nhoul til) per
cent, of the possible amount.?Jus. A.
Moundsville, Marshall ? A thunderstorm
occurred on the 20(h and light
ruin on the 22d. Heavy fog was ohserved
on the mornings of the lUth
and 18th and c light fog on the 21st.
The sunshine averaged X per ctnl, of
the possible amount.?C. E. Haddox.
I New- marnnuvinc, nui/ui ? j>u ituu
fell during the week, out 'lie conditions
were threatening on the 10th
Bud 201 h. There was n 1 envy tog during
the morning of the 21st .The
sunshine averaged ubttit RP per rent,
or the possible nmount-? N. lJandl.
Rowlesburg, Prerton ? The week
f.'G8 very warm. Showers fell on the
10th and 21st and 1.76 inches out he
22(1.?F. B. Pronilfoot..
Weston, Lewis ? The week was
warm. Rain fell during the evening
of the 19th and on tho 21st.?C. M.
Southern Section.
Bancroft, Putnam ? The temperatures
were high during ail tho woek.
Showers fell on the 19th, 21st and 22<1.
The Wlnas wjrv generally nviu illthouthw-<?st.?Jns.
Charleston, Kanawha ? The temper
nture was much above the normal.
Showers fell on the 20th an.l 22(1. The
week was partly cloudy.?Reginald C.
Cuba, Jackson ? The IGth and 17th
were clear days, the JOUi cloudy, and
I lie other days o[ the week partly
cloudy. Showers fell on the 19lh and
21ft. The.wook was wmyn?C. T. PerDuncari,
Pocahontas? IJght ihow
21 of the ^ist;
Williamson,-Mingo?The first two
"days were clear but tLo rent of the
week was mostly cloudy. 1.60 Inches
at rata fell during the night ol the
21st-2zii.?J. K. Keyser.
SecHi.ij Director.
So Declares Gov. Higgfna After Declining
Another Term?Party
Now United.
I ALBANY, N. Y. Hept. ZU.? "1 nave
| not sought and I shall not accept a
I rd-nomlnatS'on," sayB Governor Hlp.
gins In a statement Issued "from the
executive chamber. This phrase closes
n statement in which Governor
Higgins explains his reasons for refusing
a, re-nomination, and after declaring
that the party is In an admirable
condition. says: "When the party
enters the campaign in so wholesome
a condition the hosts of Hearst
cannot prevail against it."
Governor Higgins further says.
"Two years ago I began by campaign
with the pledge that I would, if elected,
have an administration of m?
own. I have kept that pledge. By
doing so I have met opposition from
those who believe, that governors and
legislators are safer public servants
when they follow the guidance of a
parly boss than when they think for
themselves and act on their own responsibility.
"The result or the contest in tuv
recent primaries for the principle ol
executive independence nas given
courage to ail who believe that the
governor should -not be the puppet
of the party organization, and hope
to nil who deplore the'supremacy o!
irresponsible political absolutism. It
also leaves me free to gratify my lie?
sonal inclination with honor nnd le
withdraw my name from further con
Steamboat Traffic Revived in Earnesl
On Missouri River For Good
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept. 25.^WHli
the blowing or whistles, tlx
clanging of bells and the cheering oi
j thousands of persons who "hail gather
ed at the river shore, tae renewal ol
steamboat traffic on the Missouri rlvci
after a laspe of more than a decade
was celebrateed when the steamei
Lora, laden with freight from St
liotiis, docked at the wharf in this
city. The successful trip of the Lor?
was made under the most tin favorable
circumstances, the river being cx
ceptlonally low anil Its channel un
explored for several years.
The movement to establish a boal
line oh the Missouri river grew oul
of the fight of Kansas City merchant!
for reduced freight rates. Regulai
traffic between here and St. Ronls wll
begin as soon as suitable boats can b(
Nephew of Banker to Bet $50,000 it
Seriously III and Almost
! MILWAUKEE, Sept. 2C.?'An licli
under the will of Russell Sugc Is at
inmate of the Soldiers' Home. He is
Nlel Chajiln, 75 years of use, wlio li
o nephew of tlie deceased banker. His
relationship was brought out by at
application of his son, Charles E
Chapin, of the New York World, foi
toe appointment of tlio gutticisnn foi
his father on the ground that he li
not capable of handling his estate.
Mr. Chapin. under the agreement
wilh Mrs. Sage, will receive $50,00u
He Is seriously III and almost Dunn
luit In spite of this is mentally alert
Judge Carpenter, of the County Court
went to the home of Mr. Cluipln tc
examine him. He refused' to tippoini
a special guardian fot the veteran
Proceedings for a general guardiur
were held upon until November 6.:
"I'm off to have a shampoo," salt
the young man with tho receding chin
"Why not try the vacuum cleaner?'
was his friend's sympathetic reply.?
State or Ohio, City of Toledo, Luca;
County. ss.
Prank J. Cheney makes oath that ht
is senior partner of the firm of J. F
Cheney & Co., doing busfness in the
City of Toledo, County and Stat<
aforesaid, and that said firm will pa]
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOL
LARS for each and. every case of Ca
tarrh that cannot he cured by the us<
of Hall'a Catarrh Cure.
Sworn to before me and subscriber
In my presence, this (its day or ue
cember. A, D. 188?.
(Seal.) A. W. GLEASON,
Notary Public
Hall's Catarrb Cure Ib taken inter
nally, and acts directly, on the blew
and -raucous' surfaces of the system
It wa? afwM?S26r ^arty. on
the way to' the.: restaurant, that ho
drew her aside from thja others.into
the friendly shadow of a sky-scraper
and whispered: ' :
"Miss Rugby?er?Mabel, there has
been' something' I have wanted to?"
She looked up at htm suddenly and
die felt her arm tremble.
"Something I have wanted to tell
you all evening. I?er?that la-?but I
couldn't?you know?somehow I could
not' make up my mind that I dared
"Yes," she Ifsped, encouragingly,
blushing dlscernlbly even in the shadow.
"Yes, Mr. Edwards."
"Weil, you see. Miss Rugby?er?
Mabel-?now, I trust you will not be
ouenaea ai mu lor saying uiis, dul l
have longed to come to?that Is I
didn't know but what you would like
to be told?I?
"Yes, Archibald, I^-of course, It la
?what Is it, Archie?"
"Mabel, your?forgive mo, Mabel,
but your dress is .unbooked at tbo
back! I?"
"Thank you!" she said, coldly, freeing
By the Way.
Who writes the music sung by the
The dinner bell to some people Is
the sweetest music.
To the goose his own cry Is sweetest.
'Tis so with some singers.
Why is it that a woman tells a funny
, story the same way she throws a
. bean-bag at a cat? t (
| Many a woman that smokes cigarettes.
permitB her pug dog to kiss lierl
ll Sliall we not Have our docs?
It almost makes a man a woman
lmter when lie thinks it is only tlio
female mosquitoes that bites htm.
You do not Judge a horso by his
i blanket. Why then make a mental os,
tlmate of a woman from her costume.
J A woman may admit that sho Isn't
ns pretty us she once was, hut sho will
never live long enough to admit she
Kansas lias a lievy of women blacksmiths!
It Is presumed when shoeing
j a horse's bind leg they ride sidesaddle.
The esteemed Chicago Hocord-Horr
aid says women are succeeding as
i brakemen on the railroads. Yea, and
i elsewhere!
. A London society woman sues a
imnrin-miTi p-Hnrinr because his nlay
' )ng gives her Indigestion. In America
; flfe call It a "pain."
Girls, reform tlie young men. Many
' a lover has retrained from entering a
poker game nnd remained in the hammock
to bold one queenAccording
to tli? Hogwallow Kentucklan,
the mall carrier has put a
large cowbell on the mule ho drives,
1 in order to drown the screaking of hla
' cart. Also, Columbus Allsop Is hav:
Ing his shotgun made two feet longer.
. This Is done so that he'll not have
i to tiptoe when he shoots at a squirrel.
| Mary's Little Lamb.
'TwM many, many years ago
That Mary had that ram;
' This very Mary, married now.
Has yet another lamb! J .
This little lambkin has ne horns, fi
Nor tiny, cloven feet?
But, mercy me, one must confosa
i That Mary's lamb can bleat!
The little lamb that Mary has
) Can coo Just like a dove.
While Mary anugglea It up elate
And calls It "sweet" and "lovo"!
i This little lamb cannot eat grass.
Nor butt dear Mary's formBut
"pet" can make his papa hump
In times of midnight storm!
But Mar# loves her bltsy boy,
i Thin tiny baby lamb.
Much better than, in years agons.
Sbe loved her little ram!
Dr. Joseph 0. Kennard, of Tarry
lown, N. Y., has returned from Italy,
I where hearranged' for the- exchange
of professors between. that country
and the.
jESdlth Crani^, '#hi>^U jplijr prominent
femlplne part to "Barabbas," Is
ie wife of Tyrone Power, who plays
Jie leading role.
Lulsa Milesa, mezzo-soprano from
Scala Theater, in Milan, is to be one
of the prima donnas In Henry Russell's
San Carlo Opera Company.
Creston Clarke scored a success In
bis new play, ."The Ragged Messenger,"
which was given Its premiere In
Orange, N. J., last week.
Frank J, Wilstach, formerly connected
with the Viola Allen .organization,
lias succeeded Channlng Pollock aB
general press representative- of the
Shubort forces.
Stanley Dark's play, "Man and His
A- l-V. Unll,nsnl, VI linn nnrt
n 4ifjUi| ui nmyu . uviUi wn ? ??
Frances Ring appeared, has succumbed
to criticism and to the apathy of
In Bernard Shaw's latest play,
which will be produced at the Court
Theater, London, soon, death will be
the amusing feature. The play Is called
"The Doctor's Dilemma."
Beatrice Reel;ley, an English actress,
will play the lending role, formerly
played by Mary Mannerlng, In
James K. Hackett's production this
season of "The Walls of Jericho." .
_? ^
Fred Darcy. of the firm of JDarcv &
Speck, will start for Europe 'early In
Octohere. While abroad he will secure
the first American rights of sov-.
era! English melodramas for the
Standard Theater.
Ei S. Wi I lard's American tour will
begin at Montreal October 1. He will
play nn engagement In this city, and
his offerings will he from his repertoire,
which will Include "Colonel
Newcome," "The Man Who Was,"
'David cJarricK," fine ivimuminau,
"A Pair of Spectacls" and "The Professor's
Dove Story."
I.lnnel E. Dawrenco, who was stage
manager at the Madison ^Square Roof
Garden when Stanford "White was
hilled by Harry Thaw, will produce a
play founded upon (lie murder'. It is
called "The Motive fpr ttie Crime,"
and will be produced as a half-hour
sketch, with Ethel Hunt and Richard
Allon In the principal roies.
Ada Rohan, whose return to the
stage has been expected, has decided
not to act this season. She is now at
her cottage near Drlgg, In Cumberland,
on the shore of the Irish Sea.
Alias Rohan intends to remain in England
for sometime, and she will pass
the coming winter In I.ondon. Her
health has been benefited by rest, and
she Is advised to avoid, for the present,
(be toil and excitement of the
Claysville Lumber Dealer in Serious
Condition from Vicious Attack.
CLATSVILLE, Pa., Sept. 25.? Jos.
Scott, a well known lumber dealer of
this place, was attacked and seriously
injured by a mad bull yesterday morning.
About 7 o'clock Scott went to
tlie pasture to harnesB two bulls that
he used as a team to haul lumber, and
one of the animals attacked Scotl,
throwing him 1n the air about ten feat.
The bull repeated the act and then
left the victim lu a serious condition.
Dr. Crncraft attended the man and
found that one rib bud been broken,
a bad gash In the head was sustained,
and ho was also hadly bruised. Last
eight he was unconscious and in a
very serious condition.
Ifi Read
Life Insurance is one t
IM forms a single and simple i
uable human life. We insuri
ICJ) All three things have money
Insured for the purpose of r
H^P tlen is something we buy.
an Income. Our compenaat
beggared. This is acr great
IJrtt that we are willing to pay I
?one's Are Insurance?as a
M? come; and no more should h
III A Square Dea
K No Better li
i -!.v
Favorite H
* * ' ' - : v. '
' Ciln I-**r all
1 VI VAiC *~*.J V
A Strong, D
? _ -. - ? .
has persu?
IK-I-FII lonnc
ured by dol
It may be the sa
goods?it may Cc
ualitytoa distarr
(=>r\A/iRf=i minht n
manner of man
Strong, dignified st?
we produce. We e
type and new mach
Job Department.
We can furnish yoi
on any kind of papi
ordinary Flat Cap t
West Virginian
and The'
lilng and one thing only. In the octal
lervlce. It Is the money Indemnification
i our lives for the same reason that we
value; all stand momentarily In dahgei
ecouplng ourselves and our dependents
We pay money for it; that Is, It Is an't
ion Is the great one that, when we die,
an advantage, It adds eo wonderfully to
or It all that It costs. . No one regards
n investment?ss something upon whlet
b to regard the InauRance upon hia life.
Life Insi
our Home Company
I j
': . y.v -' ' W
^si* powc r its
V ^ i - j.-!.
cnditurc ever
han That
Jpf"' wll \lt

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