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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, May 30, 1904, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092557/1904-05-30/ed-1/seq-5/

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Soft Hats,
r^-':/ . .
Straw Iriats any
IHfai: at all.
mmmsm.v
As to shapes," all the correct ones
here. Low fiat crowns with wide
brims, telescope styles, high crowns
and narrow brims. Black and colored.
Soft Hats
Rough ana smooth Straw Hats, 50c
to $2. Third FlooT.
f-. - ,\.
The Shirts
We Sell
-- Are
crowded as full of style and fit
as shirts can be made. We've a particularly
good, one for
75c
which is as good as the ordinary shirt
at a dollar.
. Tan grounds with black and red
narrow stripes. Gray ground with
black dots and figures.
On sale Saturday, at 75c each.
First Floor.
ANDERSON'S
BON TON.
Special sale
oi street Hats
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday,
May 26, 27 & 28.
flDout BO Street flats
at just iflall PriGe.
What Phipps and Atchinson
Hats we have go in
This Sale
Just think, $5.00 Hat for
$2.50
Beautifully Trimmed Hats and
Prices the Lowest.
Children's Hats!
( A SPECIAL LOT of trimmed
Hats for only
SI-GO.
16 SIXTEEN 16
[Lots in Rflorrow Place at
the original Price. From
$200.00 to S800.G0.
| f Marion Real Estate Company j
Real Estate Transfers.
E. Mendel Hamilton to Alonzo C. I
Smith; interest in property.on Hamil- I
ton street; consideration. $1.00.
Alonzo C. Smith and ivife to John
S. Price, property on Hamilton
street;; consideration, $3,150.
J. Y. Hamilton and wife to Jacit
Snodgrass, property in South Fairview;
consideration, $750.
i The Farmington Development Company
to Thomas'Staley, property in
North View addition to Farmington:
consideration, $775;
f have a good saloon for sale that is
doing a'.nice business at a good liargain.
Hi H. Lanham. x
^ - ?
Shoes for
Summer wear
If the day must be eomfortabl;
spent yout must have on comfortabli
shoes: easy fitting, non,-hur-ting shoes
free from squeaks too. Those kins
of shoes are here as the following de
scriptions and prices will testify:
For Men
High Or Low Shoes
$2.50, $3- and $3.50.
Patent Leather
Tan Calf
Velours Calf
Viel KicL
Every pair Goodyear welted, mad<
over correct fitting lasts, and median
round toes. Soles are medium
heavy and narrow extension.
Third Floor
For Women
High or Low Shoes
$2.50
and $3.
PATENT LEATHER KID SKIN,
Light and heavy soles, blucher and
straight lace styles. Different heights
and styles of lieels. Nowhere else in
town will you find the good qualities
and snappy styles in shoes as here,
and the cosiest place to try them cn
too. First Floor.
J. M.
Nex
J Cut Glass
?AND?
Sterling: Silver.
We want to call your attention
to our stock of cut glass. Our
designer cuts to our order and
we add no fancy price for
The Name.
Sterling Silver, new designs
and the prices are low?and
goods are high grade. Let us
show you a wedding present.
W. A. Fisher
Reliable Jeweler and Optician,
232 Main street.
PRESIDENT'S
SPEECH
(Concluded From First Page.)
I where the artillery formed on the
ridges; where the cavalry fought;
where the hills were attacked and deI
fended; and where, finally, the great
' *u" nnltr tn
j charge surgea uy tut; Siuyc UlilJ vv
I break on the summit in the bloody
: spray of gallant failure.
But the soldiers who won at Geti
tysburg. the soldiers who fought to
j a finish the civil war and thereby
I made their countjymen forever their
debtors, have left us far more than
I the memories of the war itself. They
j fought for four years in order that on
this continent those who came after
them, their children and their children's
children, might enjoy a lasting
peace. They took arms not to destroy,
but to save liberty; not to overthrow,
but to estabiish tbe supremacy of the
law. The crisis which they faced
was to determine whether or not this
people was fit for self-government and
therefore fit for liberty. Freedom is
not a gilt which can be enjoyed save
by those who show themselves worthy
of it. In this world no privilege
can be permanently appropriated by
meri wtm.hn.ve not the '"bower and the
will successf&lly to assume the- responsibility
of using it aright. In his
recent admifable'little volume on freedom
and responsibility in democratic;
government, President Hadley offVale
has pointed out that the freedom
j
^ *^3'B?^/DAr.*'siT?in r./fll 1
(~ /AAKERS # ^EVi'ORK I
C Correct Clothes for Men |
'
| " ' Materials are cl^evJcts. cassimerlis,
I tan and black mixtures.
I '
You won't i
suits emy^rh
money- Ha1
\xrhat $10 w
HART]
t to Court Houf
which is worth anything is the freedom
which means self-government and
n.?f anHr^hv Freedom thus conceived
is a more constructive force, which
enables an intelligent and good man
to do better tilings than he couid do
without it; which is in its essence the
substitution of self-restraint for external
restraint?the substitution of a
form of restraint which promotes
progress for the form which retards
it. This is the right view of freedom;
but it can only be taken if there is a
full recognition of the close connection
between liberty and responsibility in
every domain of human thought. It
was essentially the view taken by
Abraham Lincoln, and by all those
who, when the civil war broke out,
realized that in self-governing democracy
those who desire to )>e considered
fit to enjoy liberty must show that
they know how to use it with moderation
and justice in peace, and how to
fight for it when it is jeoparded by
malice domestic or foreign levy.
The lessons they, taught us are lessons
as applicable in our every day
lives now as in the rare times of great
stress. The men who made this field
forever memorable did so because
they combined the power of fealty to a i
lofty idea! with the power of showing
that fealty in hard, practical, common
sense fashion. They stood for
the life of effort, not the life of ease.
They had that love of country, that
love of justice, that love 01 tnetr ieilow-men,
without which power and resourceful
efficiency but make a man
a danger to his fellows. Yet, in addition
thereto, they likewise possessed
the power and the efficiency; for
otherwise their high purpose would
have been barren of result. They
knew each how to act for himself,
and yet each how to act with his fellows.
They learned, as all the generation
of the civil war learned, that
rare indeed is the chance to do anyihng
worth doing by one sudden ana
' violent effort. The men who bolievea
that the civil war would be ended in
ninety days, the men who cried loudest
"On to Richmond,' if they had the
right stuff in them speedily learned
their error; and the war was actually
won by those who settled themselves
steadfastly down to fight for three
years, or for as mucii"" longer as the
war might last, and who gradually
tlir.t tlie triumpli
would come, not by a single brilliant
victory, but by a hundred painful and
tedious campaigns. In the East and
the -West tlie columns advanced and
recoiled, swayed from side to. side and
again advanced; along the coasts the
black ships stood eadlessly oH and en
before Hie hostile forts; generals ahd
adiiilrals emerged into the light, each
The Proper
Sort of
SUMMER SUITS.
Whether you go to Morgantown,
Grafton or stay at home you want to
be dressed right on "Decoration Day-**
You want easy, comfortable fitting
clothes, full of snap and style, and you
don't want to pay too much for them
either.
WeVe Suits
From $7.50 !
To $15.00
That possess all the good qualities
hiaiiIH \a1'=j?-,?- -i t~> finri.
Coats have long narrow lapel,
padded shoulders and fronts that will
hold their shape. Vests cut high,
with or without collars.
Pants made with turn ups and bs't
straps attached.
, homespuns and worsteds in gray,
:md as good
Lere for -the
ire you seen
ill do here ?
THIRD FLOOR.
LEY & 1
se, Fairmont, W
to face his crowded hour of success
or failure; the men in front fought;
the men behind supplied and pushed
forward those in front; and the final
victory was due to the deeds of ail
who played tlieir parts well and manfully
in the scores of battles, in the
countless skirmishes, in march, in
camp, or in reserve, as commissioned
officers, or in the ranks?wherever
and whenever duty called them. Just
so it must be for us in civil life. We
can make and keep this country worthy
of the men who gave their lives
to save it, only on condition that the
average man among us on the whole
does his duty bravely, loyally, and
with common sense, in whatever position
life allots to him. National great
ness is of slow growth. It cannot be
forced and yet be stable and enduring;
for it is based fundamentally
upon national character, and national
character is stamped deep In a
people by the lives of many generations.
The men who went into the
army had to submit to discipline, had
to submit to restraint through the
government of the leaders they had
chosen, as the price of winning. So
we, the people, can preserve our liberty
and our greatness in time of
peace only by exercising the virtues
of honesty, of self-restraint, and of
fair dealing between man and man. In
all the ages of the past men have seen
counlries lose tneir iinerry, iwausi;
their people could not restrain and order
themselves, and therefore forfeit
the right to what they were unable to
use with wisdom.
It was because you men of the civil
war both knew how to use liberty
temperately and how to defend it at
need that we and our children and
our children's children shall hold you
in honor forever. Here, on Memorial
Day, on this great battlefield, we com- j
memorate not only the chiefs who actually
won this battle; not only Meade,
and his lieutenants, Hancock and Reynolds
and Howard and Sickles, and
the many others whose names flame
in our annals; but also the chiefs
who had made the army of the Potomac
what it was, and those who afterward
led in the campaigns which were
crowned at Appomattox; and furthermore
those who made and used its sistor
armies; McCielian, with his extraordinary
genius for organization;
- . rnvz-mioo (ho y'ur- !
iiosecrain?; utiL-ii, ?
yielding, "the steadfast; and that great
trioj Sherman, Sheridan, and last and
greatest of all. Grant himself,,"the silent
soldier whose hammcr-liko blows
Anally beat d<?wn even the prowess
of the men who fought against him.
Above all' we meet here to pay homage
to the officers and enlistee^., men
who . served and fought a.nd/gieU,; witli
INDIA LINON
WAISTS
75c, 98c, 81.25 up to $4.50.
Lace and embroidery trimmed, also
plaited and tucked, and In every size
; from 32 to 44,
I v : ? ,-rA
Handsome
'waist of
! LINEN
Macic perfectly plain, without frills
and flounces. Is a rjootl fitter end costs
only S-2.4S. Second Floor.
The 1-3 JDIse
Women's
Is having a wonderful effect on d
| knows, or should know, that our rcgu
third off means a big caving. If yo
an early visit as the suits are rapid
Pretty
Parasols
Have you forgotten that essensial:
a parasol? Do you want a pretty one?
Not expensive, not cheap affairs
j either. ;
.. UI >? lllef thrt elttnH/, Tl nrl
vV IS V ?? pi UUOMi^ JU Ji tliw W..M.V.W viv>
! just the handle you're looking for. and .
you really ought to get it before some j
one else does.
1
Stocks
Turnovers
fllfefoons
Your neck decorations are here
waiting for yau. All kinds at all
prices. So hard to describe, but no
trouble to show.
You are Cord
JWI'N,
. Va.
out having, as their chiefs had. ihc
chance to write their names on the
tablets of fame: the men who marched
and fought in the ranks, who were
buried in long trenches on the field of
battle, who died in cots marked only
by numbers In the hospitals; who, if
they lived, when the war was over,
went back each to his task on the
farm or in the town, to do his duty
in peace as he had done it in war:
to take up the threads of his working
life where lie had dropped them when
the trumpets of the nation = pealed to
arms. Today, all over this land our
people meet to pay reverent homage
to the dead who died that the nation
might live; and we pay homage also
to their comrades who are still with
us.
Ail are as one now, the sons of those
who wore the blue and the sons of
those who wore the gray, and all can
unite in paying respect to the memory
of those who fell, each of them giving
his life for his duty as he saw it; and
-11 Ar. in loonninfr frfin
I Jill fiuuuiu ucas uug iu iuuu>?t3 -??..
the deaths of these men how to live
usefully while the times call for the
performance of the countless necessary
duties of everyday life, and howto
hold ourselves ready to die nobly
should the nation ever again demand
of her sons the ultimate proof of loyalty.
RANDALL IN TOWN
Bdmond Randall, the itinerate
minister who has been reading the
Bible in the. saloons and on the
streets, worked hard Saturday evening
and Sunday. He read neariy
the whole New Testament through
and sang a number of hymns. Ho
walked the streets reading and mak[
ing the people hear whether they
wanted to or not- He has been in
! the work for many years and is short
in nothing but finances.
His record shows that he served a
*- - ? *? nt \Tnnnfi'j. !
Lurjll in irjuiiLiiiiin i ?* ?.*
ville from Juno S, 1SC7. until May 2S, ,
1 SCO, when he was released by coinmutation.
He was sent to the asylum
at Weston in 1SS1 and w(as released
in 1SS:J on bond. His wife
was divorced while he was in the
penitentiary and she died while he
was in the asylum. j
Saturday night he walked the
streets with a lantern, like Diogenes
of old, looking for an htracst man.
A man from Mannington saw him
and remarked, that he would wants'lanterns
to such a tiiir
^,V
ount or *
iminishing the stock. But every one
lar prices ore very low, and an extra
u would chare in this caving we advise. " ..'ijsSK
ly moving out.
PEt>PluE^""
Say that the collection of Oriental
Rugs now on display,on ??? Carpet
Floor, far surpasses anything they
have ever seen.' For quality, beauty
and moderate prices the display Is
marvelous.
PEOPLE
WHO DON'T KNOW
Should grasp the opportunity to
get closer to these beautiful rugs.
They are fascinating to every ono;
...r?n+h lnvnntln*i^inn vuhfifhtei' Vflll w!sh
to buy or not.
ially Invited.
TIRED
WAITING
THE COUNTY COURT WILE PROCEED
AT ONCE WITH THE
PIER AT THE SUSPENSION
BRIDGE?B. & O. MUST
ACT AT ONCE OR NOT
AT ALL. ag
The County Court will hold a
meeting within the next few day.",
to let the contract for the erection
of the pier at the west end of the
Monongahela bridge at this place.
The Court is tired of waiting on the * g
slowness of the B. &. O., and is going
to start the work. A. certain
time was given the B. & O. at the
Pittsburg meeting and local depot
last week. The B. &. O. tried to bluff
the Court but It would not work, auS
the conference ended without any
'action being taken. Now forbearance
has ceased to be a virtue with
the Court and it intends to start
the work at once. If the B. & O.
wants to accept the additional
20 feet and build the pier, the Couit
is willing, but the work must beginat
once. The way the B. & O. wants
to do is to take $20,000 or $25,009
worth of the county's property and
pay about $1,500 in building the pier,
hut that kind of thing does not work
tvith the Court. So now it will be
up to the B. & O. to "speak or forev- k
er hold its peace."
GARNER W. FLETCHER HERE.
He Will Be Married on Next Wedr.esGarner
W. Fletcher, for & number
o? years connected with the Fairmont
Coal Company, and who alto
held the important position of Cii iot
Engineer ot the Hutchinson Coal \"*i
Company, was in town Saturday.
route to Pottsville, Pa., at which
place he will be wedded to Mis*
Louise Wetter, on Wednesday, Jur.o .
Mr. Fletcher left .Fairmont last. _J9HB
fall, and has since been located
Somerset. Pa. Several of his
friends in this city save blm a
1 nis Tdrnnt.ion. "nna biasterectthf^d.'hiloH&KHSHHrai

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