OCR Interpretation


The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, August 27, 1907, Image 4

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092557/1907-08-27/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE FOUR

I^e .meantime tl^re were^
have been mainly respon^^pfs'atrdbfg
endorsement
of^ the Inan
Anti-Trust laws. They
lalnly evident that he will
iK|jj^|ind' the statute laws
misunderstanding and much extunW
to the Intention of the
nment officials. All that they
'its .far m can he ascer,
Is to compel great corporations
peot the law In the same mant
past agitation and present ac'III
result In higher standards
>se of honor and responsibility.
fflBSsfcholders of the various
sWobS Join hands In demanding
inlshment of the guilty Individwtthout
causing the suffering
djjMtilnvestors and Mr. Rooseji}t[ac'cept
them as allies In his
Rig money lines pun.
a Innocent stockholders and dete
values, since they threaten
atlon; while Imprisonment of
i|ltjr:.would enhance values, lift
atlonal reputation to a higher
b , suggestive.. Considering onr own
position, Itdoesnot seem likely that
we can afford (o part with any large
amounts of gold at this season. We
ought to be able to place future grata
and cotton bills more freely Just now;
since It 1b certain that Europe must
take these products in large amounts
and pay us good prices for the same.
At the same time our Imports have
been running very heavy, thus offset
ting the large excess of exports which
has favored us for several years and
making It easier for Europe to take
our gold.
The credit situation just now Is on'
that calls for calm judgment. A wave
of hysteria has passed over tbe street
mat snoina db overcome auu
down. The country Ib not on the
verge of ruin. It Is suffering from
various exercises and needs a period of
diminished activity ior recuperation.
The liquidation cure is painful but
inevitable, anJ when completed the
patient should come out of its present
sttae In good health., Those who control
the purse strings should be calm
and self-poised, giving assistance when
needed to concerns of proved soundness
and earning capacity and rigidly
jylthhbldlng it from those which are
unstable and unduly speculative. The
stock market is still In an Unsettled
condition. It shows fair rallying powers;
but it Is evident that liquidation
is Incomplete, and those who are
able to purchase good stocks outright
will undoubtedly be able to pick them
up at prices that will yield good profIts
to the permanent holders. On all
marginal transactions we advise great
caution.
JUDGE MU8T INVESTIGATE.
Several of the State papers are very
much exercised over the task Judgt
Mason has before him in a momentous
question that is coming up for his de
cision. The Wheeling Register speaks
In this wise concerning what the
judge will have to do:
"Judge John W. Mason, who for the
whole of his life has escaped the snaret
and pitfalls which beset the paths ol
many men, who has not partaken ol
the cup that cheers or handled the se
ductive pasteboard, muBt undergo the
humiliating task of penetrating the
mysteries of draw poker, A man flnei
for running a gamming nouse m aim
gantown has appealed his cose on th<
ground that playing draw poker In noi
gambling, and It Is up to Judge Masor
to decide whether It is or not. It wll
be a new experience for the judge, bui
If he gets far enough Into the mysterlei
of the game to decide the question, hi
will agree with all who have trie!
the game before him, that It is moB1
seductive, whatever else It may be
We trust the law will not be responal
ble for any change In the judge's bah
its." *
The Charleston Mail also has some
thing to say aa .follows:
"Judge Mason, of the Monongallt
circuit, who has been getting somi
newspaper notice recently on ac
count of his decision in the case
against the Morgantown- Elks, hai
another knotty problem before him
having been called upon to decldt
whether or not draw poker is t
gambling game. The Judge probabl]
knows nothing about it himself, bul
he should have no difficulty In find
ing competent advisors in Morgan
itown."
The Wheeling intelligencer seems tc
think Auditor Scherr is very timid as
regards the announcement of his can
dldacy for Governor. The Intelllgen
cer says:
"The Fairmont West Virglnlai
quotes Mr. Julius Scherr,' a brother ol
State Auditor Scherr, to the efteci
that the latter has fully determined tc
be a candidate for the Republican nom
innttnn for aovemor. This confirms
the announcement made In the Park
ersburg State Journal some time ngo
However, If the auditor has fully de
termlned to' enter the gubernatorla!
race there Is no reason why he shank1
be so 'shy about making the announce
ment personally. A word from the
auditor and a little active hnstllnj
would go farther to convince the pub
lie that he Is thoroughly In earnesl
than a ream of second hand Inter
views.
K seems useless for a pitcher tc
throw his arm off and the fielders t(
run their legs off and then have the
game turned over to the other side b)
rotten decisions of an nmplre. Thai
was about what most people though!
took place at the second game a
South Side Park yesteray afternoon
It Is a rare thing that we kick on ar
umpire, but Brlceltn certainly dk
some raw work yesterday. The mnyoi
of the city asked the editor of thli
paper to say that he never wanted t<
witness another game If Brlceltn wai
to be the umpire,
The Quarterly Conference of tfci
First M. B. Church paid a high com
pllment to Bev. 0. D. 8mlth by ex
Fine horses and beautiful ponies by
tbe hundred.
Uncle Rube and Aunt Lisa were
here too.
"Dandy" was as line as any of
them.
Elephants, peanuts and red lemonade.
The small boy simply went crazy.
And the weather man was good. "
1
| THROUGH THE 8TATE,
Thomas E. Engle was found dead at
Slstersrille and it is thought he copimltted
suicide.
The Berkeley county apple crop, is
estimated at about 6.0,000 barrels,
which Is about, a third of a crop.
Wheeling teachers' institute Is being
held at the Wheeling High school this
week. ?
The Masonic grand lodge will meet
at Parkersburg In Nevember.
A Huntington hen lived eighty-one
days without food or drink.
To-day Is circus day at Morgantown
and reports from there say that Robinson
has a good sized crowd and that
the street parade was voted Interesting.
225 TEACHERS ANSWERED
THE ROLL CALL TO-DAY
(Continued from Pipe One.)
those in the accumulation of material.
Those things that are necessary to
use in the class room. There are many
things such as card boards, calendars,
, spools, etc., thrown away by ithe careless
teacher that could be successfully
, used in conveying Ideas to children?
none of which indicates extravagant
, expenditures and being economical in
! their nature, they are all the more valI
uable because they give lessons in
j economy.
She introduced excellent specimens
( of paper cutting and folding, also draw,
Ings and other specimens of manual
J work to be examined by the teachers.
Afternoon Session.
, ' The afternoon session was opened
, by Miss Patrick, and her discussion of.
or metnoa 01 uiscussmg ine neuiiaI
tlon'5' was heartily enjoyed by each
, teacher.
( It Is an old subject but It was; as a
, plecie of material given the finishing
I touch of an'artlst's hand. In part she
, said the recitation is the teacher's
greatest opportunity?opportunity for
' discovery of fine material, to be developed;
and it is the Ideal teacher
who can and does discover the line
quality of steel so to speak and has
wrought sparks of Are from It In the
| course of the recitation.
, The principles that underlie a suc[.
cessful recitation are first a knowledge
of what you want to emphasize,
( how to adapt the lesson to the children's
use. The teacher- must know
| the child-mind. The best study of
phychology Is the child itself and the
success of the recitation rests primarily
on how well the teacher has mas_
tered the study.
There are many things to be sought
in the recitation?the principal of
which the originality of the child. The
one thing a teacher can least afford
1 to trifle with, except the affection. The
' recitation is the key-note of the teacher's
work.
If the teacher can succeed In wringing
from the pupil the electric spark,
! then she has in a great measure succeeded.
The next period was given to Prof.
Hodges In the discussion of "Teaching
as an Art."
Funeral Notice.
The funeral of MrB. George P. Mona1
gan will be held to-morrow afternoon
at three o'clock from the residence of
* .. ??- w TIT aU..w+1aff atfito
ner miner, i>ir. su, w. ouu?%h.h, **? .?<?
1 street. First ward. The remains will
I arrive here from Washington, D. C.,
' to-morrow morning. Interment at
; Woodlawn cemetery.
Prof. Thos. E. Hodges, of Morgantown,
Instructor for, the county instli
tnte, came up this afternoon.
i _______
1 "You millionaires take a great deal
of wealth to Europe,every summer."
' ' "Yes," answered Mr. Dustln Slax.
: "we're trying to discourage immlgra-,
' tion. We're carrying the money there
- Instead of compelling them to come
1 over after It."?Washington Star.
I
"He hasn't succeeded In his jtolltl1
cat ambitions."
1 "No; the trouble with him Is that
i he apes the swell people "
"That's not the trouble. He might
ape the swell people all. he pleased If
) he didn't-afterward-monkey with the
I'm,._1 in: Otnnrlor
pittiu jjwhjjc. ? vBwyttv r,"""*",*" :
Shortly after the John Roblneon
circus arrived there was an effort on .
the part of the show people .to smoth- |
er and suppress an elopement and marriage
that occurred within the sacred
boundary of their exclusive sphere?
the show world. Consequently the
air Is charged with circus talk and 1
the happenings of the day are allied
.with the big show realm. The God of
Amusement holds full sway and rules
artistically. However, he left his
God of Cupid to mount thereon and 1
with bis matrimonial wand make two
hearts as one and It Is to be. hoped
happy for all time.
The doings of Cupid were not rosy
laden all the way. Clouds and hin
nrances were in me pain io Bweeia
dfvlne. Angry .parents Implored, police
and the telegraph were sought to
prevent
The happy -couple were Van
Skulk, who has been with the John
Robinson circus for eleven year's, and
who holds a responsible position of
trust with the great show firm, and
Miss Sarah Hackett, a beautiful girl
of New,( York City, daughter of a
prominent New York dentist, residing
on Fifth avenue. Her mother moves
with the select society of the metropolis.
About two months ago the parents
learned that the daughter was corresponding
with the showman. They
found a letter from Van to JIlss Sarah
and this letter told the story of
their Intended marriage. New rules
were laid down for the daughter, and
she was not permitted to go anywhere
without "paw" and "maw."
Everywhere that JIlss Sarah looked ,
she saw the apron string of her mother.
Love always finds a way and In
this case wireless telegraphy was called
Into play. Miss Sarah's elopement
was planned. Two nights ago she twisted
her ted spread Into a rope and
with this she lowered herself from a
second story window of the Hackett
home to the pavement. Hurriedly she
skldooed, took a cab, got out at the
railway station and took a train west.
In the morning she was miles from
home and the tell-tale rope hanging to
the window mutely told the parents
that they had been fooled. Telegrams
were sent to the heads of police departments
In all the cities Instructing
them to stop the fleeing daughter and
return he? to the paternal roof. JIlss
Sarah was too wise and eluded them
all, even the blue coats, and became?
the wife of the man she loves. The
afTair cost the groom:
?-1 s -f?
Wireless telegraphy .... .$9(19.25
Fixing officers 225.00
R. R. fare from New York 16.00
Silencing car porters .... 150.00
Pullman berth from N. Y. 10.00
Hack hire 20.00
Meals 5.00
Miss Hackett left train at a certain
point gnd drove overland.
?
After the wedding ceremony was
ice cre;
100 Qveam
Ice Cream is met
? enjoyed, to be nu
fying, to leave e
&] Try our's and see if it
8gc>
i fnrnni
Both F3
C A N I
m&
rr/. .. ?
A dollar starts a savings ac<
per cent 1
4 PER CENT INTERESTPai
FIRST NATIC
FAIRMON
Ststl^D o sko ^ ^ su
lrii iinnnipnil nniirp
it). nunniMn uuaco
TO FIRST ?. P. CHURCH
.(Continued from Page One.)
o the conference In good shape!
The list of appointments follows.
Fairmont Sub-District.
Morgantown, A. P. Harris.
First Church, Fairmont, P. W. Mor ison.
Mt Morris, P. J. Hlckle.
Marion, J. M. Holt. .
Cassville, W. H. Hart.
Catawba, misapplied.
Point Marion,' G W. Morris.
Reeds ville, J. R. Jackson.
South Morgantown, not supplied.
Watson, Homer Casto.
Shinnston, not aupplied.
Grafton, C. L. Queen.
Barbour, not supplied.
Etam, J.-H. "Arbogast.
Newburg, R. R. Rice.
Heywood Mission, not supplied.
Weston Sub-District.
Buckhannon (Station), J. R. Jones,
Buckhannon Circuit, J. H. Marsby.
Weston, D. G. Helmick, D. D.
Blue Rock, W. T. Bosley.
Harrison, G. H. Snyder.
Lewis, C. P. Butter,
Georgetown, J. J, Phillips.
Kanawha, L. N. Ouvll.
Upshur, C. W. Nestor.
Normantown, W. H. Dehlng.
Miletus, M. Ireland.
Nestor, E. G. Chiefs.
Bridgeport, L. B. Douglass.
Vadls, W. W. Morrison.
Beverly, unsupplied.
Jlontrose, R. E. Lldaker.
Glenville, O. P. McNeill.
Burnsvllle, M. Steel.
St. George, A. G. Edgett.
Llklns, M. Helmick.
Parkersburg Sub-District.
Pnrkersburg, F. C. Jones.
Harrisvllle, G. B, Stewart.
Pennsboro, F. T. Kelly.
Ellenboro, not supplied.
Doddridge, J. C.-Shook.
Freeport, P. S. Johnson.
St, Marys, C. A. Eisner.
McKim, Joslah Payne.
Pleasants, P. J. Mull.
Tyler, not supplied.
Pullman, E. A. Nicholson.
Spencer, not supplied.Hereford,
J. H. Keffer.
Friendly, J. P. Varner.
Rockport, not supplied.
Leroy, L. TV. Zinn.
Richardson, not supplied.
Elisabeth, D. H. '
Gandeevllle,- H. L. McCarty.
Marlinton Sub-District.
Marlinton, B. F. Mitchell
Erbacon, F. T. Good.
Camden-on-Gauley, J. W. Rhodes.
Ronceverte, W. H. Bryan.
Little Creek, J. A. Perry.
Greenbrier, not supplied
OuHnn fl rt Tntlfla
Hacker Valley, J. 0. Tompkins.
Webster Springs Mission, J. C. H.
Cogar.
South Sutton, J. A, 'Addis.
IM SODA
faogic
mt to t>e eaten, to he
tritious. to lie satisl
taste for score. ?
; doesn't do all this, q
. ^ PJ
(S
'hones
DIES
i
of placing your account
with the first bank you
come to ? Moit of us require
a little accommodition
at times. Open an
account with this sound
x* ibtral bat.k.
:ount here and we pay 4 j
interest.
d 01 Ssrtificatei of Deposit
)NAL BANK
Jmrna I^l
.^vvIH ) isf^Wi^^BnffMWMr^Pi in>i' Wi*r^ "iimmMw
JW/i^MMVriHa
fBr/i/rlMD
9flyJ iy/ \
WE wish to inform our many patrons
who called during the last
two weeks to have their eyes examined,
while we were installing new instruments
and repairing our optical parlors
that we are now ready to attend to all
Examination Free
Prices Reasonable
A. B. Scott & Co.
OPTICIANS.
22B MAIN STREET
Our August Sale I
We want to close out every pair 01 h^CT1liar B : ? I
Oxford! in our Store. IVC^UlCU
We need the room for fall stock. QQ I
We wlih to (how only new styles next
ThiW k [
We prefer to take our Ion now rather $2.35'
THEREFORE We offer every pair of IWTran ''o
OXFORDS NOW IN STOCK McIlS,|
. We can (It all feet now, but perhaps Slid GlrfS
There's a good saving In buying to-day. ^
Better-buy a couple of pairs. QUC6G I '
Smith's Shoe Store, I
327 Main Street. I
'
You Can t Be Too I
Careful Witli I
Your Eyes I
A
SHUR-ON M
If your (yes trouble you?Dou't i)eU^4ri|^|
urimlnoii dt nnna Thn nrnrwr Trlnrl ni 'fNlitt
bUOUl OAHI III HV* M? wuwv< *?W "*'tTl?" WrT'
glasses worn now mjy save you from no
pain and inconvenience in later years. mWj
LET US EXAMINE THEM FREE
W. A. FISHER,
Jeweler and Optician,
232 Main St. Opp. Court House |
Notice of Fiduciary Settlement.. jtrtx of Mdrgarette'
N6fica id Htrwy 'mwn mm iim
coimta or the following named IWiwlar-j undwj Radollff^
les 'are before me for settlement:' 'f 8:' T/tv! R' WndoiM^;:
1? W.?. Haymond, administrator of .Frank 0. Strotbm.ati-ligaii;
Augustus Mi Bosgess, deceased, 9- 6. W.'R.'.'Itandoi: /mum of
J. I* Davlsson, .administrator rif
Jobgi Price, deceased. ' of A-jkus: 'l9<)7
? 'CharIe?.mTis,-;*dmlnl?tnto^oM'?-^?W-^-' u,nnr owiw ;v
W idms,' deceased. romml.toner of Aeon's oXloa
Lwoy uM, administrator o: J. ^
A. lJnn, deemed.
$ M. Mill HflWKiiH', aciniinisci a-1

xml | txt