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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, July 30, 1904, Image 7

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5 11711A P> Be Elected f
t ill Hi 1 President ot the Unit
! VVrlU awsf 1
| The West Virginian |
2 Proposes to Give |
I the Best Guess- |
f ers Some Lib- g
J eral Prizes. f
<<?> We will give to our Patrons and Subscribers ^
I $250.00 IN GOLD |
@ on the following conditions: ?
q To the person estimating the exact number,- or
the nearest the exact number of votes cast for the @
^ winner in the Presidential contest, we will give J*
^ $100.00 in gold. &
? To the person guessing the next nearest num- ?
. ^ ber, $50.00 in gold. _ ?
To the third nearest guesses, $25.00 in gold. ^
? To the five next nearest, each $10.00.
@ To the five next nearest, each $5.00 in gold. ?
The thirteen people in this case willl be the 9
S lucky ones. ?
^ ^ - = i-_ fK
1* JLLacn person WHU IS ct rcguiai dUMowiik'vi uv ^
^ the Daily West Virginian on July 6, is entitled to
^ one guess. 2. Each person paying one dollar for
? a three months' subscription to the West Virginian ^
@ beginning after July 6 will be entitled to one guess. ?
? 3. Any person paying in advance for one year will ?
^ be entitled to four estimates, or for any part of a ^
<2 year in the same manner, each one dollar paid on
? subscription entitling the subscriber to a guess. 4. o
@ Any person securing two subscribers for three x
? months and paying us two dollars, will be entitled ?
to one guess, or additional guesses in the same pro- ^
? portion, one guess for each two dollars, sent in. ^
The person securing the subscription will be en- ?
titled to guess and the persons subscribing will also ?
? be entitled to guesses. ^
? - - ? $
<$> in \W1, w
X Grover Cleveland received 5,552,351 votes. 2
? Benjamin Harrison received 5,176,336 votes. O
? In 1896, ?
|| William McKanley received 7,111,607 votes. ?
William J. Bryan received 6,509,052 votes. @
5 In 1900, g
^ William McKinley received 7,263,266 votes.
? William T- Bryan received "6,415,387 votes.
The guess or guesses of each individual will be ?
?> kept secret. Who will be the first to record his @
?, guess ? Remember it begins on Wednesday, July 6. &
? Some one will get first prize, why not you ?
jbut they wcre insured. Now th
^ have money to start anew. Can y
| cay the same thing in case you a
> / I 1 Hf t0 be without Insurance. Do not ne
' f 1/ I I |j| ~ ? . fj' y V\^?* 'ect the opportunity to place yourse
> if \ 11 liS V *?v ?n a safe foot'ng. We write up Fi
. \?Y Risks on real and personal proper!
it., 9 [J?p TTTT stocks, etc., etc., and will, cheerful
^ furnish any further information d
! 315 Main Street.
i '
[if if-1- il-3* FAIRMONT, W. Va.
I iT Dealers In Pumps and Pump Pipe.
Drillers of Artesian and Ordinary
Test Wells For Mlnersl and Air
Consolidated 'Phone'182.
Samuel B. Holbert. Edward F. Holber
"Fire insurance is the best policy."
We represent TWEiNTY of the strongest an
most liberal fire insurance companies in the work
and have unequalled facilities for placing large c
small lines at the lowest possible rates. It will pa
you to consult us before placing your insurance.
General Insurance,
Skinner Block, Fairmont, W. V
Trochet's Colchicine Salicylate Capsule:
TAv1 A standard and infallible cure For RHEUMATISM and GOUT
/COLCHICINE 1 endorsed by the highest medical authorities of Europe an
J! cAiirvi ATr I Amer>ca. Dispensed only in spherical capsules, which di;
V jALICT LAI L / solve in liquids of the stomach without causing irritation <
v / disagreeable symptoms. Price, $1 per bottle. Sold fc
\^*'^5UV-1^/- druggists. Be sure and get tne genuine.
Sold by M. D. Christie.
I '
lyon's French Periodical Drops
Strictly veg-etable, perfectly harmless, sure to accomplish DESIRED
RESULTS. Greatest known female remedy. Price, SI.50 per bottle.
PAEmnil Beware of counterfeits and imitations. The genuine Is put up only In paste-btmrd Ca
UMfcJ I lUVf ton with fac-simlle signature on side of the bottle, thus:
Send for Circular to WILLIAMS MFG CO., Sole Agents. Cleveland. Ohio, ?
Sold by M. Christie.
Baltimore & Ohio R. R.
THREE THROUGH TRAlNSIDfllLY 1 s^dalii2113 -vea"Vestibuled
throughout with 1 ^he roo
n ' a H proved that it can rePullman
Sleeping Lars. ? Jist the greatest exObservation
Cars and Dining Cars. n tremes of weather and
factory conditions. AbV1A
CINCINNATI. |f solutely waterproof.
f/-w cttmnloc
Very Low Rates. W
Glieap 6oacli Excursions C#JC#
From All Stations Announced From wES
Time to Time. [S~J msmaxs
Ask ticket agents for Description N\i// wf
World's Fair folder, boarding-house T B SS
and hotel booklet, guide maps and -?tft?-p~:
full information. Pi p
4-4## ######## i i
| A. M. KNIGHT. | I ''
S ?ur ,uly Dis<=?"nt Sak f People Appreciate
cr. starts to-day. r rr
20 OCT C6nt. Otf ^ The extra style and artis
? f/%, . tic design that is contained i
"i* r~>iM our Wooden Mantels an<
Fireplace goods. We invit
t Wall Paper, Window f S^cTI^ agni?e,0u?sk y?ovu
; n. . < n T opinion about it. We invit
SnadeS and Room # criticism but are not gettinj
# ? . ?f=> it. This fact proves that ou
.?!* MOldmOfS. (tSs- Mantels, Tile and Fireplace
; ? - are of the desirable kind.
t (i ?/*ii/tiwrx\ t lookai inem aeiore yuu an
J A. M. KNIGHT, j ?"?* ?>y
Jacobs Block, Monroe SI. 4> C>C>REI-,E:A1D'
... . _g, Jacobs Building. Monroe street.
- Consolidated 'Phone, lo7. ^
& / &>
Mrs. E. A. McCartney,
In order to reduce our stock of | ilHlPC ? AuOlMflO*
garden hose, we are giving special WlUlvO lullVrllll^a
price of 10 per cent. off. J. L. Hall's Gentlemen's Cleaning and Repairing,
hardware store. x Cheapest price for high grade Tailoring.
? Third Floor. Carr Building.
Some nice lots on Hamilton Hill for ; ; .
sale, at a good bargain. H. H. Lan- J. L. Hall is giving a special prlc
ham. x on porch seats and lawn swings.
'J' [Extract from remarks of Hon. J.
'y B. Foraker, of Ohio, in Daily Con'e"
gressional Record, Feb. 4, 1904.]
During the years that have, passed
since the McKinley administration
commenced untt^ now our foreign
commerce has so grown, and grown
in our favor, that the annual balance
= of trade will average more than $500,000,000.
every dollar of which the Nations
with which we trade have been
compelled to pay to us, and to pay to
us in gold worth 100 cents all around
the world. There have been no 50-cent
Bryan dollars in those transactions.
As a result of it. Mr. President, we
have to-day in the Treasury of this
country more gold belonging to the
United States than was ever held by
any government in the history of the
f- Not only has foreign trade grown in
that manner and to that extent and
with that success, but the prosperity
which it indicates is general; it Is
A universal; it is distributed through^
out the whole country; it is common
| to all sections, and to no section
M more than to the Southern States.
,? A few days ago there was made In
' another place where men legislate a
y, very brilliant speech, in the course of
J which the speaker quoted from newspapers,
the leading newspapers from
almost every State throughout the
whole,South, in order to show what
the conditions were, according to
those papers?almost ev ry one of
llieni ft Democratic paper?on rue ist
day of January last.
Mr. Patterson. If prosperity is ns
great as it lias been, if if has not di
minished and is not diminishing, how
= does the Senator irom Ohio account
for the material cut in the wages of
'* twenty-five or thirty thousand workj
men and workwomen engaged In the
5. New England textile fabric mills, a
>r reported cut in wages in all the sfeel
'y industries, and that there is now assembled
at Indianapolis a National
convention of bituminous coal miners
_ threatening a National strike because
they have been notified that after a
% time soon to come the wages they
^ are receiving will he materially lessened?
Mr. Foraker. Mr. President, there
"Wages Paid In the United States
= Compared With Those Paid In
x Great Britain."
? [Extract from remarks of Hon. I. F.
Fischer, of New York, in House of
Representatives, March 23, 1S97, and
printed in Appendix to bound Congressional
Record, Vol. 30, page 21.]
I desire to read here a table collated
by Mr. Nathaniel McKay, under date
of August, 1S9C, showing wages paid
in the United States compared with
those paid in Great Britain.
Mr. McKay is a gentleman who had
devoted much time and energy to the
investigation of this character, and
from my knowledge of the man. 1
have no hesitancy in declaring my belief
in the absolute truthfulness of the
In the United States a blacksmith
receives 101 per cent, more than in
_ England.
in the United States a bricklayer receives
125 per cent, more than in
In the United States a carpenter receives
1C5 per cent, more than in England.
Tn the TTnifGrl Stairs a ealker rG
ceives 12fi per cent, more than in England.
In the United States a conductor
(express) receives 3-19 per cent, more
. than in England. ?
' In the United States a car driver
receives 2S per cent, more than in
In the United States an engineer (locomotive)
receives 191 per cent, more
than in England.
In the United States a fireman receives
1S8 per cent, more than in Eng.
n In the United States a machinist re^
ceives 13S per cent, more than in Enge
,r In the United States a plasterer ret
ceives 111 per cent, more than in
g England.
a In the United States a plumber re^
ceives 143 per cent, more than in Eng'
In the United States a telegraph oprfiroivp';
ton to 154 per cent.
e w.-vw. more
than in England.
In the United States a train dispatcher
receives 315 per cent, mora
than in England.
Laboring men in London.... 1.912.000
Trades union societies, 519.. 1.000,000
> _<?
Average pay of English workmen
Average pay of American workmen
Republicans Must Win.
The standard editor is a Republi3
can. He does not claim, however, that
e Republicans never make mistakes, or
x that Democrats make them ail the
is no trouble in answering the Senator.
I am not going to answer him
in detail as to all the cases he puis,
because it is sufficient to answer him
as to one. iuid either that or sotue
similar answer wii] be found as to
each of the others. He puts the case
of the cotton manufacturers. it is
the price of cotton. Mr. president,
which has gone so high?whether on
account, of legitimate demand or
whether' on account of manipulation
of stock brokers and dealers it does
not matter?has gone so high as to
cripple that industry, to stop a number
of factories, and to turn, in consequence.
a number of men into Idleness.
For other causes, having nothing to
do with the general policies of the
country, but originating in and having
their effect in spite of those policies.
the steel industry has been
temporarily affected, and the mining
of coal has been temporarily affected,
perhaps. I am not able to answer as
to detailed facts all the suggestions
made by the Senator, hut we know
that it is no unusual thing to see the
representatives of labor vantl the representatives
of capital meeting
in National convention for the purpose
of considering questions of
wages and other questions of a similar
We do know, however. Mr. Prosidem,
this to be a fact, that when thi
Republican party is in power and the
people of this country are satisfied
with the industrial legislation, there V;
is never any strike, except for difference
as to wages or hours or other
ffirms. Labor strikes when it knows
if it quits work to-day it can go back and
find work to-morrow; capital
strikes and goes out of business when
you institute policies in which the
people have no confidence That Is r
the difference between strikes under
Democratic and striates tinder Repub- | -51
Iican policies
You are liable to have strikes under
any administration, although
from different causes. How was ii
under Cleveland? Nobody struck then
because he was getting less wages
than, lie wanted. The trouble was .to ?
get any wages at a!!.Tito only striking
anybody did was to strike out for
a job. the first one he could bear tell .. ... of.
and pursue if and get it, if J hif
could, anywhere and at "any. -'"oh:
price." on any kind of terms
I time. To us, -country is above party
or candidate it we have to leave our v }
conscience behind to do so. This year
every Republican can congratulate
himself on a ticket of tlie highest
crude of men as standard bearers;
both State and National. The platforms
are able, clean ami dear cat,
and the recent: party record hi both
State and Nation is one to appeal to
the pride of every true Republican; tn :&
the White House we haveca man who
does things and who who dees them
up in good shape without delay too.
We have not a word to say against the
candidates our opponents as men.
They are honorable men of blameless
character. But they are the nominees ;;
of a party whose principles if put in
charge of the administration this fail
could not do the country one whit of
good, and could only do it harm. The
Republicans have a commendable record
in both State and Nation. The
party has in President Roosovelt an
almost Ideal leader. In Wm. M. O.
Dawson, West Virginia Republicans
have a stalwart champion of the people
whose past record for the party
and the State endears him to every
true Republican. The Republicans
must win this fail.?Ritchie Standard,
Additional Replies Received By the
Herald Bring the Total Up to
NEW YORK, July 29.?Additional
j replies 10 ue nermu s puu ut. cut?I
Presidential preferences of tiic* mem-'
| bers of the New York Stock Exchange J
received yesterday from summer rc[
sorts and distant cities, brought the
total of replies received up to- 49S,
or nearly half the membership of the ,
exchange. In detail 3G2 declared for
Roosevelt, 129 for Parker and Ave
are undecided. V
In expressing- his preference for jfi.
Mr. Roosevelt. Alfred D. Cordova
said he would support him "because
he Is a splendid example of American- ' S
citizenship, because his integrity1 arid f
patriotism amount to .an inspiration;
and because his impartial judgment :
and contempt for mere political mam
users have won our ad:
made him invaluable in the' chief ex- -.ri
ecutivo office of the; land." ..Airiong
^iners wao ^ tieciai-^ ^ : ->
; - . " .' , ^r- _"

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