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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, August 24, 1907, Image 2

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Ptrkt Ave? under'Broh'a Shoe Store
Catarrh is a blood or constltutlopal
" disease, and In order to cure It you
^musf'take: Internal remedies. Hall's
n^taVrh Cure la taken Internally, and
WBilfos: directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is not
|'K[ quack imSdlolne. It was prescribed
Rby. one of tlia best physicians In this
B^rescrlptlon. is composed of the
best tonics known, combined with the
suits In curing Catarrh. Send for teB- i
In Chape] on Columbia street
^i^Wd Soclety of the Dlar
Social In the lecture room
mSw'i'wIII contribute a yard
ilea. A programme will be
p^^fcream and cake will
Ruth Barnes will entertain a
of 'her friends at her home
Park avenue on Monday evenlonor
of her fourteenth birthiamtiel
Prunty, of Rural Route
;ai admitted Friday for medlluniier,
who was operated on
ays ago Is In a critical conHastier
was a medical paItfteveile,
of Merchant street,'1
inied from Illinois and Inifcoiln'
-1?a Vnd anant DnvOral
Ii&jHoward 'Harden Is quite ill
pyijaptdmB of typhoid fever.
iJ'Alice Klnkead returned from
iiirg yesterday where she had
fpr/.ttio past few dava.
|iind;<Mrs. D. S. Heluilck, who
jBeix visiting relatives in Tt.nnelir:
Bix; week8, returned home yesHustend
and family ref'"from
Boothsvllle last evening
l^.they, had been visit Ing reiaforlhe
past ten days.
S'Jnqz Jacobs has returned from
t> where she had been visiting
irents, Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay JaPriekett
and daughter,
krp'spending a couple of weeks
Siiira B. Laughead, of Morganguest
of Mr. and Mrs.
Swindler, of Pittsburg avenue'.
^Clarence Robinson is slightly
CaUrrh Cannot Do cured
KELLAR AND THURSTON
JOIN HANDS.
The theatrical season of 1907-8 has
tpened in many parts of the country
and the reports in this week's dramttic
papers would Indicate that the
tenting season will prove a very proftable
one for people engaged in -all
. . 1. '
lines oi aaiuscmcutu, ^WMrv_,,..7
on In most West Virginia towns end
while business so far has been big it
baa not been small enough to be in
any way discouraging.
The Court Theater at Wheeling will
open next Wednesday with" Marie Ca.
hill In "The Little Cherub" and the
Grand at Fairmont will open Sep
teinber 2 with the Morrison Comedy
Company, a repertoire organization
which Is well spoken of elsewhere.
The theater at Charleston, one of the
houses at Parkershurg, the Grand at
Wheeling, and other theaters are reported
to be doing weil while the moving
picture theaters In nil parts of the
State are not only doing well now but
have had a big business since throwing
open their doors.
Theatrical business In West Virginia
last season was -very good.
While other sections of the country
reported a falling oil In business the
profits of the local theater were the
largest since It opened and almost
every theater in the State had good
business. That West Virginia Is h
good show State Is proven by the efforts
of the tbeatrlcal syndicate to
gain a footing here and it goes without
saying that If this section did not
look like the best seotion of the country
In which to make Investments Nixon
and Zimmerman and other eastern
firms would not be In the market for
leases of amusement places In the
more Important,towns.
That the moving picture business
Is now one of the greatest factors In
amusements Is proven by an article
In this week's "Billboard" in which h
takes nearly three pages to cover the
Aim Industry of Chicago alone. An
editorial In that paper alBO brings out
an Interesting phase of the telegraph
strike. It claims that the showman
Is the biggest Individual patron of the
general system 'of telegraphy, and
goes on:
"The wire strike makes It bad for
the show business. When showmen
are forced to conduct their correspondence
by mall It means delays that cost
money and much Inconvenience that
Indirectly represents dollars and
cents. The big firms that have a
number of attractions on the roa-i
can hardly estimate their losses growing
out of the trouble that has rendered
It precarious, when not Impossible,
to send messages."
The front page of this week's Dramatic
Mirror" Is given over to photographs
of Henry Kellar and Howard
Thurston, the two greatest magicians
In the world, who have recently Joined
hands, for the purpose of giving
the biggest and beat entertainment In
the line of magic ever offered In this
country.
Both men have won fame and fortune
beading their own companies,
and their combined talents should result
In an offering that cannot fall to
command attention. Kellar has toured
the United States season after season,
with unvarying success, and each
season has added to his following people
who like to see new illusions capitally
performed. His expose of the
tricks used by Spiritualists has always
been a very strong card, and
the incessant flow of good humored
pntter than nccontpanles his perform
nnce keeps the Interest of tlie spectators
at the high pilch. While Thurston's
methods differ greatly from
those of'Kellar, he Is none the less
clever. He goes about his work silently,
allowing his tricks to explain
themselves. For the past few years
J
Kellar?The Magician.
*
ho has been a hoadliner of the first
ilnns In the leading vaudeville houses,
In some canes playing engagements
Jf four or five weeks at the some
Souse, varying his entertainment In
inch a way that, even regular patrons
were, interested, no matter how often
hey saw him. About two years ago
Thurston engaged a company, and
iaking an Immense amount of bag.
;age with him, made a profitable tour
"The Show World" for this week
has an article by Rose Stabl on "The
Chorus Lady" tnd Is brimful o( in
? ?11 ?i??U
leresung Brucioo iuui;mug vu au ouujects
In the world of entertainment.
The old reliable "Clipper" Is jiving
more attention to theatrical news In
general since to many other amusement
Journals bave entered the Held.
. Probably the moat Interesting department
of that Journal Is Josephine
Gro's Corner In which she relates
I among other things a story .concernj
Ing the horse which Sir Henry Irving
> was said to have wanted for a certain
production where equine talent was
necessary.
| "The actor manager" as the "Clipper"
has It, "had been put to considerable
trouble In securing Just the
right sort of an animal. Finally Irving
heard of one which had been
through some stage experience. It
happened to belong to another nctormanager,
and In dlBcusstng the artrlbutes
qf the animal, irvlng wlshod to
make sure of Its good disposition.
"Is he at all fractious?" asked Sir
Henry.
! "Oh, no, I have no fault whatever to
find with him," replied the owner;
adding facetiously, "however, he occasionally
yawns when I'm on the
stage."
i "Oh," exclaimed Irving, "oh, he's
a bit of a critic, then."
j I'll stop your pain free. To show
I you first?before you spend a penny?
| what my Pink Pain Tablets can do,
I will mall yon free, a Trial Package
of them?Dr. Shoop's Headache Tab
lets. Neuralgia, Headache, Toothache,
: Period pains, etc., are due alone to
I blood congestion. Dt. Shoop's Head|
acbe Tablets simply kill pain by coax,
lag away the unnatural blood pressure.
{That Is all. Address Dr. Shoop, Racine,
Wis. Sold by B. A. Billlngslea
& Co.
NOTICE.
All persons knowing themselves to
be indebted to the estate of Thomas J.
Starn, deceased, or having accounts
againBt the said Thomas 3. Starn estate,
will present the same to me for
settlement on or before the 1st day
of October, 1907.
ELI WILSON,
Administrator.
We don't expect them to last long.
39c Weathered Oak Jardanier Stand3,
Fairmont Furniture Co. 2t
The Secret of
A BEAUTIFUL
COMPLEXION
Now Revealed .
FREE!
What beautlyls more desirable than
an exquisite complexion and elegant
lewels. An opoprtunlty for every woman
to obtain both, for a limited time
only.
The directions and recipe (or oba
fntiHInca nnTTmlf?YlflTl la tllfi
lecret long guarded by the master
minds of the ORIENTALS and
GREEKS.
This we obtained after years of
work and at great expense. It is the
method used by the fairest aid most
beautiful' women of Europe.
Hundreds of American women who
now use It hare expressed their delight
nr.d satisfaction.
This secret Is easily understood and
simple to, follow and It will save yen
the expense of creams, cosmetics,
bleaches and forever give you a beautiful
complexion and free your sltln
from pimples, bad color, blackheads,
etc. It alono Is worth to yon many
times the price we ask you to send
tor the geifulne diamond ring of latest
design.
We sell you this ring at one small
profit above manufacturing cost. The
price is less than one-half what others
charge. The recipe Is free with every
ring.
It Is a genuine rose cut diamond
ring of sparkling brilliancy absolutely
guaranteed, very dainty, shaped
like a Belcher with Tiffany setting of
12Kt gold shell, at your local Jeweler
It would cost considerable more than
$2.00.
We mall you this beautiful-complexion
recipe free when your order Is received
for ring and $2.00 In money
order, stamps or bills. Get your order
In before our supply Is exhausted,
rr?vt~ to ?nda fns n llmltari tlmo
only as a moans of advertising and Introducing
our goods.
Send to-day before this opoprtunity
Is forgotten.
, T. C. MOSELEY, >
32 East 23rd Street, New York City.
rnCC To women for collecting
rKCEnam?804 seluJi8 ?ur n?vei'
' ties, we give big premiums.
Send your name today
for our new plan of big profits with
little work. Write to^lay. Address,
NATIONAL IRmGA^ON CONGRESS^
Plant Now Forming for Stupendcut;F
ation of Ten Million Aeret
dredi of Milllo
The Fifteenth National Irrigation
Congress win convene m tne ceuiur
of -what Is probably the grestest single
Irrigable area on the American
.continent, and certainly the greatest
Irrigation project that the National Reclamation
Service has considered since
its organization. This la the great Interor
valley of California, tbe valley
of the Sacramento and of tbe San Joaquin.
It Is five hundred miles In
length and comprises approximately
ten million acres, an area so vast that
even In their wildest enthusiasm?and
the Reclamation Service officials are
enthusiastic over It?they have had
no thought of more than a mere beginning,
at least, for the present.
The National Reclamation Service
Is now building twenty-five projects,
that when completed, will irrigate 3,198,000
acres. These projects will
cost sixty rnllHon dollars, and will
provide farms for 150,000 farmers.
Measured by existing standards these
twenty-five projects will maintain In
comfort and plenty a conblned rural
and urban population of 2,000,000, or
one-fortieth of the entire present population
of the United States,
The building of these projects means
the addition of a vast area to tbe cultivated
lands and provision for a vast
Increase In the population of the United
States. So great is this prospective
addition that 1t Is a matter of Immense
importance to all the people
of the whole United States, for It
means a large Increase In the agrlcul
tural projuction upon wnicn me maintenance
of our present prosperity so
largely depends. It means new and
greater opportunities for those who
seek lands and homes, and new avenues
of trade and commerce. The
Importance of the addition of such an
area devoted to the most Intensive
form of agriculture can hardly be overestimated,
and yet the total combined
area of all these projects is less
than one-third that of California's
great volley.
California's valley extends in a
northerly and southerly direction from
the thirty-flfth to the forty-first parallel
of latitude. Were It possible to
transfer It to the same latitudes on
the eastern coast of the continent, it
would include the city of New York,
on the north and extend sratheward
to Cape Hatteras, on the coast of
North Cnrolina, and Include within its
boundaries five cities of New York,
Brooklyn, Philadelphia, Baltimore,
Washington, Richmond, Norfolk and
Raleigh.
This great valley enclosed by steep
and rugged, though forest-covered
mountains, presents a great opportunity
for Irrigation development on a
colossal scale. The; water supply fs
ample, hut little of it is used for irrigation
because this has been the lah.i
of the princely wheat jarms for which
California is famous, and the development
of Intensive farming systems
has only lately begun. Within the past
few years several irrigation canais
have been constructed and now It is
proposed by the engineers of the Nation
Reclamation Service to construct
a mammoth system of engineering
works by which the whole of this
splendid prairie may- In time be converted
Into a land of little farms supporting
a great population.
Plans (or such a project have been
partly worked out, but are still Incomplete,
For nearly ten years the
United Slates Geological Survey, and
later the National Reclamation Service,
have been making surveys and
investigations in this valley and the
contiguous water-shed. Streams have
been measured, a topographical survey
of the valley floor begun, the underground
waters studied. Mountain
valleys suitable for storage reservoirs
have boon sought out and measured,
for the summers are rainless in California
nml the winter flow must be
held back by great dams. Fortunately
nature hns been liberal In providing
natural storage basins, and investigations,
so fnr as they have proceeded,
ind'lcte that every available irrigable
acre may be supplied with water.
One reservoir site on the Pit river,
the principal tributary of Ihe Sacra
jiil'ulu, una u pussiuie vapHcuy ui or
000,000 acre feet, enough to cover one
foot deep every acre of the twentylive
great Irrigation projects now being
built by Uncle Sam.
The construction of the reservoirs
necessary to Increase tho Irrigation
of the millions cf acres of dry lands
In this valley will. It Is asserted,
practically effect the reclamation of
the million acres of swamp InnJs-fn
the delta of the Sacramento and San
Joaquin rivers. The drainage problem
is scarcely Becond to the Irrigation
problem In this basin, and It is complicated
by the presence In the rivers
of vaatquanttUes of debris washed
T IRRIGABLE AREA.
?
rojeet, Involving the Ultlmaet Reclamand
the Expenditure of Hunne
of Dollars.
great project with the present National
Reclamation Fond. The most that
can be done is to make a beginning,
which is being done at Orland on the
weBt side of the Saoramento Valley,
the sum of $G50,000 has been set aside
for the construction o( a small unit,
comprising only 20,000 acres, a very
small area compared with other projects
In process of construction, but
immensely important as the beginning
point of the greatest of all lrragation
enterprises.
A feature of this development is
California will be the'tremendous ul-j
timate possibilities from the standpoint
of population. The semi-tropical cli-j
mate admits of the cultivation of the
most tender, ana consequently I.he:
most valuable) plants and adds im-|
menscly to the production of crops |
which lend themselves readily to continuous
growth. SmRll areas are suf- j
ficient- for the support of large n-jm- j
bers) [cr this valley, from its northernmost
to its southernmost limit, is the,
land of the orange, the olive and the
fig- |
The National Irrigation Congress
was Indited to California because of
the strong Interest taken here In Irrigation
development, and it Is expected
to give a decided impetus to '
irrigation building. Because of this interest
In the objeits, as well as from
motives of hospitality and State pride, ,
the people of California have prepared
a splendid reception for delegates and
will expend upwards of $50,000 'in
making this the greatest Irrigation celebration
in history.
I
ANOTHED VICTIM OF THE
DEADLY UNLOADED GUN.
ELLWOOD CITY, Fa., Aug. 23.?As
Clyde Pander, the 10year-old son of
Albert Pander, was passing the home
of William Lash yesterday afternoon,
the latter's little sun, Robert Lash,
leveled a shotgun at the boy and pulled
the trigger. Yonng Pander fell
with a gapping hole In his right
["breast The physicians say he has
no chance of recovery. Young Lash ,
had found the gun standing on the
porch, of his home and did not think
it was loaded.
Words of Praise
For the several Ingredients of which Dr.
Pierce's medicines are composed, as given
by loaders in all the soveral schools of
medicine, should have far more weight
than any amount of non-professional testimonials.
Dr. Plerco'sFavorlte Prescription
has the badge of iionesty on every
bottle-wrapper, in a full list of all Its Ingredients
printed In plain English.
If yon are an Invalid woman and suffer
from frequent headache,backache, gnawing
distress In stomach, periodical pains,
dlsayrednbte, catarrhal, pelvic drain,
dragglirg/down distress In lower abdomen
or pelvf?, perhaps dark spots or specks
dancing before the eyes, faint spells and
klndfel symptoms caused by female weak
cess, okf thefderangement or toe feminine
organs, ytJ can not do better than take
Dr. PIcr/eB Favorite Prescription.
The h/spltal, surgeon's knife and operating
taller may be avoided by the timely
use ol favorite Prescription" In such
cases. Thereby the obnoxious examlnstlqnsavpi
irn-m rreatmenn nf the fanillv
physician can be avoided and a thorough
course or successrui treatment carried out
jur. brmL. favorite
Prescription" Iscom posed oTthe very best
native medicinal roots known to medical
science (or the cure ol woman's peculiar
ailments, contains no alcohol and no
harmful or habit-forming drugs.
Do not expect too much from " Favorite <
Prescription;"It will not perform miracles;
It will not dlsolve or cure tumors.
Xo medicine will. It will do as much to
establish vigorous health In most weaknesses
and ailments peculiarly incident to
women as any medicine can. It must be
given a fair chance by perseverance In Its
use lor a reasonable length of time.
YfKlir't "fl""1 '" "" "P* " Q""r?t ""V
trum as a substitute fry ;|;|? "1
my.acpnw.Ulaa. ?,. , _
Sick women are Invited to consult Dr.
Pierce, by letter, free. All correspondence
Is guarded as sacredly secret and
womanly confidences are protected by
professional privacy. Address Dr. R. V.
Dn'VierreViMcasant Pellets the best
laxative and regulator of the bowels
They Invigorate stomach, liver and
bowels, One a laxative; two or three a
cathartic. Easy to take as candy.
I MADISON ACADEMY I
FALL TERM OPENS SEP- I
TEMBER 2. |
Commercial, classical,-Normal
and Scientific branches
taught. Day and evening sessions.
for catalogue to
vf
August 24
Roundel 7C From
Trfp glil 3 Fairmont
Special Train will leave at
12; 15 Night |
.
BALTIMORE & OHIO
RAILROAD
VERY LOW RATE I
SUMMER EXCURSIONS
TO . I
JAMESTOWN EXPOSITION
DAILY UNTIL NOVEMBER 30.
Atlantic City
SPECIAL 8EASHORE EXCURSIONS,
August 8 and 22 and September 3.
SARATOGA SPRINGS, I, Y,
G. A. R. National Encampment,
September 9-14.
Ask nearest B. & O. Ticket Agent
for full details.
Through Service
Fairmont to Clarksburg
FAIRMONT & CLARKSBURG
TRACTION COMPANY.
Cars leave Cor. Main and Jefferson
Bts.. Fairmont, HOURLY for Clarke
burg and Intermediate Points frair
3:00 A. M. Until 10:00 P. M.
SCHEDULE OF INTERURBAN CARS
JANUARY 25, "07.
. TirtTTWTi
DLIUiO JDVUiiv.
5:00 A. M. Until 10:00 P. M.
JUNE 5, '07.
A. M. *P. M.
Fairmont 6:00 10:00
12th Street 5:09 10:00
Jaycnne 5:15 10:15
Momngah , 5:28 10:23
Chiefton 6:40 10:10
Worthlngton i .5:45 10:45
Hutchinson 5:50 01:60
Enterprise 5:56 10:56
Shinnston 6:06 11:06
Gypsy 6:14 11:14
Meadowbrook ......i.. 6-2fl 11:20
Perry Coaling Station.. 6:37 11:87
Short Line June. ...... 6:41 11:41
Clarksburg 6:45 11:45
?Hourly Until.
NORTH BOUND.
A. M. 'P. M.
Clarksburg 5:16 10:15
Short Line Juno 6:19 10:19
Perry Coaling Station ..6:23 10:23
Hepsibah .'. 5:33 10:33
Meadowbrook 5:40 10140
Gypsy .; 6:40 10:40
Shinnston 5:54' 10:54
Enterprise 6:04 11:04
Hutchinson 6:10' 11:10
Worthlngton .'. 6:15 11:15
Cblefton 0:20 11:20
Monongah 0:32 11:32
Jayenne 0=<5 11:10
12th Street 0:51 11:51
Fairmont 7:00 12:00
*?Hourly Until.
[JgjW
a'a^-ffl^'grii^tggrsa
SnhRnpfhe fnr the West VlririnJan.
R ppnn
Restraint tenden
over-developed pr
J7 tkougkt to 6e atti
loned aproi
ML HB the ahdomc
Booms.^id Vlcor^ OWc' Hour?-5(Ma B
Batik.
?worE88ioNAt gABoa^'^Ml
ATTORNEY AT LAW, liffBi
bU Block. Opposite Marietta Hotek
Attorney! at Lew,
Boomi 27 an 28^ Truer Building. _IJ| |
FAIRMONT. W. VAi I
Offlce, Hall Block.
FAJTMONTj'w^VAt
FAIRMONT. W. VA.
Offlce. Hall Bioca.
eart-Hcmee. Fairmont, .,Wi.
FAIRMONT, W. VK.
ffloc. Mala St.. Oppoalle Court-Houce> g
FAIRMONT. W. VA.
Offlce, Flrat NatlohWI Bank Bulldlnjfriga
J>Att>rneM^tEL?wH
FAIRMONT TRUST 'COi'.VtOOi
* ' *' . " j
RflMOflD&ljjj
RAiLROAI
Schedule Effective Sunday,'June 2, ItO^
FAIRMONT, w: VA, ;?g|
Dally, iDaily except Sunday. ISundaF
Par WASHINGTON. BALTIMORE^
PHILADELPHIA and NEW TORI* K9
No. 8. *8:26 a. m.; No. If, M-.88 p. ?* ;
No. 4, *8:40 p. m. (JocaJ to GraftonJ;^
CUMBERLAND ACCOM., No. 6,
j GRAFTON ACCOM. Ifo, 72, IJiBl a atil
For COLUMBUS and CHICAGO, Na ft. ^
2:24 a .; No. 71. *1:80 I). m. w;'^aiSlBW
For WHEELING. No. 7, ???. . NOi.?,V
in! (local)0; No. 'e5?&"6.0? p. "m. ' 3 ^
For CLARKSBURG and WBSTON,'- Leave, i
(for Clarksburg only). Arrive. No. ? yv,
,x7.28^ I ra. (for Clarkiburg only)!: Na
-alrmont, Morpantown A Pittsburg ;rB|>;v,v
cot^CONNELLSVILLE^aiul PITMBtlRgj||
For MORGANTOWN. Leave, Na
, p. a. Arrive, No. 62, i(:85 a. m.
Monday, Wednesday - and ;8?ttip(n^S^
Depart, No. 201, 7:00 a. m,;:No.:f2^6?amB
|.^m. Arrive^No. 200, 8,10 a. m.; Na
West Virginian wants ads pay.
cy to OTerflrailii'nfiM. and moulds tlx
oportiodj into graceful outlines hitherto
tinable only by slighter figures.
Undid result is attained by an uni
extenn'oa which reaches down oves
n and hips, giving die wearer absolute gj
movement.
iture absolutely eliminate! the newesity
ntial on corsets of this bind. ,
50?(PorUlt Redn?o Styli 760?(Psrsbset I
Uch l^llluj* stset twil, *h "bust

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