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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, November 24, 1904, Image 3

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I OUR LINE
w Body Brussels, /
j? Taps and In|
wewest
I Range in price fi
IIP Nice n<
| Don't forget our c
$165 to
m. a\x
tPp^. |v: V
y
...COAL
House Fun
Cunningham Building.
mBMSl-"'" / 'j?s ^ ~s~ v^/o. /%. "w crss
,k -,v ? /?sk; a i v ^3?
B^^-:-; T*w ?>U! liJiseed OiU ?Just pure lin?fb5?^^?
* ' ' - </llJ That's alii Nothing tha t man
able to invent can make any.
Paint.'-wear longer than the linseed, oil in
.which it is mixed,
If. everybody understood that oil is the
only thiagabontpaint that wears, there
vvVr; v- would bo no salo for cheap ready-mixed
" paints. A prominent educator wrote as that
*Ss friend, a college president, had been
.windied by using on his .fine residence a
Veady mixed paint advertised as first-class.
: He asked what was wrong with the paint
and said: "When the rain had soaked it
thoroughly, it was the most miserable look^^^l^^y
'i'Oar.thixig you ever saw/'
There was nothing wrong with the paint
pigments, if they had strong color and
C. r,. ' covering body. But the oil in the paint
^?$?1' was not pure linseed oil- If it had been.
jo rain would have "soaked" it, as pure
linseed oil paint does not take up
"Noietnrre. Waterproof oil clothing is cloth
/sated with linseed oil: and no pure linseed
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 !
not mix it with watea? i
Wherever we have no agent, voi
??r>oe if shown this ad., by writing direct <
THERE IS NO
Sold by J. A. McElfresh's Cash
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD ^
p'/ - To'the World's Fair, Very Low Rates.
Various forms ot excursion tickets
to St. Louis via Baltimore & Okie
wis Hallroad, now on sale from Fairmont
follows: !
Season tickets, good to return, until
December 15, 1904, to be sold daily at
rate of - $26.80, round trip.
Sixty day excursion tlcketa, final
limit not later than December 15, 1904.
io be sold daily at rate of $22.35, round 1
trip. c
Fifteen day excursion tickets, to be E
sold daily at rate of $18.73, round trip.
C
Variable route excursion tickets,
neither season or sixty day, -will be sold
SOlng via one direct route and return'
ins via another direct route, full Information
concerning which can be obtained
from ticket agent.
Btop-overs, not exceeding ten days c<
at each point will be allowed at Washington,
Deer Park, Mountain Lake c<
Park, Oakland and Mitchell, Ind? (for 1<=
French Lick and "West Baden Springs) d;
within retnm limit norm -notice to
: conductor and deposit of ticket -with, tr
depot ticket agent immediately upon =
; | arrival.
" Htopovers not exceeding ten days
will to allowed at St. Louis on all
one-way (except Colonists' tickets to
."v Pacific ^Coast) an^cl round trip tick-^
f year that you want
for some room
the house.
Ii> OUMrLtlt.
Lxminsters, V el vets,
grains in all the
: patterns.
ios.
-om $1.00 to $40.00.
a
ew stuff.
Irawing proposition.
be ?iven
ray.
CITY...
n .
dishing Co.
W. H. Billingslea, Mgr.
5
PA3NT WEAR?
Tlx? oil lo the mucilage. When yon
seal an envelope what makes It remain
closed. Is it the quality of the paper or the gi
quality of the mucilage? The'durability ot
paint is the pure linseed oilpartoftbe paint
not the pigments. Pure linseed oil is to paint. p
exactly what **all-woolness" is to clothes. ^
iaeieiore you uon c nave to laice ocr
word for the quality o? Kinlocb Paint. You
put the quality and durability into "Kitiloch"
yourself when you mix your own pure linseed
oil with it. Kinlocb Paint is made from
the old time-tried materials used by practical
painters everywhere, and the only difference
between "Kinloch" and any really highgrade
ready-mixed is in our selling it in rr
paste form, ready to thin with puro linseed xv
oil. All prepared paint is first ground into a
thick: paste similar to **Kinloch." but: wo
stop there. Tho ready-mixed paint maker- to
goes on and adds the oil,'(something your
fourteen-year-old boy can do) and the dca cr
and consumer have to pay the ready
mixed paint price for that oil, or from
three to four times more than for oil they
know to be pure. w
Caldivcll <5f JDrakc, the XVorlcFs Fair ctw
tractors. builders of several state capital, buill- ]VTi
ines, etc., zvrite" llrcare itsinsr Kinlach Paint e??
all our work and find it entirely salisiaclcry.'ur
own dealer will cet"Kinloch**
to Klnfoch Paint Company, St- Louts- M*?
SUBSTITUTE.
? Ju
i.Grocery, Rivesville, W. Va.
======================= xj.
run daily from New York, Philadelphia,
Baltimore and Washington., via ell
Parlcersburg and Cincinnati to St. !
Louis. <
Pa
Three solid vestlbuled trains are (
run daily from Pittsburg, "Wheeling Ja<
and Columbus via Cincinnati, to St. <
Louis. <
Sci
Magnificent coaches, sleeping cars, i
observation cars and unexcelled din- Ea:
ng car service. dis
For illustrated folder, time table ?
md full information, call at ticket anc
iffice, Baltimore & Oblo Railroad. J
Ho5ALTI
MORE & OHIO RAILROAD Am
\
Iheap Excursions to the St. Louis
World's Fair "Wednesdays,
November 2, 9, 16 and 23." j:
Only $13.00 Round Trip ninj
From Fairmont. C
Swl
Tickets will be good going in Bp*
oaches only on Specified Trains. _
" 1L,
Returning, tickets will be good, in Mcl
laches only on all regular trains, stoI.
aving St. Louis not later than ten
iys, including date of sale. M
Call on Ticket Agent for time of
ain and full information. Ci
President or the United States?
Theodore Roosevelt, of New- York%-fS
Secretary ot State?John Hay, of
Ohio.
Secretary of the Treasury?I^eslle
MT. Shaw, of Iowa.
Secretary of War?Wm. H. Taft, of
Ohio.
Attorney General?W. H. Moody, of
Massachusetts.
Postmaster General ? Henry C.
Payne, of Wisconsin.
Secretary of the Navy?Paul Morton.
of Illinois.
Secretary of the Interior?Ethan
Allen Hitchcock, of Missouri.
Secretary of Agriculture?James
Wilson, of Iowa.
Secretary of Commerce and Labor?
Victor H. Metcalf, of California.
President of the Senate pro tempore?William
P. Frye, of Maine.
Speaker of the House of Representatives?Joseph
G. Cannon, of Illinois.
Supreme Court of the United States.
Chief Justice?Melville W. Fuller.
Associate Justices?John M. Harlan, 1
David J. Brewer, Henry P. Brown, Ed- '
ward D. White, Jtufus W. Peckham, '
Joseph McKenna, Homer Day, Oliver
Wendell Holmes, Jr. j
United States Circuit Judges?Na- .
than Goff and Jeter C. Pritchard. )
United States District Judges?John J
J. Jackson and Benjamin F. Keller. (
s
United States District Courts?The '
Northern District. J
Judge?John J. Jackson.
Clerk?Jasper Y. Moore.
District Attorney?Reese Blizzard. t
Assistant District Attorney- TT! M -r
Slioivalter. t
XT. S- Marshal?Charles D. Elliott. f
C
The Southern District. n
Judge?Benjamin F. Keller. a
Clerk?Edwin M. Keatley..
District Attorney?George W. Atkin- ?
son.
Assistant District Attorney?Elliott Ir
S'orthcott. tl
U- S. Marshal?John K. Thompson, rc
"1
United States Senators. tt
Stephen B. Elkins and Nathan B. a
Scott.
Representatives In Congress.
First district?Blackburn B. Dove- ^
ler. E
Second district?Alston G. Dayton, cs
Third district?Joseph H. Gaines. en
Fourth district?Harry C. Wood- m
ard. !l?
Fifth district?James A. Hughes. st'
Tl
State Government.
Governor?Albert B. White.
Secretary of State?Wm. M. 0. Daw- ,
on. Nt
Superintendent of Schools?Thomas ea
. Miller. er
Auditor?Arnold C. Scherr. sq
Treasurer?Peter Silman. fe:
Attorney General?Romeo H. Freer. -t
Adjutant General?S. B. Baker.
Commissioner of - Banking?M. A. 100
endall. i
Commissioner of Labor?I. V. Bar- caj
n- ter
Chief Mine Inspector?J. W. Paul. an,
Supreme Court of Appeals. roL
George Poffenbarger, president; cor
snry C. McWhorter, Henry Brannon, anc
armaduke H. Dent, "Warren Miller. ant
Clerk?William B. Mathews. P0?
County Government.
Judge of the Circuit Court, Second lnK
dicial Circuit?John W. Mason. ?.j
Judge of the Intermediate Court? Bfli<
S. Kendall. Btai
Prosecuting Attorney?Charles Pow- to 1
in <
Sheriff?Marcellus A. JoUift. y?u
Clerk of the Circuit Court?R. B. owr
rrish.
Clerk of the County Court?Geo. M.
:obs.
County Surveyor?L. H. Wilcox.
County Superintendent of Free pj
hools?Carter L. Faust. rifjg
Assessors ? James L. Hayhurst, he 1<
stern district; J. B. West, Western edge
trict. but
Legislators. hunj
Itate Senators?Charles W. Swisher "X
I Ira E. Robinson. ?^ul
lembers of House of Delegates? der*'
ward 3L Furbee, J. O. McNeely and Bu
os O. Stanley. his i
County Court. xa
v. J3- i^oraray, president: nestus no tx
vns, S. E. Fleming. was
Fairmont District. shak
ustices of the Peace?L. G. Ben- In vi
Ston, E. S. Amos.
onstables?L. C. Jones, F. M. a
slier.
rd of Education?Fairmont Indo- <<M;
pendent District. lenly
. It. Showalter, president; 0. S. oavet
Qnney, M. J. Lantz; T. W. Boyd- there
secretary.
City Government. Won
ayor?George "W. Kinsey.
ty Clerk?J. Engle. tallty
ty Collector?Charles L. Barnes. fcnow
Trt n
ty Treasurer?J. E. Powell. the~?
ty Engineer?J. ST. Prickett. tor
ty Assessor?S. E. Blllingslea. tomol
ty Solicitor?A. O. Stanley. they ;
list of Fire Department?T. Frank ana t
I. . . least
ater Commissioner?J. Howard ^ ***
her. * ten
root Commissioner?QfO.,
};*s temsgssBmsm ?* a?-?t!?- .. . . ?
; tike, rill other great plaus. Bisnrarek'a
"project Cor dismember Ins the .Vnstrlan
cinpiro -was simple. Through Ms ubiquitous
agents ho promised the l'oies and
southern Slavs a free state; in the
aontli. again, he furthered the irredentist
propaganda, which should liave
as a natural consequence the cession
of Italian speaking Austria to Italy;
Galicirt, ihie iiukowlna and Palmatia
were, to be separated from the empire,
while the rest of Austria?German Austria?was
to be linked to the possessions
of William of Hoheuzollern. This
was the ideal he dangled before the
eyes of the youth of the dual empire.
Deputies In his pay raised the Etohehzollern-ruf?the
Berlin cry?In the very
parliament. Hla mercenaries were busy
lu every province. They were abroad
in all parts of the empire, from Bohemia
to Croatia, from the Tyrol to
tile Bukowinn; they were Magyars,
Poles, Czechs, Ruthenians. Italians
Roumanians?ail the diverse subject*
of the many tongued empire.
Mover before was there an organ iza
tion at once so indefinite and so powerful.
Not all of tliese men who were
hacking at the state were mono; hired
Ambition bought some. Others were
sincere patriots, seeing in .the dovcnfal
of Austria an opportunity for the free
Join of a new Hungary or the creation
of a new Slavic empire. It should bt
borne in mind that the dual .empire
Is really a triple state?Au.strla-ilungory-Boheiu
Sa?which is governed by
he German speaking minority. Tliese
12,000,000 Slavs, who are ruled by 11,- 1
>00,000 Germans, are in a ceaseless
druggie to gain power. They are an- !
mated by patriotic motives. Though <
rnitors to Austria they ure true to s
heir race. In them Bismarck found ,
ools ready to Ills hand. Nor did the
nen of the norlh of Hungary and in
lie Eukowlna, the irredentists of the
talian provinces of Austria, the En- 5
hcuiaus or "Little Kusslans." who '
orm the bulk of the population of f
lallcin. which is called "lied Russia.*- b
eeil much urging to range themselves p
mong the enemies of the house' of r
Capsburg. Not oven England ever or t]
anized discontent in an alien land ,
-1th greater success.
Those who are at all informed in
tatters of international politics know c"
int one or trie greatest powers to be 1
rckoned with in continental affairs Is. s<
the cavalry of St. George." This Is si
10 cant term for English gold. Many pi
time have the Balkans seen tlio Iceon t}
large of golden guineas. Those yel- .
w riders have swept through Paris ?
id I.isbon and many another capital,
ismarck stole these tactics from the !l<
nglish book. Ho stabled his golden hi
iTidry in the very heart of tiie old th
aplre. You may trace their hoof ce
nrlcs to the very door of the royal pal- cc
:e. You hear the noise of them on the ?j
no flags of (lie Kallplatz.?Vnncc
lompson in Success.
Poultry Yard Peucomakon,
rii-o young bantam roosters in a SG
nv Jersey chicken yard glared ai
chother for. several minutes the oth- T1
morning, and then, amid a greul Is
uavvking and leaping and flying of co
ltliers. they began to fight. ^
k circle of young hens and cocks
rmed around them. This gathering
ked on with quiet interest,
ind then suddenly from a fiir eoriies
rery aged, largo and stately roostei" att
ue running at top siloed. He seat ma
ed tiie ring of spectators to right du
1 loft. Then, with a blow of cither sio
inst wing,, lie drove" the youthful SOI
nhalants apart. After a few rhu-lis cjj1
crows, exclamations of disgust
I disappointment and baffled rage. 1
ice was restored again. Then lite
rooster went buck to the quiet and ?r<
ely corner where lie had! been inns- rea
pi a
i cail that fellow rtay peacemaker." of
1 the farmer. "Whenever a light stoJ
:ts among the young fowl be turns. i,ox
md puts a stop to th Peacemakers . '
rhicltcn yards aren't so unusual as
'd think. This one is the third I've
red, and I have friends that teil me
T have had pencemakers too. A 1ue
renin ker is always an old rooster of
it strength."?New York Telegram. |
Took No Chanco.
aelim Casey wns engaged on the
0 pole of Squire Pond's house when
Mt his footing and slid down to the
1 of the roof. Ills legs went down,
he clutched tho eaves trough nnd
5 on for dear life.
"hut's right, Phelim!" called the
re, who had seen blm slip. "You ge
t on a minute till I can get a lad- da
op there!"
;t even as he spoke Fhellm related
lold and dropped to the ground,
soon as the squire made sure that J36
ones were broken and that Phelim jr;
simply bruised hero and there and
en up he began to /berate the man sa
gorous Iangunge. foi
'hy la tfa*~tvorld didn't you hang
s I told you to, you great stupid?" wc
imaaded. "I'd have been there In
nute."
aybo you wud," said Fheltm ?uJ,
"bat how .did I know but the at
> would give way before you got
r ___ lot
flerfol Vitality of Inaect Ece*. diS
> eggs of Insects have greater rtthan
any other life germs now thi
n. After exposing silkworm eggs
OO t--1 !
ui uu uvgiees u?ww cm
sro of a Fahrenheit thermometer
vo boars Spollanzi. the great enogist,
was surprised to find tliat
had not been frozen -In the least
hat their vitality-was not In tlie
Impaired. On another occasion ,eted
a dozen grasshopper eggs t?'
perature of BO degrees below w>n>
ut Injuring the lite germ tn the i ?6
i.I . I'Mi " . ''j*"i|riT?|rfTjriT!iini^fi~;vniTiB^?M^inyiyir^
Long Hau-edCr.t,cS." |
- The New York Herald has received
rlto following letter, evidently from a
charming debutante "on tho eve of lier
first season in im opera box:
tear Mr. Editor?Will you be so
very fcind as to settle a little argument
.1 have had about tho opera'
season at the Metropolitan which
epeaa next. Monday? It is my first
season. 1 am most anxious to win.
1 mean win: tlie nrgunionL I am sure
r am right, so please say I am. for
I've argued it so long I don't want to
^-{\'rv !ti S?<~1 li- n^? T ..J..}.#" I.
is:
Is tho opera season to bo as . artistic
as last year! What is to be the
tho greatest opera performance of
tip season? How. should one dross if
invited to a parterre box? X. says ,
the tenor, such as Faust,. is the tea- (
turo of a performance. B says it* is
tho soprano, Marguerite. Which is
right? Who Is the greatest musical ~
critic in New York? t
I shall be so thankful for an an- j
swer. I-am just entering society and {
1 want to start right and talk of (1
opera knowingly. Don't you think j,
there is everything in starting right? t
Excuse my troubling you with all a
these questions, hut I am. yours sincerely,
A? D. M . f.
Now York, Nov. 19, 1904.
AVhat a naive letter! What. pos- c
ers, however, this ingenious correspondent
puts, as she stands on the
[hreshold of society and her first v
yperu season, concerned about hove to
start right and wondering whore slio
vill bring up! Well, to answer her
jonundrums.
The opera season of 1904-5 promi- 0]
es to reach a higher artistic plane q
han ever. There is no doubt of this, ^
or the fashionable motllstes say they se
avo more orders from their society H
atrons for superb gowns than they m
ecelved in any previous year, and j-;
hat the box tiers will be unusually 0j
rillljint Mils winter
. . ? - m
As to what will be the greatest opratio
performance of the season'
lero is a difference of opinion. It co
eems to be an even choice between tIc
ilk and satin, but rose moiro and gt
aillctted chiffon cut on the bias, with
tree rows of insertion pinned on the jjjj
eeve and four tucks of aigrette, co
and embroidered in flounces and an
eld In place by the tulle veil of the eg
-ido'B shower bouquet, a gift from ce,
ie bridegroom, seems to have the le?
ill. This may not be an absolutely uE
>rrect description, but from a hasty K[r
anco at the fashion columns and the aw
>era notes of the day one gels an
ea that something like this will be
e greatest operatic performance this
ason at the Metropolitan.
"How should one dress in a box?"
aat. Is easy; in alomst any way that _ *
beyond one's means and in any Vl1
lor that will kill the costume in a 8
e next lodge. A woman who can ac- us
mpllsh that double play should" go cat
mo happy.
'Is the tenor or soprano the chief t'1'1
raction in an opera?" The tenor pat
ly waft over the footlights his most onc;
Icet mezzo voce con amore ap'pas- .!.? '
nata strains. That's all right. The
rrano may warble her most en- 'V
mtlng cadenzas and other vocal
irlygigs In the key of A, or oven and
key of X, Y or Z If she likes. 1,1 *
:at applause. Nevertheless the w"'
1 feature of" the evening takes ^r'c
ce when Mrs. X., wearing a couple ot?JI
new diamond tiaras and a few
packers of rare gems, enters her 1
. That is when the opera really dres
Ins. Will
The greartest musical critic in own
v York?" My! my! Ask that
stion from the Metropolitan slage At
PUBLICITY IN SMALL
USE IN THE I
All of the "home journals" and|"h
ther would be of less value to the bout
.ily newspaper which contain the want at
Through the want ad. columns the
>r domestic help?seamstress, laundr
ides her old piano for a noarly-nev
al-skin coat for a costly sido-board;
: cut-gflass ; andl"hubby "s" old ove
x>d, ' cp
In the course of time she find
a lower rent; finds a cash bt
which Uncle John willed to
icovers a better music teacher
5 two extra rooms in. the ho
: wages of her household help.
Sh? llnda that jFublici
le in. tlie home, is a
I 1 1
'anlzed, aluminum^ and qneecav
- ~ -

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