Special PfiCBS" Applj' I
L j^'-T * ___ JL
^wlth modern com-eDlenccsi
^ * ^:-l ' '
moro per month, j
clera and -bankers hide from the mastbankers
make and jshov/s l.ow one
FOB BENT?A few choice office rooms
la the new People's Bsnk building.
Apply at the People's Bank.
:..y . ~~
FOR SALEi?-Hlgh grade 23 Jewel railroad
watch. An accurate time piece
: a liar: 111 I, . '1 U I..IV.T. fa I r
r OF O ji
IMMIGRANTS EACH YEAR.
NEW YORK, Sbp?" 26.?The Immigration
department, 'of the National
Civic Federation bold a special convention
In thef Park5 A venae Hotel to
take up U>e subject of whether rest
rtctlon of Immigration was advisable
In view' of the fact that a bill is: before.
Congress, known as Senate bill
4153, providing foriTestrlctlon of Immigratlnn
it lg proposed by the lm
migration department of the federation,
after. Investigating tbe subject
thoroughly, to make stlch recommendutlons
as may be thought necessary
to th'e committee which will be in
charge of the bill. Franklin MacVeagh.,
chairman . of the, immigration.
department; presided, and about 100
business men, college professors, labor
leaders and others attended. Prescott
F. Hall, secretary of the National
Immigration Restriction League, read
portions of the bill and spoke In favor
of restriction of immigration.
Nathan BIJur, of the United Hebrew
Charities, said he could see no good
reason for changing tbe policy of the
government sb to Immigration. Tbe
; country had prospered under the present
conditions, and the prosperity had
[been shared by the wage-earners.
After some of the delegates had
spoken -on restriction of immigration
ID. D. Allen, of Kentucky, took the
Where Labor la at a Premium. |
| "I do not believe." he said, 'that I
we have got to the point where we
1 do not want' any further Immigration.
Labor is at a premium in Kentucky,
Alabama and other southern States.
I believe the.United States could do
with 1,000,000 desirable immigrants
A labor delegate asked him to define
what a desirable immigrant was.
He said he meant every able-bodied
man or woman of good character and
intelligence, whether they h8d $25
with them or not.
John Mitchell, president of the Unit
ed Mlneworkers, took exception to
the -arguments against Interfering
with the present order of things.
"In spite of what Mr. BIJur states,"
he said, "there must be something to
Improve when 600,000 mlnaworkers in
these, years of unprecedented oueinesa
prosperity are only permitted to
| work 200 days In the year at the collieries.
when they are willing to work
300 days. How lon^ will they be allowed
to work when there Is Industrial
depression? There should be
some educational qualification,' and
each, immigrant should have enough
money to keep him until he finds as
profitable work 88 he can. To take
the first work at hand Is to take another
man's job as .a rule."
James O'Connell, of the International
Association of .Machinists, said that
the conditions of labor were gauged
by ?be number of Immigrants admitted/
Unrestricted immigration, he
said, meant the bringing down of
wages. He talked of the employment
of child labor and -women In the fac:
torles and mines. 9o much Immigration
was doing harm. He coiild mot
any why, bnt believed ft.
A Woman Delegate.
A woman delegate took him up at
this point and asked bim where women
were employed In mines In this
country, whereupon he took -thait part
of his statement back, and said he
had made a mistake. In reply to a
number of qnestione put to htm by
O'Connell, Mr. Bljur said he had no
.positive opinions on the question of
"It Is up to the opponents of immigration,"
be continued, "to show that
there should be any change in the
present system. In my opinion this
has not been shown: In spite of the
development of machinery and increasing
immigration wages have
gone on Increasing and the condition
nf the workers Improving. Mr. Mitchell
has not said that the reason for
the miners working 200 days in the
year was caused by Immigration."
Another speaker said that mos/ of
the workers who were not Immigrants
themselves, and also some of the millionaires,
were descended from Immigrants
who came hereywith little or
I no money. }
No resolutions *ere proposed, btit
nfter the meeting various subcomm.it
tees met In executive session and will
uiahe reports later. President Gompprs,
of the. American Federation of
Labor, attended the convention, but
(IM not take part In any of tbe die-'
? \ v' ,r* L ' * ' :
Many things enter into the cost of
borne In a Suburban town often not
taken Into' consideration by the pu'rchasers.
The only place that you can
build a home cheaply Is on a level
piece of ground where hq expanse of
yongworth. the President's son lnla
tor 'fe-efectlon and Meyers *111 nut- <
against Herman. Goebel.
' Both . Longwortb and Goebel were
formally "blacklisted" by the labor
movement under President Compere
of the American Federation of Labor, <
and the nominees>are supposed |
to have the backing of organized, la. ;
bor. President Gompers, it is under- i
stood,' wlil make a number of speech^ '
es in the two districts, while. It has
b^en announced that Speaker Cannon,
Senators Foraker, Beverldge and
other Republican orators will take the
stump for X>ongworth and J3oebel.
Bentham is a lawyer, who in early
life was a coal miner, while Meyers
has long been connected with organ- ;
Ized lobar. I
MEMBER OF PRESIDENT'S CABI- '
NET TO VISIT WHEELING J
WHEELING, Sept 28.?Secretary
8haw will open the Ohio county campaign
for the Republicans on October '
12. He is the man sent by Roosevelt !
to help break the "solid south." He
is a very entertaining speaker. The
place for his meeting has not yet been
selected, but It will probably be the 1
Carroll Club Auditorium.
Two or three other speakers of national
prominence will also visit
Wheeling. Speaker Cannon is to make ,
several speeches la West Virginia, "
but It is not likely that he will come
to Wheeling. Senator Beverldge may .
New Monongah Glass Siding Located. J
J. M. Jacobs accompanied by some
B. and,0. engineers, spent some time (
to-day locating the side track and ex- ]
tending the Belt Line to take care of
the needs of the new Monongah Glass (
Co. The putting In of this switch and
making this extension is a part of the ;
contract to be'executed by the Board .
of Trade in landing this splendid new ,
factory for Fairmont, which, when
completed and In operation along
with the factory, a(ready at work, will
employ between COO and 700 people.
Take a day off Thursday and talk 1
up the advantages of Fairmont to the i
many strangers who will be In Fair- ]
moat to attend tho Bellvlew lot salo. <
Leave your politics and other bust- <
ness matters at home on this day. l
GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICES OF
LUMBER AND BUILDING SUPPLIES
"FOR CA8H" AT KELLEY
BROTHERS, LUMBER DEALERS,
FAIRMONT, W. VA.
From now until the first day or
December we offer our stock, which
must be moved at' greatly reduced
prices. Our building supplies consist
of hemlock framo lumber, hemlock
plastering lath, red cedar shingles,
poplar sldiilg and. dressed boards,
floorings in yellow pine and oak, cellnino.
interim* finish In
U'ba lit J i'"" ...? 1
poplar, yellow pine and oak, sheathing
and barn boards, stair material, 1
doors and windows, porch material. '
sewer pipe and the best roofing on
lie market. "Ruberold" which has
been in use fifteen years 'and is still
Our cut prices are especially made
at this time for the benefit of the 1
farmers as' the next two months Is a 1
suitable time of the year to build 1
new, and repair and re-roof. |
KEL.LBY BROTHERS, 1
October 9th, 1906
The.public is cordially invited.
All parties entering the dancing
arena must -be In full mask.
Prizes will be awarded. Prof.
Omen's full orchestra. i
ADMIS6ION, GENTS, ?1.o5" '
OBSERVATION 8EATS, 25c.
Entry, 8 o'clock; Grand March,
9 o'clock, Carriages, 12
i. SANDS JACKSON.
J*xr. New Casino.
. Con. 'Phone, 340.
I SHREWSBURY B. MILLER,
| Civil Engineer.
Fairmont, W. Vs. P. O. Box, 526.
^ Railroads,' SurveyB, Reports,
FlElilo.lte Florist.^ l
Both Phoae?. "' ^ I
vSMSy^y^i-1. ' -
, V? * . ' . I*,j
MORGAN FAMILY REUNION.
Was Attended' By Large Number of
There was a large gathering or the
Morgan family at Morgan Monument
yesterday afternoon,- the occasion, bt,Ing
a reunion of the descendants of
David Morgan, -who settled In this
community In 1772. The 8 o'clock train
from Fairmont to lyvesyHle carried
the most of the Fairmont people,
though others drove down during the
day. On account of the delay In No.
50, which was to have brought the
down river Morgans to the reunion, the
atendance was greatly lessened. In
the early part of the day a social gathering
of the family was held and at
noon a bountiful picnic lunch was served.
In the afternoon a meeting was
held with the following temporary or-j
ganlzatlon: Chairman, Rev. H. B.
Morgan, of RIvesville, and Bruce Mor
guu ao acuoiaijr. iuc luuumug manent
officers were elected:
President, Rev. Henry B. Morgan, of
Rlvesville; secretary. Miss Mary Morgan,
daughter of Mr. J. E. Morgan of
Fairmont; treasurer, Mr. Jacob May,
of near Fairmont. A committee on
constitution was named as follows: E.
F. Morgan, M, Earle Morgan, R. A.
Watts. Executive committee, J. H.
Morgan, 0. P. Morgan, Sylvester Araett
and Jacob May.,
T. N. Swisher made an Interesting
address ns did Attorney E. P. Morgan
and Rev. L. W. Roberts. Rev. Morgan
read the history of tbe encounter
of Dnyld Morgan with the Indians In
memory of which the Morgan monu
merit was erected. It ,was decided to
bold a reunion next year at Morgantown,
which will be on a larger and
more elaborate scale.
Hamilton Family Reunion.
There will be a reunion of the Hamilton
family Sunday, September 30th,
In the old orchard of .the late D- F.
Hamilton, on Flaggy t Meadow run,
ine mile from Mannlngton. The special
feature of this gathering will be
the assembling of the children of the
late Boaz F. and Mariah Purrlsh Hamilton.
This family consists of twelve
sons and one daughter, all living and
sach will be present, except one, who
lives In the State of Kansas. He will
not be present on account of serious
lickness In his family.
All relatives, friends and former acluaintances
are cordially Invited to
as: present -uAs many 'as can, convenes
tly, bring well filled baskets and
mdeavor to make the occasion a joyful
and happy one. There will be appropriate
addresses by special persona
to suit the occasion. Should the,
weather be tod Inclement for out doors1
Lhe gathering will repair to the C, BShurch
(Mannlngton papers please copy.)
Campers Return Home.
The party of young people who bad
been camping near Klngwood for the
past ten days returned home last night
pn No. 4. They left here on Sunday,
the 16th, and have had a most delightful
time. The camp was called "Deacon's
Camp." complimentary to'a
farmer near there who was unusually
Icind to the campers. The trip was
entirely devoid of accident. In the
party were Mrs. Homer Hall, Misses
3race Hall, Ruby Meredith, Florence
Clayton, Mary Morgan, Wills Hyatt
and Wllla Wilson, the two latter of
Morgantown, Messrs. Minor Dunham,
Willis Hawley, Jr.? Howard Janes.
Herschel Satterfleld, Lindsay Robey
and Robert Snider.
Home For Short Time Only.
Mrs. PranclB P. Parks has returned
from Mt. Lake Park, where with her
lamnv uhl jpliil uuu
morrow Mrs. Parka will go i to Morgantown
to attend the twenty-fourth
annual convention of the Woman's
Christian . Temperance Association,
which convenes on tjie 28th of September
and lasts until the 2d of October.
Mrs. Parks Is president of the
convention. The programme In full
will, .be published in to-morrow's West
VHrglnlan. A number of Fairmont
women will have place on the programme.
They are Mrs. tanks, Mrs.
r. Engle, Mrs. Olive Barnes, --Mrs.
Wary ECennen and Sirs. N.-R. C. Men
V. .. . , I . . I , ? "
Spent Evening at Park..
A party of young people who spent
ast evening at Traction Park were
diss Ethel Allison, of Chester, W. Va.,
dieses Luoy Morrow, Adda Ford, Rose
Morgan,V Blanche Collins, Gypsy Fo^
Jle,-: Messrs. CArt Springer,; Robert
ALLEGES DAMAGES TO EXTENT
OF ^10,000 IN CASE NOW
PARKETRSBCRG, Sept. 28.?iT esterday's
proceedings at Circuit Court,
aside from an Interesting argument
In the Caldwell Blluard case, vera enlivened
by the similar;salt of Zlmmer
vs. Richter on actloil for 910,000 damages
for alleged slander. The. evidence
was all taken yesterday and the
' --- - - '-J?
[ UlUBlUg Uguuiouv ?
this morning. concluded the cue for
submission to the Jury,
j Some time ago Rlchter and DowlIng,
it is alleged, employed Zimmer to
| do some labor. Mr. Zimmer was given
an order by Dowllng, it is alleged,
drawn on Rlchter. It Is alleged that
Rlchter paid it, but said It was forged.
It fa- claimed by the plaintiff that Jo
the presence of a Justice of the peace
and others he said:
"That order was forged: Zimmer
did Dot have senBe enough to do it
himself, but that wife of hla did It."
Alleging that her character bad
been defamed, and that by reason
therefore sbe had "sustained damage
In the sum of ten thousand dollars,
suit was filed by Mrs. Zimmer, by her
attorneys, McCluer and McCluer. The
Tact that the language employed or
words to that effect, was pretty wejl
established at the trial yesterday. The
opening argument of the plaintiff and
the argument of the defense were
concluded before time for adjournment
^Tho case is being tried to
County School Books.,
at A. C. Klnkead's, 314 Main street
Read the Dally West Virginian.
4 ELITE MILLINERY PARLOR,
4. Corner Guffey and Merchant ^
+ Streets. +
^ STREET HAT DISPLAY, ?
4. 8ATURDAY, 8EPT. 29. 4
4 All exclusive and strictly tip- X
4 to-date at remarkably low 4
4 Come in and see them before 4
4 buying. 4
Music for all Occasions
At Reasonable Prices.
Violin, cornet and harp or any
other combination of instrument!
deairpd. ; 'V.
Leader and Mgr.
Write or 'phone Bell 310-w.
5 G. A. BONAAM, J
* Plumbing and
3 Gas Fitting, i
3 217 Walnut Avenue. T ?
'l Consolidated Phone 594 la
mi w-w, ,
2 Jisir -fcone ?
I The Managei
^ ^ 25 /
ll^k. .im*mmmmm * ,-. '
Z-j'l k.^ posa
| Ja no
: ; ir' fl
1 r. $$
> >?-< ? . . '
Gen. Grant Plans
(Continued from Page One.)
service a force of 9,820 militia, more
than any other.Statement New Fork.
In New YorK*t!iff "Government has
established twelve garrisoned forts.
They are fort .Hamilton, Governor's
Island, Madison Barracks at Sackett
Harbor, Fort Niagara, Fort Ontario at
Oswego, Fprt Porter at Buffalo, Fort
Schytiler at Westchester, Fort Slocum
at New Rochelle, Plattsburg Barracks,
Fort Terry, Fort Totten near Hell
Gate, Fort Wade worth on Staten Island,
Fort Wood on Bedloe's Island,
Fort H. 0. Wright on Fisher's Island.
Rhode Island, smallest of the States, I
hoa thrpn well uarrlsonod forts. Netr
Jersey has two, one at Sandy Hook,
and the other -at Salem. All the New
England (States, Maryland, Virginia
rod Delaware, all of which are In the
Department of the East, have their
garrisons. Porto ftlco, even, has two.
But Pennsylvania and West Virginia,
where on account of the large coal
mining and Iron mining population,
the calls for troops have been - more
trequent than anywhere e'so, have
It Is as It should be. the citizens of
Pennsylvania say, that New York, the
principal port of the country, should
be well fortified. It is to the ciredlt
of the War Department that New
\ork is as perfectly guarded as any
city of the world. It seems proper,
too, that the* States with their, coast
- -t- ' a,WnnM
Fairmont, IA/v A/aii
Isday Evening; Sep
to 75 sinn ti so tfffl
pu, ^ mi%^i.3u. i
List Byitif^ly Sugggj
Hub exposed 10 me auauuu -duuiuu I
have ample fortifications. But why;
when there are about forty-nine garrisoned
forts In the Department-of
the Bast, should Pennsylvania, the
second State of the Union, have none
When the military camp for the Department
of the East was ti^ be 'established,
ML Gretna, Pa., by reason
of Its physical advantages, was chosen
as the site. The State of Pennsylvania
withdrew her soldiers and sent
them elsewhere, some of them to Gettysburg,
and some to other points, for
the annual encampments, glvl&g the
Government full sway at ML Gretna.
Other StateB, Vermont, New York>
West Virginia, Connecticut, Mary'anid
and Mew Jersey; and the District of
Columbia, took sid vantage of the Government's
offer to encamp their mill
Lla there, but rennsyivauin. ?uv uv^,
or her militia to her own camp ground'
as long iu the Government wanted the
use of lb
It Is Hkety that the movement for
the establishment of a permanent post
at Mt. Gretna will make itself very
strongly felt at the next session, ot
. Head the Dally West Virginian. |
nent of the Grand C
SlfiT New York City I
* - ?
Iy cAirncd in stock.
I ? ?
BALTIMORE ^?HiO ^ j
LI lUl 11 III UllUI
Saturday, Sept. 29. | j
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