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The Clarksburg telegram. [volume] (Clarksburg, W. Va.) 1874-1926, October 19, 1894, Image 1

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d the Development of VOest Urmia's Resources
19. 1834.
WHOLE XO. 17f?5
Deooted to prootioal Information, Rome Hews,
OwrtMl West Virginia | PAGES I TO 4
e Harrison County
erywhere is an Ovation.
Han,y Converts Along the
Line Renounce
Principles of Democracy.
f Crowds, (inrsrcous Parades.
'Democrats are down rant un
thr insertion that their party
!? in ability to manage the Gov
(LING out the
sta r r y ban
ners ! Grand
old Harrison
county is all
aglow with
enthusiasm .
Like a march
t o triumph,
has been
Capt. Dove
ner's tour of
the county.
Republics n s
are all united
1 and solid for
the ticket.
They have
a ted banners upon every bill
i. They'join Gov. McCorkle
his plea for the West Vir
lia laborers when he asked in
rent tones that his party turn
de from a system of low tariff
it would'-paralyze his beau ti
State and render sterile her
i valleys." The tidal wave is
eeping "West Virginia ! The
lications point to a regular
alley washer" in November,
le majority in Harrison may
ach 600 but W6 only ask for
5 majority.
The crowd at Brown's Mills
it Thursday was estimated at
om 1,200 to 1.500, Capt. Dove
r and the other Republican
eakers were escorted from
3la to Brown's Mills by a pro
ssion of horsemen (250 by
tual count) headed by the
irdis brass band, a splendid
osical organization. The pro
ssion was loudly cheered when
reajhed Brown's Mills. The
Jle speeches made by the Cap
in and Maj. Moore created un
mcded enthusiasm. The day
?s a great success.
On Monday the Jarvisville Re
Iblicans, with their uniformed
'id drawn by four horses, fol
ff|f^by a procession about half
mile long, started for Big
sac Capt. Dovener's carriage
>s drawn by two white horses ;
mdreds of banners all along
ie 'he gave the procession a
?cctacular appearance. The
'-"Ititude was joined while, on
'e march, by a large delegation
"m another community in which
we seventeen voters who had
eietofore been Democrats but
^ seen the "error of their way"
joined the procession of
Protectionists." The Big Isaac
rum corps escorted the proces
through the village and
Jck to the place where the plat
had been erected. Seats
W been provided and there
ere between 800 and 1.000 peo
e present. Capt. Dovener.
A. c. Moore and Stuart F.
eed were the speakers. It was
whooper-'er-up and keep-'er
oinK crowd and after the ad
'"mment the band and a large
legation, accompanied the
aPtaiD to
ere ?large audience augment
ed by a big delegation .from Mt.
Clare had assembled. This
meeting was also a grand success
and was addressed by Hon. M.
G. Holmes and Capt. Dovener.
It would take hours to give a full
account of these meeting^ and
the best part of it all ia the fact
that no where was there any lack
of interest or trouble to get large
Romine's Mills and Bridgeport,
both Democratic strong holds,
produced splendid audiences?
fully one third larger than were
given our Democratic friends.
The meeting at the Shinnston
Opera House showed that old
Clay was still awake and at work.
The venerable S. S. Fleming was
chairman and the crowd could
not all get in the building.
Speeches were made by Atkin
son, Dovener and others.
At Wyatt the Republicans
turned out on Tuesday, en masse,
to hear Capt. Dovener and Maj.
A. C. Moore. The fact is the
Telegram is not able to Keep
up with them all, but hopes the
enthusiasm will be kept up until
the polls close on the evening of
November 6th.
Gov. McKinley decided to ac
cept the invitation of the Repub
lican committee of Louisiana, and
will deliver a speech at New Or
leans on October 20.
The London chamber of com
merce banquettert William L.
Wilson. How many American
chamberspf comm.erca.have tend
ered him receptions ?
The October receipts of the
Treasury do not seem to be much
of an improvement on .those of
September, which as indicated
in this correspondence fell off
$7,500,000 short of the necessary
Mr. Dayton is making his own
csimpaign for Congress in the
Second West Virginia district,
and so effective is his work that
Prof. Wilson lias summoned Vice
President Stevenson, Bourke
Cockran, John K. Fellows and
other Democratic big guns, to
help him.
The wheat crop of 1393 was
200,000.000 bushels less than the
crop of 1891. The average price
in 1891. under Harrison, was 83
cents a bushel, wliile in 1893, un
der Cleveland and with a short
crop, the average price was but
52 cents a bushel.
Rarely has there been a ratifi
cation meeting of such magnitude
in New York ns that which was
assembled in and about Cooper
Union Saturday evening to hear
the speech of ex-Speaker Thomas
B. Reed, of Maine. The demon
stration was under the auspices
of the regular Republican organi
zation of the city and county of
New York, and the results sur
passed their most sanguine ex
Purify your blood, tone up the sys
tirni, anil regulate the digestive orguus
by taking Hood's Sasaparilla. Sold l>y
all druggists.
Woman's Christian Temper
ance Union Column.
uost Creek was favored with a
visit from Miss C. L. Burnett,
State Organizer for the W. C. T.
U. On the night of the 4th inst.
she lectured under the auspices
of tho Lost Creek Union. Though
the eight was very rainy there
was a goodly number present to
listen to the excellent lecture.
Miss Burnett seemed familiar
with all phases of the temper
ance question, and presented her
arguments in a very easy and
pleasing manner.
Ladies' cloaks and caps at
popular prices at the Bon Ton I
Store. 49-lt |
Kefornt in Funeral*.
The Burial Reform association, to
encourage simplicity in disposing ofjj
the dead, has l>een organized in New
York city, by several progressive
clergymen. They arc going to advo
cate a radical change and reform based
en public safety and economy. It is to
be the duty of the clergy to advocate
the abolition of the present methods ?>f
burial and to urge people to use wicker*
caskets or papier mache coffins in thcii
future. As these caskets will not last
long, this form of burial provides an
"earth to earth" burial as expressed in
the Bible. It is claimedt says an easts
ern exchange, that the plagues of Lon
don have been traecd directly to 1 In
dentation of its underground watewjj
and the corruption of its atmosphere by
putrefying bodies in the great ceme
teries near the city. That treat
pestilence awaits the city of New York
in the near future, is the argument rifj
those who have enlisted their energies
in the burial reform movement. The
new caskets will facilitate the rapid,
decomposition of the hnman body.
The elements of the earth and air lif
the earth mingle with the body shortly,;
after burial and work out their natural^
effect without corruption. The new
movement simply means the use of
burial outfits that will not retard de
composition. It will prevent bodieig
underground from becoming a mass of:
corruption, while at the same time it>
will remove a menace to health and the
severe drain upon the family purse,
The idea of the burial reformers will
no doubt prove a popular one with the
mass of people. The undertakers, of;:
course, will furnish considerable oppo~;
sition, but, as they are in the minority,
their arguments will probably prove ofl
no avaiL |j
The girls of Webberville. Mich.,
know how to dispose of troublesome
mashers. There are a number of pret
ty girls who work in the apple dryer .
factory of the town and they have |
been annoyed of late by local Beau J
Brummels. At last the girls decided !
to Uaoh tlicm a lesson. The othftpj
morning- one of the exquisites of the
town dropped in at the office on a pre
tense and was admitted to the factory.
He tried his best to create a favorable
impression upon one of the girls. She,
with some others, waited until the su
perintendent was absent and then
boldly made a rush for the dude, and,
forcing him outside the building with
the assistance of the boss, they threw
him into the cistern. He was left to
flounder out as best he could.
Tub Massachusetts tax assessors are
having difficulty in their efforts to as
sess the tax on bicycles provided for by
a recent law of that state. They gen
erally report that they have been able
to get hold of hardly half the wheels
in use, and in some places could not
have made even that showing had it
not been for the wheelman's direct
torics, published before the tax law
was passed. Many of the wheels are
owned by minors, whose property to
the value of one thousand dollars can
be exempted. The Massachusetts as
sessors had a similarly bothersome
task some years ago in the taxation of
hens, of which the legislature subse
quently relieved them.
There is a better market for kisses
in Rochester, N. Y., than in Brooklyn.
A young woman, according to the
Eagle of the latter city, has just re
covered a verdict of four hundred dol
lars against a man in the former city
who had kissed her against her will,
while the Brooklyn woman who sued
a man for a similar offense secured
the conviction of the guilty man and
his sentence to pay a tine of one hun
dred dollars. The Rochester girl got
the kiss and four hundred dollars,
while the Brooklyn woman simply got
the kiss.
Tank steamers have for some time
been used for carrying- petroleum and
molasses, but it has remained for a
Louisiana man to bring* the tank into
use for molasses on shore, lie inteniU
to handle the sweet, sticky stuff Sn
much the same way that crude oil is
treated, storing it in big tanks in his
yards until it is needed for shipment,
when it may be pumped into barrels by
a high pressure pump. The molasses
is to be gathered from the various
sugar plantations and transported to
tank cars.
Tmc authorities of Chicago are en
forcing the factory law against the
employing of children under sixteen
years of age without giving affidavits
us to their age. Several arrests have
already been made, and the new law
will be rigidly enforced.
Twestt years ago southern planters
paid men to haul away cotton seed and
burn it Now they get from six to
eight dollars a ton for the seed, and Its
uses arc manifold.
|| Women's kip shoes at David
Davidson's; former price 11.23?
present price C9c. Only look for
yourself. 40tf
hi" Successful Man.
man In business bo thor
lit tod for the position Ufi occu
Icrt to every opportunity and
:ing it to !U fullest possibility,
' ? methods fixed on honorable
, and ho Is a successful mau,
iter In the Ladies' Home Jour
it doesn't maUcr whether he
ne thousand dollars or a bun*
ousand dollars. Ue makes a
I Ills position. He carries to u
ul termination that which It
?n (riven him to do, be that great
If the work he does, and
dl. In up to his limitations, he is
is. I f he does not work up to
city, then he fails, just a* he
o, if he attempts to jo beyond
ntal or physical limit. There is
much danger on one side of
limit lino us then! ison the other,
cry realization of one's capacity
I of success.
1 on observing shoemaker recent
l New York Times writer: It Is a
ive fact that women's feet aro de
larger than a few years ago.
all when a woman who asked
four in her shoes almost
?Sillily apologized in manner or
i now fives are almost the aver
e, and sixes are in great demand,
hysical culture craze is respon
for this. Young women who
play tennis and golf simply
it in tight boots any longer,
the French heel, only actresses
votnen who ape their modes wear
in the street any more. The
fashionable women wear them
for dress shoes, but never for
ting boots.
Augusta (Ga.) youth who spends
when out of school looking
r liis chickens, of which he raises a
of broods every year, had a
ular experience last spring. One
! hens came off the nest
i little chick, This one
"imo a
care of the dis
abled bird, which, strange to say, at
once accepted the guardianship of the
hen and remained nnder her care until
its wing was well again, when It re
sumed ita former way of living. The
mother instinct of the common barn
yard hen sometimes leads her to
undertake strange offices.
Luckily for railway conductors the
average traveler keeps the Beat in
which he is first found. The conductor
is by no means the infallible person that
some folks think him, and only this
habit of the traveling publlo enables
him to keep track of newcomers. Every
stranger who moves from one Beat to
another thus becomes an object of sus
picion to the conductor, and is watched
lest he be trying to ride free. As to
the commnter, his relation to the con
ductor la no nearly one of honor that If
he chose he could swindle the company
at least once a week.
A Dubuque (la.) man lately took a
lot of quarter dollars and chiseled off
the first ay liable of the word "quarter"
and the last syllable of the word "dol
lar." The letter "r" was then changed
to "nil making- the inscription read
"ten dol." Then he gilded the coins
and offered them to tradesmen at a par
value of ten dollars each. It was an
ingenious scheme, but Uncle Samuel's
myrmidons are no blind worshipers of
ingenuity. The gentleman from Du
buque is now languishing in jail.
SU5FLOWEH seeds are sold in the
streets of New York city. They fetch
three cents a pony glass, and are
bought in considerable quantities by
passers-by from a vender, who deals in
a few other trifles, and from time to
time hulls a few of the seeds and eats
them himself, lie smiles and says sun
flower seeds are good to fatten one.
They are fed to chickens for that pur
pose in some parts of the country.
The leavings of the Midway of the
world's fair at Chicago are still doing
their little act in sundry bucolic parts
of our unsophisticated land. The Sa
vannah News, noticing ex-Midway at
tractions advertised at county fairs in
Georgia and other states, declares that
such exhibitions should be excluded.
The News is quite right, says the Inter
Ocean. The Midway was a better place
to study ethnology than ethics.
C0XQBKS8MAX Peki., of Arkansas, has,
according to current report, been en
gaged as general attorney of the Chick
asaw nation at Washington, to succeed
Gen* Paine. The office is a fat one,
paying twenty-five thousand dollars
per year and ten per cent, of all claim*
mi" moneys recovered.
Mkbcaxtflk business throughout the
s h< rn States is reported to be very
satisfactory. Sales are largely and
Steadily increasing, collections arc
fair amf the condition of the crops en
courages the belief that fall and win
t.?> trade will be unusually good.
The Telegram the best local
paper in Harrison county.
Of course you've heard the tidings that
have Hashed across the sea.
They're dining Billy Wilson where
everything is "free;"
The prinoe he pats him on the back and
toasts him up aud down.
Thev'vo granted him the freedom of
their blarated London town,
And even Jack the Kipper, reeking with
. the gutter's slime.
Has vowed to see that Billy has a
They thank him for the spindles that
are silout everywhere.
They bless him for the hnngrr cries
that rend the Autumn air,
They praise him for the pitching of a
thousand Coxie camps,
They toast him for the making of our
multitude of tramps;
Aye, everywhere they seek him out in
Queen Victoria's clime.
Determined that onr Billy ahall have a
The freeman of his district will be vot
ing by and by,
A shsttered Wilson bill will soon lie
sailing toward the sky;
Mid the winda of next November, as
they whiatle cold and wild.
The diner out in England will not know
bia free-trade child.
For the men of Weat Virginia, heroes
trne to Freedom's clime.
Will see that Billy Wilson has a
Of a
?T. G.Harbaugh in Cincinnati Triimnt.
Uoyernor HcKlnter's Tonr.
When Gov. McRinley reached
Columbus from Toledo he com
pleted n tour of about 4,550
.mllAa. ^uring which time he has
most remarkable phase is th(
tremendous enthusiasm which
greeted him at every point. In
the west the people turned oui
en masse to hear him. The se
ries of speeches be has delivered
are a parallel to those delivered
by Benjamin Harrison after his
nomination in 1888 to the delega
tions who visited Indianapolis.
The Govenor's whole speaking
tour has caused consterna
tion in the Democratic camp.
The organs of that party have
poured out their fiercest invec
tive against him. The Demo
crats realize that, so far from
being relegated to the limbo of
political fossils, as they fondly
hoped he had been, he is a po
litical factor of the greatest mag
nitude, the leader chosen by the
people against the Democratic
industry-wnecking and poverty
producing policy,
Tun people of llellngton, W. Va., are
proud of one of their cititens, whose
only claim to greatness Is his enormous
beard and mustache. His name is
James Brown, lie is six feet one inch
in height, but even his great stature
does not hinder his chin beard from
trailing on the floor when he stands
erect. The mustache is even a greater
curiosity than his beard, being exactly
seven feet and four Inches "from tip to
A!* interesting feature of the In
creased demand for flags since the war
Is the fact that everybody now wants
to be sure that the flag he is buying
contains.exactiy the right number of
stars. A flag manufacturer says that
while before the war people were not
particular about this, they look to it
now every time.
With membership and good standing
in forty-one secret societies, a Topeka
man claims to belong to more orders
than any other man in America. That
man must put in uil bis nights at lodge*
and ell liis days at funerals, if he at
tends ?1H- "'en.
Always rise for an older person.
Is entering a room the gentleman al
ways follows the young lady.
Tmc young lady always seats herself
first before any gentleman will do so.
I* making introductions the young
man is always presented to the girl,
never the other way round.
It is a lady's place to recognize a
gentleman first, as it depends on her
whether the acquaintance continues or
Ketch introduce any young man to
your girl friends without first asking
their permission, and then say: "Miss
D., I want to present (or Introduce)
Mr. A. to you." _
Tariff Talk.
To insure prosperity we need
more factories employing a largo
force of men at better wages.
thus malting the market for the
farmer not dependent on aforeign
country. This would call for
workers in the mines and ft do
ries a larger force for transporta
When any great industry is
destroyed those thrown out ot
employment must seek work in
| other fields of labor, causing a
greater competition and lowering
the price of labor. The labor
ing man can not afford to vote for
the party that destroys the in
dustries of his country.
t I I
Two years ago under a Repub
lican administration this country
was in the most prosperous con
dition in its history according to
all commercial reports. Is it a
coincident tbatafter two years of
Democratic rule it is in the lowest
state of depression ? If so. why
has business depression followed
always after the advent of a
Democratic administration ?
I t
Is it comihon prudence to
I open our markets free to any
nation without any restriction on
any article whatever, when we
can obtain a similar advantage
for some article produced by us
as exchange ? The Democratic
party is teaching that dangerous
? -"-j ---???
Let every man do his utmost
during this campaign to over
throw that party which is doing
all in its power to betray the
business Interests of this ooun
try. Now is no time for bicker
ing or paying off any supposed
personal score. Every patriotic
man will be found at his post
doing his duty.
: t
A protective tariff, to com
mence with pays the expenses of
our National Government, next
it benefits the class of labor
making that particular article,
thereby it benefits other classes
of labor by taking from the labor
market the amount of labor re
quired to produce the article and
by the number total of laborers
employed, it makes a market for
the products of the farm and the
so-called raw materials, to say
nothing of the increased labor
required for transportation.
Canada with her cheap labor
boasts that with the duty taken
off of coal she will supply all the
eastern cities. Knowing this,
can the coal miner afford to vote
for the party which advocates
free coal, which means lower
wages and starvation to himself
and family?
Fkeb trade means less work
and smaller wages, greater com
petition in the labor market for
the day laborer; a cheaper mar
ket and more competition for the
farmer and a general shrinkage
of all values, ill comes off the
poor man.
We?t Virginia Frlhlau*.
Huntington, W. Va., October
15.?The 25tli session of Grand
Lodge, Knights of Pythias ad
journed to-night. Officers were
elected as follows: C. W. Hall,
Charleston, grand chancelor;
W. H. Baker, Fairmont, vice
grand chancelor; W. E. West, of
this city, prelate; M. E. Smith,
Graftoft, master of exchequer;
Paul Preger, Parkersburg, mas
ter-at-arms ; Manner Jenkins.
Piedmont, keeper of records and
seals; S- A. Posten, Morgantown,
inside guard; Chas. Beuedum.
Bridgeport, outside guard. The
next session will be held in Fair

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