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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, July 26, 1904, Image 3

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raSS S - ! ' - "
| ..Goal
! House Fur
takes ad\i
kets. Some are Vv
tlie advantage bee
^ Take an hour a
-<3> store and we proi
you for the TI1V
-a- Screen Doors, Go <
^ own price. Come
^ ing Spring Couch,
and comfortable 1
^ "
x ^^2T2l5
> Simple, Strong <
| ..Goal
j House Fur
a Cunningham Bldg.
Vv;..- ?~a/^ a iviAs^tS
Xlvs: Oil! ILInr-ectl OiT', J'-'st pure II73- !
seedOilt ghat's eJ.ll x-*oxiiic.ji tuai racm i
Jaas;,bc?a FthZit to Jrvflnt c2-^r.j.i:e any
palm wear longer than the limcied oil in
. which it is mixed.
If everybody understood thot oil tbo
,<ouly thing aboui. paiur wour's, '.here
ywould be no sale for cnea.p ready-mixed
paints. A prominent "educator wrote us that
.bis friend, a college president, had .been
swindled by- using on his fine residence a
ready mixed paint advertised as first-class.
Hie asked what was wrong with the paint
-and said: "When the rain had soaked it
-thoroughly, it was the most miserable looking:
thine* you ever saw."
There was nothing wrong with the paint
"Pigments, if they had strong color and
coverinR body. But the oil in the paint
was not pure Unseed oil. If it had been,
rip rain would have "soaked" it, as pure
linseed oil paint does, not take up
moisture. Waterproof oil clothing is cloth
coated with linseed oil: and no pure Unseed
-oil paint will wash off as long as the oil
lasts. You can't rub dry paint on a building
-and make it stay there no matter how good
the dry paint. Why mix white lead with
linseed oil if it's the lead that wears? Why
uot mix it with water? 0
, '* Wherever we have no agent, your
for you if shown this ad., by wrttlng direct tc
To the World's Fair, Very Low Rates.
r - * ? i
Various forms of excursion tickets
to St. Louis via Baltimore & Ohio .
Kailroad, now on sale from Fairmont
as follows: _
Season tickets, good to return until
December 15, 1904, to be sold daily at
rate of $2G.80, round trip.
Sixty day excursion tickets, final .
limit not later than December 15, 1904. .
to be sold dally at rate of $22.35, round '
Fifteen day excursion tickets, to be '
sold daily at rate of $lS.75, round trip. '
Ten day special coach excursion
tickets on sale Every Tuesday in June, 1
good going in day coaches only, on 1
special coach trains, or in-coaches on
designated trains, limited for return
passage leaving St. Louis not later
"than ten days, including date of sale, |
at rate of $13.00, round trip.
- /
Variable route excursion tickets,
either season or sixty day, will be sold
going via one direct route and returning
via another direct route, full information
concerning which can be obtained
from ticket agent.
Stop-overs, not exceeding ten days
-at each point will be allowed at Wash- ?
ington, Deer Park, Mountain Lake
.Park, Oakland and Mitchell, Ind., (for t
French Lick and West Baden Springs) t
within return liflalt, upon notice to
conductor and deposit of ticket with i
depot -ticket agent immediately upon
arrival. r
V- '
Stop-overs not -exceeding ten days ?
nlslilno 6o.
rantage of the marrISE
but don't take
ause they neglect it.
nd look over our
nise to remunerate
IE. Refrigerators, ^
Uarts, etc., at your ^
and see the Vibrattbe
most complete ^
tliat has happened ^
andJComfortable. ^
6itu.. j
nlshlna go. i
W. H. Billingslea, Mgr. ^
g-^/Asr-^ a w fc..A.^'?"
Tho oil ia *h? mnciiage- When yon
seal 2m envelops what .makes i: remain
closed- Is it the quality of the paper or the
Quality of the tnucilafre? The durability of
paint is the pctfi linseed oil part of the paint
not the Pigments Pure linseed oills to paint,
exactly What " ali-woolness** is to clothes.
Ther^fore yov? don't have to take o?r
word A?r the Quality of Kinloch Paint. You
put the quality and durability into "Eicicch"
yourselfwhen you mix your own pure linseed
oil with it. Kit:lech Paint is made from
the old tirne-tried materials used by practical
painters everywhere, and the only difference
be two en "Kiniock" and any really 2: itrhterade
ready-mixed is in our selling it in
paste -Orm, ready to thin with pure linseed
oil. AH prepared paint is first ground into a
thick Paste similar to "Kinloch." but we
atop there. The ready-mixed paint maker
goes on and adds the oil, (something: your
fourteen-year-old boy can do) and the dea er
and consumer* have to pay the readymixed
paint Price for that oil, or from
three to four times more than for cil they
kno^ to be pure.
Caldwell <2? P>rake, the IVorlcTs Fair contractors*
builders 0f several state capitol buildings,
etc., write" iVe are using Kinloch Paint on
all our tvork and find it entirely satisfactory-*'
own dealer will get "Klnloch"
> Klnloch Paint Company, St. Louis, Mo
will be allowed at St. Louis on all
one-way (except Colonists' tickets to
the Pacific Coast) and round trip tickets
reading to points beyond St. Louis,
upon deposit of ticket with Validating
A.gent and payment of fee of $1.00.
Three solid vestibuled trains are
run daily from New York, Philadelphia,
Baltimore and Washington, via
Parkersburg and Cincinnati to St.
Three solid vestibuled trains are
run daily from Pittsburg, Wheeling
md Columbus via Cincinnati, to St.
Magnificent coaches, sleeping cars,
observation cars arid unexcelled dining
car service.
For illustrated folder, time table
ind full information, call at ticket
ifficc, Baltimore & Ohio Railroad.
Popular Seashore Excursions?Atlantic
City, Cape May, Ocean City,
Sea Isle City, N. J., Ocean City,
Md., and Rehoboth Beach,
Cel., June 30, July 16 and
August 11 and 25, and
September 8.
At the following very low rates
irom Fairmont:
Only $10 round trip, ticket good in
loaches only.
Only $12 round trip, tickets in Pullnan
cars when accompanied by regilar
Pullman ticket
All tickets good returning 16 days,
neluding date of sale.
StoP-overs allowed on return trip
it Philadelphia and Washington.
Ask ticket agents for pamphlet
riving detailed information. ?
: ' g
^ The Wonders That an EnRllNh Ofll- c
cer Saw Performed l>y a High Caste I
^ Hindoo?Hermanns Pigeon Trick t
That Bcn-ildered tlie Orientals. 1
^ "* f1
The wonderful tales that have been j
told of the feats of Hindoo conjurers
y f.oubtless derive much of tbeir effect ^
from the Inability of untrained observ- '
ers to report truly what they have
^ seen. An ordinary trick of sleighf of ?
hand may be so described in all sin- 5
y cerity by one having no knowledge of "
the art as to be utterly inexplicable.
A simple reversal of the sequence of c
movements may be sufficient to make 6
the described feat an utter impossibili- f
ty. and yet the relator will demand that 1
you account for it us he thinks he saw "
it or admit that the dead or the devil u
had a hand in it. K
Herrmann went to India to see for J
y himself what the jugglers of the orient f;
could do, hoping to pick up some won- 1
derfully clever tricks, but he was pt- J
* terly disappointed. Ileller, Hertz. Kel
lar and other western magicians. I believe,
had similar experiences in India.
At least, none of them brought '*
back any notable addition to his reper- *L
tory of illusions. Herrmann told me f
that the Hindoo fakirs had a few'stock ''
tricks depending upon apparatus, such sl
as the mangrove feat and the basket ^
deception, but were not adept in pure ?
sleight of hand. His feats of palming a
mystitied them completely. c
For example, a party of native Jug- d
glers boarded the steamship in port and t!
performed some of their feats. Herr- I!
mann appeared before them with a live t!
pigeon in his hand, twisted off the ^
bird's head and threw the body over a
the ship's side and directed their attention
to the severed head, which he f
thou "vanished." He then held his ^
empty hand outstretched, and the pi- "
geon alighted upon his palm unhurt. It
The Hindoos were deeply impressed, a'
but the trick was simple. The pigeon h
was a pet bird, trained to come to Herr- h
mann's hand- When he pretended to 01
twist its neck he tucked its head under 8
its wing and brought into view a pre- a
pared head which had been palmed, h:
Tossed over the side, the bird fell until h
it got its head out from under the ft
wing, and so was lost to sight for a tt
moment. While Herrmann was hold- ai
ing the attention of his audience by
vanishing the fake head the pigeon was bi
soaring to get its bearings, and it came It
to nana at tiie rigm. timu. ui
Yet there are travelers who aver
that Herrmann and his fellows saw tt
only the common jugglers of India and tl
that the tales of oriental marvels are ol
not all lies out of whole cloth. If their ui
descriptions of what they profess to tl
have seen are to he accepted as approximately
accurate, there is a fine ai
field for psychical research in Hindu- e:
Stan, and our western mvstifiers have ai
much to learn. T:
Some years ago I met a veteran of tt
the British army who had served sev- h<
entecn years in India and had seen n<
many strange things in his time. Ills ai
name was O'Farrell, and when he retired
he was sergeant major of the fe
Eighty-fourth regiment of foot. He te
was one of the garrison of Lueknow ti<
during the siege iu the time of the se- el
poy mutiny and wore the 'defense of h<
Lueknow" medal. I told the veteran w
what Herrmann had said about Hindoo th
magic, and he replied that it was more
than probable that nothing remarkable ar
was done by the sort of fakirs one to
would he likely to see in a run about fe
the country. But O'Farrell declared
that he had seub tricks which could uot
be performed by sleight of hand nor ta
explained by any theory based upon Ps
the methods of western conjurers, and
he referred for specific corroboration *e]
to General A. Herbert, Sir Havelock
Allen. General Thomas Lightfoot, General
Barton and other British officers
of note, who, he averred, were present *?
at a remarkable exhibition in Lucknow *n
in April, 1SG9, and rnade notes of what ev
tliey saw. I never have had an opportunity
to verify the references. ^
Sergeant Major O'Farrell produced "A-c
what lie said was his diary of 1859, and 011
from the entries then made he verified ^
all the essential features of his narrative
of ail exhibition given by a im- l1^
live conjurer before the officers of the "
garrison at the request of Lieutenant
Burns of the Royal artillery. The '
scene was one of the officers' mess s^)<
rooms, selected without consultation
with the performer. ^
"The conjurer," saiu the old soldier. ^2.
"came without any apparatus or baggage
other than a casket the size of a
cigar box. He was a tall, dignified ur(
man about fifty-five years of age and
evidently of high caste. Fie wore a turban,
Hawing white robe, white pajamas r>hl
and red oiippcrs. When he euiercd the "
tuoui he hawed to his audience un;l Spi
then directed upon each person in turn j
the steady gaze or a remarkable pair cus
of dark eyes. When he looked at me Vl- j:
I could see only those lustrous eyes, ujj
and my perception of the surroundings rtn
became confused and vague. ou,
"The man said nothing, but at a est
Blight sign his single attendant opened B{r
the casket and took therefrom a cash- j;
mere shawl, which he spread upon the nec
floor. The conjurer seated himself rv
upon the shawl and asked in English Bpj
for the loan of a rupee. Colonel Mont- her
gomery marked a coin and handed it naI
to him, and the conjurer laid it upon ^
the shawl. He raised the forefinger of fftE
his right hand, and the coin turned up gal
on its edge. He waved his hand, and gpf
the coin spun across the floor some
three or four yards. At a sign of the ter,
f eye Anger the rupee stopped spinning i0o'
and stood on its edg'e. A slight wave ter
of the band and the coin danced back, wij
stopped and yqnUdied- Is t
: "An officer aflg&l hyw the trlpk was
done, and the man replied that he bnjl J
done nothing. 'But we saw you,' per- in !
_______? ???
isted the adjutant. 'Vou thought yo
lid," replied the Hindoo, with a smili
bat the colonel lias the rupee In hi
>ocket.' It was as he had said. A!
he time liis'gaze ranged from face t
nee of the audience.
"A white silk handkerchief wa
preacl before us. and in a moment
aw hundreds or brilliant beetles of a!
olors crawling upon it. I nudged in;
leighhor. a noucoiu.. and called his ai
entiou to the display. Ilis head lin<
ecu turned for an instant, and I feat
d he would miss the sight. Turnin;
sis gaze as I directed, he seemed put
led for a moment, and then" lie mul
ered to me that lie didn't see anythln;
iut a white handkerchief, and the uex
econd the beetles faded from m;
ight. and I was not sure that I bai
eon them at all.
"The conjurer unwound a few fee
>f thread from a hall of spun cottoi
nd cast the end into the air. where i
corned to float. Presently a cobra up
eared beside him. its head elevate
nd gracefully swaying. Its tougu
arting out and in and Its hood spread
liowing the spectacle mark. At a sigi
lie serpent glided up the thread am
a lanced in midair, and at another sigi
t turned, swarmed down the vertica
bread and disappeared the Instuut tha
t touched the lioor.
"I.ioutenant Burns had made two at
Bmpts to leave the room, hut tlie Hin
oo had caught iiis eye each time, am
lie officer's purpose seemed to fadi
roni Ids mind* After the cobra trick
owever. Burns managed to slip out
ud 'when he came bach the conjure:
'as sitting cross legged in the air, tw<
r three feet above the lioor, his lef
rm resting upon a short rod mule:
over of the shawl. Hums steppet
uiekly forward and suatehed a van
Lie shawl. No rod was there, and th<
lan was seated upon the lloor, al
liough 1 could have sworn an lustani
efore that he was at least two feel
hove the floor.
"The diary shows that fourteen
ichs were performed, all of them he
"ildering, concerning the details ot
"hich no two of us agreed exactly. Th(
ist was a striking one. The carpel
round the seated conjurer became vlo ntly
agitated, and presently a uuin
er of cobras?my diary says six, bul
tilers saw three, four or live?aud 11
reeri snake appeared. They glided
bout the mui], reared and struck al
im, and tlie green snake twined aboul
is neck. The Hindoo arose, drew
oui his girdle a long sword that cerduly
was not there a minute before
ad cut the serpents In pieces. The
wered parts squirmed about, and the
lood dyed the white shawl crimson.
: was all done In silence, as tilings
appen in a dream.
"A.t a nod the attendant gathered up
le shawl by the corners, concealing
le snakes and the blood, and at anker
sign he spread It out again as
nspolted as new snow. No sign of
le slaughtered reptiles remained.
"At the conclusion of the performance
the man was urged to give some
cplanntion of his feats, hut he smiled
id said he had done literally nothing.
Lie officers insisted that they had seen
lings done, but he only shook his
ad, repeated, "You thought so, hilt
nthiug whatever was done.' and went
The explanation obviously to he In
rreci iroui iuu tetciuijo v*
lling the story was hypnotic' sugges:>n.
He declined to commit himself
ther for or against that theory, said
> had no explanation to offer and
ould go no further than to saj- he
ought he saw what he hud described.
Hypnotism and telepathic suggestion
e occult enough to appeal powerfully
the minds of those who deem the
ats of spirit mediums worth investlting
and. if one assumes the verai>us
accuracy of East Indian Jugglery
les. should he mysteriously and
eudo scientific enough to explain the
Iracles of Mnhatmas and Yogi.?Aln
Kelly In New York Post.
Lofty Mountain Lakpit.
rite most lofty mountain lakes nre
und among the Himalaya mountains
Tibet. Their altitudes do not, hower,
seem to have been very accurategauged,
for different authorities give
dely different figures regarding them.
;cording to some. Lake Matlasarowar,
e of the sacred lakes of Tibet, is bear.
it -fQfim and 20.000 feet above the
el of the sea, and if this is so it is
doubtedly the loftiest in the world,
rwo other Tibetan lakes, those of
latamoo and Surakol, are said to be
000 and 13,400 feet In altitude reectively.
For a long time it was supsed
that Lake Titicaca, in South
uerica, was the loftiest In the world,
covers about 4,500 square miles, is
1 feet In its greatest depth and is 32,)
feet above the sea. In spite of the
exactitude with regard to the measements
of the elevation of the Tibetlakes,
they are no doubt consider[y
higher than this or any other.?
iladelphla Ledger.
[>use of HelreMN Takeit Her Nnme.
Lccordlnjf to old and established
? ? T ?
ILUU1 111 .lUpiUl, tuv ClUCSb \.uuu,
etlier male or female, must under
circumstances abide at and inherit
! home. By this means a coutlnu>
succession is assured, and the
ates cannot pass into the hands of
torn this arrangement it follows of
lessity that no eldest child can maraud
live with an eldest child of the
>osite sex. AVhen an heiress weds,
' husband must assume the family
. similar custom prevails in certain
allies among the people of the
sque provinces, in the north of
tin. An eldest son among them is
: allowed to marry an oldest daughif
both are firstborn. In this case,
, the husband of any eldest daughtakes
up his residence under his
e's roof and adopts her name, which
hus transmitted to their children.
- . .V '
tsk for Hall's?the best,ice cream
Fairmont. x
... ,. '. ...
111 -?=======:r=======?
y' I * ! * * * -5- * * * * * * * *
a i * *
._ -J* THE FARM. -J.
"a A
g *r ?
t v i i v v v ; T v i v v
g Setting a Hen.
,t Maud Muller on a summer day
y Sat her hen in a brand new way.
^ Maud, you see, was a eitv girl.
Trying the rural life a whirl.
u She covered the box with tinsel gay,
t Lined it snugly with new mown hay.
,. Filled it nicely with eggs, and then
i Started to look for a likely hen.
e Out of the Bock she selected one.
i. And then she thought, that her work
1 was done.
* It would have been, hut the stubborn
J hen
t Stood 111* snd cackled "ka-doot," and
_ Maud Muller came, and in hurt surprise,
1 Looked coldly into the creature's
3 eyes:
' Then tied Its legs to the box, "You
r 1 know how to make you set," she
J said.
r But still it stood, and worse and worse
j Shrieked forth its wrongs to the uni:
, verse,
? Kicked over the box with tinsel gay,
- And ignonilnously flopped away,
t Then a bad boy over the barnyard
^ fence
Tee-heed: Say, Maud, there's a difference
'Twcen liens, you know, and it is that
One says 'ka-doot!' and one says *kadat!'
Then Maud recalled that the. ugly
She tried to set had said "ka-doot!"
1 And ever since that historic day? 1
^ She blushes in an embarrassed way
To think of the bungle she made once. '
I when (
J3I1U Lneu lu n. KeiiutJiuuu iieu.
> Why Some Farmers Fail.
They do not curry their horses.
They have no shelter for stock.
They put off greasing the wagon.
They are wedded to old methods.
They give no attention to details.
They have no method} or system.
They see no good in a new thing.
Tliey let their fowls roost, in trees.
They weigh and measure stingily.
They leave their plows in the field.
They hang their harness in the dust.
They take no pleasure in their work.
They never use paint on the farm.
They prop the barn door with a rail.
They starve the calf and milk the cow.
They milk the cows late in the day.
They think small things are not important.
I Thov let their crates sac: and fall
down. c
They don't, keep up with improve- '
ments. s
They don't know the best is cheap- '
est. v
They do not read the best books h
and newspapers. s
They think the buyer of a success- f
ful neighbor's stock at good prices is
a fool and the seller .very "lucky." h
They sell hay, grain, straw, off the ?
farm, instead of turning them into c
moat, cheese and butter and increas- n
ing tlie supply of manure.?Farm and f'
Stockman. fc
BERLIN, July 25.?-The Frankfurter Q
Zeitung reports that. Armenian mas- ,,
sacres are in full swing again. The j
Turks, the paper asserts, have plun- t|
tiered and burned six Armenian villages,
Gomer, Blei, Gnark^r, Kzila- d
ghedi. Laradoudl and Terquavank, all
of which are situated near Gakevan.
All the males were massacred and p
the women and children tortured and h
A similar slaughter is reported in
the neighborhood of Mush, where from g.
60 to SO Armenians have been killed hl
every night. hj
The inhabitants of Orergounk, the tJ.
paper adds, who had fled to places of t
safety were induced to return under Q1
promise of protection. The treacher- A
ous Turks, however, when they had u|
the inhabitants at their mercy, fell on aj
them and killed almost the entire pop- h.
The paper concludes: kj
"The roads in Armenia are strewn A
with corpses. The horrors of 1S94 and gj
1S9G have been equalled." B
We handle a straight line of furni- |'c
ture, window blinds, mirrors and pic- "
lures. Fairmont Furniture Co. Op- _
posite postofflce. x
1 pint Mason jars, 35c doz.; X qt.
Mason jars, 39c doz.; 2 qt. Mason jars,
58c doz., at J. L. Hall's hardware
store. * al
OYSTER BAY, N. Y.. July 25:?The
arrangements have been made to notify
Theodore Roosevelt of his nomination
for the Presidency by the Republican
party. The ceremony will
take place on Wednesday next at
12:30 P. M. Following custom the notiiication
will be at Mr. Roosevelt's Js
home, Sagaruore Hill.
The members of the notification
committee appointed-by the Chicago j.>|
convention have been requested to
assemble at the Waldorf-Astoria ho
lei in New York on Tuesday evening
to make preliminary arrangements for
the ceremony of the day following.
Speaker Joseph G. Caunon. chairman
of the committee,will airive in New
York some time to-morrow. He will
receive members of the committee as
they arrive there. At 10:30 o'clock
Wednesday morning the committee
will board a special train at Long
island City for Oyster Hay. the special
being scheduled to arrive here at <
Iltlti o'clock. At the station the party,
which will include not only members
of the notification committee,
but also invited guests, will be met
by carriages in which they will be
taften to Sagamore Hill.
On account of the isolation of President.
Roosevelt's home only aliout 125
persons will he in (lie party, including
George B. Corteiyou, of the Ka- |||
lional Republican committee; Governor
B. B. Odeil and Senator T. C.
Piatt, of New York; Cornelius N.
Bliss, treasurer of (lie National -Republican
committee; William L.
Ward, National committeeman; Wil!nm
Porn .ne 1r o 11'1 i rm d P nf I li O' . 'P.W '..Cc h
eutlvo committee of the State Rent)
>1 lean committee of New York, and
>tlier prominent men from all parts
>f the count ry. It is probable that no
member of the President's: Cabinet
,vill bo present. Several of them are
iow on their vacation: A majority
>f them, however, will meet the IjTosdenl
on his return to ' Washington
he latter part of the present week.
The ceremony of notification Will
>e as simple and unostentatious as
possible. The wide veranda almost
surrounding the President's house will
><- draped with American flags. If
lie weather be fair the committee
ind guests will be assembled on the
ip'aeious lawn northeast of the house.
Speaker Cannon, who will make the
ipeech of announcement for the com-:
nittee, and President Roosevelt will
peak from the veranda. Should the
vfather be inclement the curtains of
he veranda will be lowered and the
:oremony will take place under cover,
tfter the addresses a luncheon will be
crved. This wiil be followed by an
riformal reception, and those present,
rill then return to the station and
>oard the special train, which is ?
cheduled to leave Oyster Bay for
lew York at 3:30 P. M.
Chairman Cortelyo^ will arrive :
ere on Tuesday and will be a guest
? the President until after the notifiation.
He expects then to start immediately
for Chicago, where he wiil
ormally open the Western headquarers
for the campaign.
President and Mrs. Roosc-velt, ,acompanled
by their older children, atended
divine service as usual to-day 7
t Christ church here. Secretary Les- ,"9
:e M. Shaw remained at Sagamore :
lill during their absence.
Shortly after 4 o'clock the Secremry
left the President's home and
aok the 5:02 train at Oyster Bay for
lew York. He expected to return
nmediately to Washington. His vis,
he said, had no' special political
r official significance. Both the Preslent
and Secretary Shaw, except V
uring the former's attendance upon
me church services, remained at Sag- j|i
more Hill. The day was dreary and
isagreealile. No visitors were., rej?xrr.mrl
Imv t Vt r> Proc I rl n t
It has just leaked out here that
resident Roosevelt was thrown from,
is horse while he and Mrs. Roosevelt
ere out horseback riding Wednesjy.
According to the report while
illoping along at a swift pace the
arse stumbled and fell. He went to "'4
is knees with such suddenness that '*|
le President did not have a chance j|
> prepare himself and he was.thrown
ter the animal's head to the read. |
lthough a little dazed, within 15 min- tf,-.;;
es Mr. Roosevelt was on his horse :Jtm
id riding again as . though nothing JjM
The President has consented that JU&mm
is sons, Theodore, Jr.. Kerrnit and-^j
rchie may visit the Exposition, at MM
I. Louis. Thej' will leave. Oyster,JH
ay, a few days after the' Preslijentpffl
iturns to Washington/on the i.;
st. They will he accompaaied5/bJjfl
hilip Roosevelt, a son- of . F.r'iLaraE
oosevelt., and " Alexander Russe^g
>n of Rev." Mr. Russell, of thetjOfl
resbyterJhn church of Oyster
Reliable Furniture at Fairr/

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