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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, November 04, 1904, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092557/1904-11-04/ed-1/seq-5/

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S With a full I
gans and IWi
Popular anc
Public Sale.
I will offer for sale at my
residence near Mt. Nebo,
*u? **" O'
Sample rooms in the country,
located; In the new $200,000
B. G. WILLIAMS, Prop., >
Between hoth Depots, and h'est 1
location in City. c
Everything about the house first-class. J
Rates .$1.50 and $2.0O. ]
Bath and Bar attached to Hotel. i
1208 to 1214 Water Street, ?
=============================== (
"Judge Parker must surely realize," i
says the New York Herald, "that he <
cannot arouse the American people j
over the Filipinos." He has, though, t
^^s^arotised them to a high pl'eh of indier- g
SHBpation' over his misrepresentation of t
conditions in the Philippines.
^ 7 We
are making choice hominy feed,
which is unequaled for dairy purposes.
Miller-Clark Grain Co. x
The new bridge pier is now almost
on a level with,, the railroad tracks
and Contractor Conawaj; expects to 1
have it completed in a short time. s
Large numbers of \V. V. TJ. students
canto up from Morgan town toil
ay enroute to their variot^|g|Mtocsj.
...IUEMJAY, NUV. 5...
Melville B. Raymond j
America's Greatest *
Play I
i ,-.r?i m r. E
By Augusta Tfioroas ^
Same Great Company l
Grand Production v
ra_: trtrz cn '-iZIr -jnrl CI flfl \
PARK13RSBURG, W. va., jnov. 4.?
Democrats lia>ve begun a campaign
>? physical violence. At Huntington
ast night J. H. Long, editor of a v<
Democratic paper, his son, and City pj
2ditor Caton, of the same paper, got |r
nto an altercation with Taylor Vin- u,
ion, a prominent Republican lawyer;, jD
tnd pummeled him badly. The fight fr
iccurred on the streets, and the Demrcrats,
of course, had the advantage, ^
reing three to one, but Mr. Vinson {r
lid not let them go without punish- gl
nent. The affair is the talk of the ?g
own to-day and the Longs are very t.-enerally
condemned for jumping on
tinson. vc
'rogram of Lyceum Entertainment ra
Willard Hall, Saturday Evening, la
November 5. i
Music?Miss Haymond. \v3
Recitation Miss Straight. eij
Oration?Mr. Harden. ta
Music?Miss Hess.
Encourage the young people of the vc
laymond; to deny, Miss Lucas, Mr. crj
Ihurtleff. gt
Recitation?Mr. Christie. go
Paper?Air. Slnirtlctl'. ti,
'I :
Pianos, Or- 2
of ai3 kinds.
' -
918! fill 8 i g
1 I
i ? r
Do You Know What Wo Want?
Several Short "Ads." at'
One Cent Per Word.
?OR RENT?Three unfurnished
ooms, suitable for light housekeepng.
For information call at 301
iuincy street.
Y>Tt RENT?Ten room house on
laston avenue. All modern convenances.
Inquire at this office.
'OR RENT?12 roomed brick house,
mown as the Morrow House in First
rard. C. E. Hutchinson.
VANTED?Eady or gentleman of fair
ducation to travel for a firm of $250,00
capital. Salary $1,072 per year
nd expenses; paid weekly. Address
I. Percival. Fairmont,, W. Va.
'OlTSALE?One milk cow. one vearing
hull, sow and eight pigs three
. eeas um.
R. R. No. 3.
,OST?English setter bird dog;
nore black than white; very large,
aformation as to bis whereabouts
till be highly appreciated. L. G. Ice.
'OR- RENT?Furnished rooms; Dualls:
Rhea Terrace.
CANTED?To/sell you hats and piety
millinery cheaper than any one
lse in town.
Madison Street,
Opposite Yeager's.
CANTED?Four gentlemen boarders
t $4 per week. SIC Locust avenue.
'OR SALE?Fine penny picture camra;
complete; first-class order; cheap,
ox 353, city.
'OR RENT?Basement room, frontlg
on Parks avenue, under Citizens'
lollar Savings Bank.
'OR SALE?One dresser, some lace
urtains, stand tables, hall carpet and
ther furniture. Will sell cheap at
ace. Call at 423 Jackson street.
OR RENT?Furnished rooms. A,i
ly 325 Walnut avenue.
OK RENT?A few choice oihce
joms in the new Peoples Bank build ,
ig. Apply, at, the Peoples Bank
OR RENT?A number of fine office
tMMfl rnnt in 111 n rino "KIT Topflho
JU1UO 1UI 1CJJU 111 vaov. JM.+
uilding, Monroe street. Inquire ol
eo. M. Jacobs, County Clerk's office.
A vote for W. M. O. Dawson is a
jte to tax at its fair value the oil
oduced and stored is West Virginia
r the Standard Oil Company. Milans
of dollars worth of oil produced
i the State each year is now free
om taxation of any kind.
A vote for Mr. Dawson is a vote
i tax at its actual value the great
acts of coal Iand3 owned in the
tate. In most cases coal lands are
xed from one-twentieth to one-fifeth
of their value.
A vote for W. M. O. Dawson is a
)te to reduce the taxation for State
lrposes from 35 cents (the present
.te) to 5 cents on the hundred doles.
A vote for \V. M. O. Dawson is a '
te to make the railroads of the State,
liich are now assessed at from one_?hth
to one-tenth of their value, pay
xes on a full and fair valuation.
A vote for AV. M. O. Dawson is a '
te for an experienced man, who will "
- - < ? ..? 9
nauct. me aominisirauon 01 uie $
ate with an eye single to the public |
od, and who will not owe his elec- 1
in to the liquor dealers or tax-dodg?r
Much of the interest attached to
tao coming: engagement of Augustus
Thomas* play "Arizona'' is due to the
fact that since its .former road- tour
it has keen made a larger and more
expensive production in every way.
Last spring Manager M. B. Raymond
produced it at the Academy of Music,
New York, where it played an engagement.
of 150 nights. ?>ue to the large
stage at that theatre, Mr. Raymond
put "Arizona" on In a massive way
and the production intact as given
during this last New York run will
Ho lvrr?i*<vK+ ltoro tn tlto TJrivnVI Onfirfl
House, Tuesday, November Sth.
When August Thomas wrote "Alabama,"
the ablest critics iu America
said lie had written tile best American
play. On the morning of September
13th three of the best newspaper critics
in New York declared "Arizona"
a better play than "Alabama." The
logical inference is evident. "Arizona."
as the name would indicate,
is a stage-told story of the lives and
loves of men and women living in the
picturesque section of our National
domain which is now knocking at the
door of Congress with the demand
for the dignities of Siateliood. The
characters are typical of the sturdy
civilization of a new country. Canby,
a splendid old ranchman, who dominates
the Aravaipa Valley; Ills kind
hearted, but peppery tempered wife;
their two beautiful daughters, children
of the plains, veneered with San
Francisco culture; the officers and
soldiers of a frontier cavalry post?
these are the principal types that
move and live in a play said to be one
of the best contributions to the corner
stone of that institution's foundation.
The scenes of the play are oil a
ranch close to the Mexican border
and Fort Grant, one of the United
States military posts, established primarily
to keep the Indians in a passive
condition. Tile dramatic motive is
simple, and the complications which
lead to denoumemt rational. The
young wife of a Colonel, many years
Iter senior, being wearied on the point
II L CFSJOJJiiil V Xi^- lUllKSlJ lilC, li.no u
passing spasm of romance and is on
the verge of elopement with almost
too transparent a villian, \*hen the
'young lover of her sister foils the
l>Ian. but at such a critical moment
that he must blkself bear the burden
ofsuspicion or reveal the wiife's frailty
to her husband who has been to
him as a father. With genuine manliness
he chooses to shield the woman
and await the future for his Justification.
By thus sealing his lips,, he .
Innocently develops a series of crises
that are highly tragic, and eventually
a catastrophe that halts the move- '
raent of every corpuscle. But when it
!s all over, and the sun breaks through
the heavy clouds, one feels that in et"
ery step of the matter, his Judgment
ras sound and his conduct gallant
and heroic.
The full election returns will be
read during the performance.
Experience and Independence.
Said an American who has lived in |
the Philippines for over six years, |
and who is well acquainted with local
conditions: -?
If I entertained a deadly hatred toward
ail Filipinos, if 1 wanted to inflict
upon the Islands the greatest i
possible injury, I would repoice to see
the establishment of Filipino inde
penaence. r\ouunp eise mac couia
be planned or (lone at this time
would be productive of more strife
anil misery. I
Were independence announced, the a
alleged government would speed- 1
ily resolve itself into a military oli- i
garcliy. The country would be torn t
by contending factions. Revolution \
would follow revolution. The people a
would be plundered. Political power a
would be attained by intrigue, force t
and assassination. The worst ele- c
meat would soon obtain control. Pop- I
ular leaders like Paterno, Poblete
and Ricarte would be in the ascendant.
The fact that every bandit, cattle a
thief and outlaw in the islands advo- b
sites "independence" is certainly sig- ?
alflcant and suggestive. o
Filipinos who have property, edu- o
ation and sense are aware of what t
ivould happen if independence was s
Jbtained. And for this reason it may a
)0 said most emphatically that the in- g
Impendence plank in the Democratic o
ilatform does not. at all meet with tl
heir approval. tl
rpi 1 l 1-^,1 P^ _ i rs i.t il
A lit; IUUO iuuivuu ikji buue?lyuroiuy
)odd shoe for women. C. B. High- A
and. x
Gftrysantrtemums I j
About a car load-of the "Au-H jy
I |
. ibbath services at the M. E
Church, South, win ?> dtows
Sabbath school, at 0:30; rogula
church services at 10:30 A. hi. am
7.: 30 P. M. At the 'morning sorvici
Rev. Reid will preach on the themi
"Reflections "from Wagner's Simp!
IAfe." At night. the, fourth In a sc
ries on the booh of Revelation, "Tli
Loosing of the Seven Seals." Gooi
congregations have attended thes<
services. Let them continue to come
The King's Daughters met at Mrs
D. H. Reld's, at the parsonage, oi
Wednesday afternoon. They wil
meet next Wednesday at Mrs. Ollvei
The .devotional meeting is held oacl
Thursday night at the church. Miss
Jennie Reardon conducted the meet
ing Thursday night, and Mrs. Chas
Stewart will lead the services next
Thursday night. Let all ladies gc
and co-operate in the good work,
Messrs. Geo. M. Jacobs'" and A. L
Lehman, of Fairmont, were in the
city Wednesday afternoon.
J. A. Lash, Ansel HIckok, Geo. Sine
Z. J. Martin, Martin Moore, J. B.
Gregory and several others attendee
the grand Republican rally at Fair
ruont Thursday.
Ear! Linn. of Uniontown, who has
been Scott Ueid's guest for a few
days, left Wednesday for St. Louis.
He was accompanied by Scott Roid
and John Caliahan, of this city.
Mrs. U. S. Rhodebarger, who has
been visiting at OaJtdale. Pa., has returned
Mrs. Derden, of Fairmont, is here,
the guest of Mrs. J. E. McBee.
Geo. E. Miller, of Fairmont, was in
the city Thursday.
C. L. Shafer. of Fairmont, was in
the city Thursday.
(By Publishers', Press.)
FORT WAYNE. Ind., Nov. 4.?
Captain Richmond P. Hohson had an
experience with patriotic womankind
in his Columbia City speech last
light quite unlike tho famous oscillatory
efforts at Chicago.
At the close of his speech in which
lie had denounced the "President as a
war lord, a promoter or race-hatred
md a violator of the constitution,
Miss Laura Galbraith, a young: school
teacher in the public schools, worked
her way to the stage through the
crowd and said in fiery tones!:
"I know you are doing him an injustice
and I despise you for it."
Hobson replied:
"Madam, I am sorry we differ, but
1 stand by everything I said."
Miss Galbraith turned with flashing
eyes and left the hall.
The climax of Hobson's excoriation
of the President was:
"I predict the downfall of this man.
If not at present, in the future in a
more tragic manner."
'resident over portions of the address.
- ^ " i I - .......
Trial Comes To-morrow.
Ella Smedley, of Johnstown, was
rrested this morn ins on a charge of
eating Glenn, the child of Minnie
Imaliwood, Jiving near. On the night
f hallowe'en some boys threw over
r destroyed a chicken coop belonging
[> the defendant and the next day
he caught one of the Smallwood boys
nd flogged him. Later, as the story
oes, she whipped another for the
Tense and this was too much for
lie mother to stand. She swore but
le warrant and it was served- The
-ial will take place to-morrow mornig
at nine o'clock, before Justice
Statement of Health Officer.
The health officer desires to say
ial. up to the present time smallpox
is not developed in the home of Mr.
oss, on Monroe street.
" ,
: n,,? .. i,,..:. . #

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