I ; THE WABASH'
STILL^KEEPS EVERYBODY GUESSING
AND BUSINESS CONDITIONS
BUT MONEY WAS PAID OUT SAT?
- . URDAY FOR RIGHT OF WAY
wjfr:. AND THERE IS NO CAUSE
The anxiety of people concerning
!|i.Y.. . the resumption of work on the Wapl'f.',
- . .. bash lines is evident from the many ing|ifej,
. Quiries concerning it aid the picking
np' ?* evefy indication pointing to that
p&wfevL end. Guessing will not start ft, nellhor
will publishing rumors affect it.
We heard Saturday morning, the re
jl&'t; port that the work was to begin on
Sgj&Si. the McCurdvsville tunnel, but upon in
WXX'' destination, we found that there was
|VV nothing In it; we also heard, that at
1S|S i a certain place preparations were being
made to begin work 011 receipt of
PT, a telegram which was momentarily
y, ' expected?that also proved to have no
foundation in fact. We now give what
, we know is true. On Saturday the
money was paid over for some rights
t . ' - of way and right-of-way-agent Morris
?-, says they arc taking up and paying for
-the lands optioned as rapidly as they
f-y can get matters adjusted.
It is useless to be unduly anxious
concerning this matter. We have
|-k.; ; , ways of finding out what is going on
.in connection with the resumption of
W/r , work, and we do know that -mimeat
:V . will have nothing to do with the mat.
Kg- Whenever the men who are financing
the proposition get ready to
*, push things through, the contractors
:> . ; will get notice to start up the work.
M>V- That may be in a short time, and it
i~'" . v"; ' it
p-;-' may be some weeks or even months
yet. In the meantime, Fairmont, citjKy-V'-r
gjtvf.; ' izens will have -to- follow their usual
iy ! :. , : occupations, and go on as if the line
WJ had never been surveyed through
rv,:.v hero. It is useless to worry over
jger-. of which we know nothing definite.
jE things which we can not control and
?? ; We promise to give our readers noth
ing but the most reliable information
fe.* at/our command and when you see the
S * railroad news in the West Virginian
' " it can l)c counted on as coming from
j , high authority.
y.' Queer Maze Barroom.
|p Bangor (Maine) Cor. Xow York Sun.
County Attorney Bertram L. Smitli
v has just marie a now record in his
' efforts to enforce the law against
liquor soiiing here. This week his
sj officers succeeded in getting into a
' ' place known as the Maze, which for
many years has defied them.
The Maze was conducted by Charles
; Tremblay, a Canadian Frenchman, and
was ingenuously arranged, so much
so that Tremblay used to say: "The
man who fin's his way in dose place
an' catch man lak me was tarn smart
The place was laid out by an architect
who knew his business. The har;
room was in the rear ul" a vacant store.
with a peep hole giving a view of the
When a customer entered the door
an electric bell jingled in the barroom.
and the bartender looked out at
the peep hole to inspect the person
- who hail entered. If satisfied that all
was safe, he pulled a wire that slid a
holt in ait. oaken door leading inio a
Ifomdor at one side, and the custoni?r
entered there, proceeding through
'/ ' ' that passage, brilliantly lighted, to an j
C,'i , i other rloor. and another, to a second !
J'l passage, also lighted.
-;v Presently, after passing through
v some more ordinary doors, the cms.
- tomer came to a vestibule, with two
^ floors, so arranged that one could not
be opened until the other had been i
V shut. Then came the last door?th?ninth
in the series?leading into the
jr.." - The latter apartment was furnished
simply with one arm chair for the
V . proprietor, and a sink. Water was
V always running in the sink, chloride
of lime was there to kill rho smell of
liquors that might bo spilled, and a
big bottle of whiskey stood in (ho
sink near the snout.
jgT:; When the customers became drunk
or noisy they were thrown cur at a
it side door into an alley, ami this floor
t- was made of oaken planks, banded
L and rivited with steel.
To enter the Maze bar-room re- j
quired considerable time, even il the
person entering was entirely welcome.
By the time the sheriff could set in
the stock would be washed down the
& sink and Proprietor Tremblay would
be sitting in his arm-chair, looking innocent
and- happy and reading about
p?y . the war in the East."
Governor White, in an interview in
the Cincinnati Enquirer, is quoted a :
IJlst'-v.'. saying: "The whole fight in our part y
|?!P&S in West Virginia at this time is as to
" whether my administration shall bo en???- '.
dorsed. Further than that 1 c!o not
|K"\ - care to say. Secretary of State DawButi'
'1 - son is the administration candidate
tho gubernatorial nomination."
Kg-- r - Canadian Indians are increasing in
Hk numbers, according to the latest cenBftffus
statistics. Births exceeded deaths
by ICS out of 102,233 Indians
I.' . ;- '- . . Vtj
THE WAY OF A GLOVE
FROM THE RAW SKIN TO THE DAINTY
It Taken SInch Time nnd Work anil
3Iany I'rocesscH Ke?ore the Cutter*
nsd'Sctvc?M Bc^ln Their Work?1The
Tolling Finishing Touche*.
Relatively few buyers of gloves are
familiar with the many separate processes
which a glove must undergo before
it is handed over the counter, and
this article aims to describe clearly
and simply how raw material is gathered
and fashioned into il - ilnislied
article. AH classes of skins treated
differently, but for purposes illustration
let us take the ''mocha." or *'un clrcssed
kid." "Mocha" is a eouunerclai
name, and the first known of "mocha"
skins was when a car;.o of coffee
was shinned from Arabia. la the car
go were two bales of si-;Ins of mi unknown
variety; hence the nam was
adopted as "mocba." This skin lias
gained a reputation for .fineness of col- ;
or and finish and for durability. It is
an American production which foreign
tanners have vainly attempted to imitate
for several years, but. owing 1o
climatic conditions they have never
succeeded. Mochas come from -Arabia
arid are a species of a haired sheep
growing a short woolly hair. The
skins are taken off the animal by the
natives in a manner peculiarly their
own. They are opened at the back sufficiently
to get bold of the pelt, and
then the skin is turned and pulled off
tlie animal without a cut in the length
till the head is reached, when it is cut
off square at the neck. The skins are
stretched on sticks and hunt; i:p in the
sun to dry anrl cure. They are then
poisoned with arsenic to prevent worms
from breeding during their long voyage
to America, where upon arrival in bales
they are selected for weight and quality
and repacked in compressed bales
of 200 to f>00 skins each, according to
the weight of the skins, and are sold
to the dealers and tanners by the piece,
the weight of the skins ruling the price.
One of the reasons why American leather
dressers have made such progress in
dressing these skins is that for many
years the American market; lias received
the entire product and by handling
them in such large quantities is
able to determine the style of tanning
and finishing; for which they are best
When the skins arrive at the tannery
thev are counted and subdivided
by practiced hands. They are then put
into vats of clear fresh water to soak
out the poison and other foreign substances.
They are usually kept in these
vats twenty-four hours and taken out
and drained and put back i:i clear
fresh water again for another day or
two. when they are removed ami put
in the lime vats, where they remain
for three or four weeks, but are lifted
about every ten days in the interval.
Tliey are then haired and lTized and
after being thoroughly washed in plain
water and fiien in pure are put into
the tan vats, where they stay about a
week. Afterward they are liung up in
a liot room to dry. When tl>o roughly
dried they are taken down and stored
away in a cool room to lie "in the
crust" for three or four weeks, when
they are again handled to put the finish
on thorn.. They now go to the glove
manufacturing department, where they
are piled on latticed shelves, about
twelve dozen in a pile, to allow them
to ago. Care must be taken in piling
up the skins so that air can circulate
around and between all bundles, and
it is very important that the room be
kept thoroughly tlrv so that the skins
do not gather moisture. The skins
must he taken <lown and shaken out
frequently and changed about so that
they get a uniform amount of fresli
air. The skins should be kept in this
state for sit least three months, and
six months would be much better.
They arc then turned over to the assorters,
who usually work at tables
facing the north light ami examine every
skin minutely for quality, weight
and fineness and must determine Cor
what colors they are host adapted.
To inexperienced eyes this looks like
a very easy task, but assorting skins
in the white is one of the most dilticult
and responsible positions in a glove
factory. It; is on the judgment of these
| men that large amounts of money that
! are invested in stock months in adi
vanee of actual demand are lost or
| made. After assorting for colors the
j skins are sent to the coloring department.
where the surplus tan is washed
| out. Then They are egged and when
i dry are iiiiished on a tine bucktail
j wheel. The color is put on. after which
I they are finished again on the bucktail
i and after being properly aired and
| dried out are ready for the nssorters
| in the glove department. who assort
the linished stock fur the classes oC
gloves they are best adapted to be cut
When a cutter receives n batch of
ikins his lirst duty is to examine thorn
carefully and see if he can produce the
quantity of gloves they are taxed to
cut. lie then dampens them to prepare
them for "dewiing," which is the term
used for removing the llesh from the
skins loft on by the dresser, ami also
to make the skins as nearly uniform in
weight as possible. The skin is spread
on a marble slab to its fullest extent
in one direction, and the cutter shaves
or pares off the llesh a little at a time
with a bread, flat knife, which is kept
as sharp as a razor, with a steel applied
to the knife after nearly every stroke.
When the skins are dowled they are
again dampened, then the cutter proceeds
to measure off his gloves and
thumbs, and after cutting them to the
required sizes he takes them to a man
who measures them with a redelc or
bhie mark and returns them to the cutter
with the paper patterns of the required
sizes. The cutter must then
pull down his trank to the patterns,
faatch his forcettes, quirks, binding,
etc., and when his lot is cut complete
hand -the trnTfks Joock to_tbe foreman.
a-TTb gTv<?s tiibm to rbe pruiaii to cut
In the press with stc-el patterns. Whoa
. come from tlic'pre*?..* boys or gfrls p
trim the raggetT edges. open the piick*
- of thuiubr> and forcettes and match
ihcw again with the cloves, and -tlien tl
ile the-shoes'.and. llieir liftings up in i c<
route, in ing a dozen pairs. ! a!
They aiv now ready for the makers.! li
The first process in the making1 is the ci
; vlng on l>y hand of the stay pieces ' tc
I it the bottom of the front slit or open-' p
j in-J. They j.'o to the silkors. who put on! -.v
; :he back ornamentation, an;I then ] s<
i io I lie maker, who joins the augers, j c;
| i his process varies according as to! lj
whether tliey are intended for pique 1
! ins'-ar.i or cable seam, 'i hoy. then go! w
; to the hemmers, who finish only the | e:
j top of the glove, and then to the bind-! T
| ers. who finish the slit or opening, j o:
' They are thoroughly examined to dis-j
; rover and repair any manufacturer's i c:
; Imperfections. 11
V\"e are ready at nst for the layer j tl
I c;ff. or glove err s- or. And here again j
I ;m ; ;; itnowicuge art.* a uig ; o
I iii the way the ;;!ovos look to
! th (1::ui?l ''rinscTiici'. A poor glove ti
W'-I? ! id off is a better seller at any j f?
ti:ic* than good glovcs badly laid off. j y
Tl:e average eonsaiuor buys on looks |
in preference to merit. After being I o
taken from tlx* shaping board:-; they j o
ai"'.* sin^riy on ilat boards ami j ci
taken to a coo! room, whore they arc j v.
allow 1 to remain at least twcnty-fo'ur j b
hours t > dry out ami eooi off. They arc | it
v?a<:y to be assorted for colors, sizes; g
and ?j *;1! I i y. and the fasteners are put | a
en them. Workmen tack them to- j Tv
got her in pairs. bundle them in pack-; a
ages of six pairs usually and put them j o
into the boxes. This is the process t-'
every line, unlined ki.'l or mocha glove | it
must pass through hefore. it is ready j p
to go to the trade, and the only proh- | h
leiu for the manufacturer is how to | g
allow cacfi liaiul to make his or her! t<
just share out of the gloves, get a ! v.
living himself and satisfy the buyer in
his fixed ideas of what a glove is h
worth. The glove business is not an b
easy one, and only the inventiveness s
of the American manufacturer anil the b
aptitude of his workmen enable him t<
to keep up with the pace set by- lils f
foreign rivals. As it is lie is constant- n
j Jy improving I lis goods and methods of t<
I manufacturing and gaining a distinct y
: prestige in the eyes of the consumer, a
I American gloves are worth o place in
any shop.?Haberdasher. s
Filthy ri-X-Iig. ; Vl
An Amorican in the orient writes: a
"Peking is said to be tho filthiest city b
in the world, and it is. The streets, '
- - - - - * . i. t
which apparently nave never ueen repaired.
fairly swarm with human and
animal life; caravans of stately cam- ^
els from Mongolia and Tibet: the I'c- H
kingesc curt, a creation of its own. a
with no springs, but drawn by sleek s
mules in gayly caparisoned harness,
with outriders in mushroom hats and s
red plumes, the mafoo running along- a
side or mounted 011 small donkeys; ^
coolies without number bearing bur- s
dens on their beads or shoulders; rich- 3"
ly adorned sedan chairs bearing some s
mandarin or high Chinese official; the 0
biggest Chinamen ridding the smallest s
of donkeys with jangling bells; and
through it all, underneath and around,
swarmed a mass of Chinese men. women
and children, the Mantchoo wo- 0
men in gorgeous apparel, with their ^
peculiar headdress and with faces ^
rouged ami powdered. Such a sight
cannot ho seen in any other country
nor in any other city?a combination ri
of gorgeousness and tilth, magnificence a
and squalor, unequnlcd and almost un *
An Eiesnnt Amusement.
In his description of sports in England
Thomas Strutt, who died 1'UO ^
years ago. described the game of throw- 11
ing at cocks, then a favorite amuse- *
rnent at fairs. The cock was fixed *
by both legs to a peg, and would lie a
throwers paid so much a sliy, just as
they do now at a cocoa nut. only the s
cock was more difficult to hit. because ^
he dodged the missile. The woru
"cockshy" is a survival of this elegant, a
| amusement. Another version of it ^
| was "to put the cock into an earthen
i vessel made for the purpose, and to
place liiin in sucn a position mat nis
head and tail might be exposed to
view. The vessel, with the bird in it. j
was then suspended across the street v
about twelve or fourteen feet from the n
trrournl, to l>e thrown at by such as q
vliose to make a trial of their skill. t
T wo pence was paid for four throws. ?
and he who broke the pot and delivered c
the cock from his confinement had him s
for a reward." p
To Rend the Xeiv TeHtr.menJ. ^
"A groat- many people are under the
impression that it takes a long wliile t
to read The Now Testament," remarknd
a Kansas City preacher the ? tlicr t
day. "but, as a matter of fact, it only t
I on u ires sixty hours for the average ]
reader to read the entire book. or. in t
other words, if a man were to read an c
hour each day he would finish the book J
inside of two months. I told this to a c
business man once, and lie said he j
didn't believe me. Thinking: it would
be a ?ood plan to get foini to read it, I
advised him to try it. and the result
was that lie reported that he had read r
everything in it within forty hours."
IIIn Royal Dignity. ^
Tlio Siamese prince, who in the early ^
nineties was a member of what was, t
then at any rate, the most cosmopolitan ,
coil care iu Oxford, found it very dilli- ^
cult to reconcile his autocratic notions ^
with the practice of undergraduates. ^
Being asked by the captain of the boats j
to go down and do a little "tubbing," j
he drew himself up to his full Are
feet and replied, "When I go on the t
river at Bangkok I have eighty slaves r
to row tae." fi
The West Virginia Funeral Direc E
tors* Association will hold its annual 6
meeting at Clarksburg July 12, 13
and 14. | i?
SOME QUAINT RECIPES.
afollKlied In a Book of Cookery 2
When George Washington was a II
e boy :x cookery book was a volunj
rjntainiug* not only food recipes, bi
I so admonitions as to all iinaginabj
ousehohl duties from scullery t
rawing room. Such a volume, wri
?n by Mrs. John Custis and later tL
vopvvty of Mrs. Martha "Wasliingtoi
hose lirsi husband was the author
on. is now in the curiosity collectio
i* . the I 'ennsy Ivania Historical ^soch
The book is substantially bound i
ather .and includes about -~b0 entrie
itii marginal notes by various gei
rations ot' Custises and Washington!
lie title is "A I took of Cookery.*' Som
f the recipes and directions are tliest
To Keajie the Teelii Clean.?Tali
uttle fish bone and make it into ver
Tie now:: or .V: rub the teeth tlierewitl
jen "wash them after with while win
: panteji water ?.lc 3 or 4 drops of spit
C vittorell mixt with tliein vSc rub the.
ell with a cloth. & it will jjre.serve y
eth from putrefaction, keep thei
ist white clean and preserve froi
e toothache if it be used every* day*.
To Make a Frykecy.?Take - Chickei
v hare, kill & flaw thorn hot-, tak
ut tkcyr intrilis & wipe them withii
Lit them in pieces & break tlieyr bout
itli a pestle yn put iinlfe a pound ?:
utter into ye frying j);in, fry* it ti
: bo browno ya put in ye- chicken .
ive it a waimo or two. yn put in halt
plate of fa:re water well seasone
*itii pepper & suit Cc a little (;> put i
handful! of parsley, time. vNc a
aion, shroad all small fry* all the*
ygether till they bo enough. vV who
: is ready to be dished up put into y
a 11 ye you Iks of f> or (\ o^us. we
eaten ??c mixed with a little wine vim
fir or juice of I.eamon.s, stir them we
ijrether least it curtllo yn dish it 11
-ithout any more frying.
To Mafce a Ileitis Tart.? When yo
ave raised ye crust lay in all over tli
ottom some butter ik strow in so:::
agar cinnnmcn ?X: a little ycinuer. the
oyle ye cabbage hoftis in a little w;
r & salt.& when ye water is drnyne
rorn it. lay in yr colliu with some dan
lask pinions .stoned, then lay on y
up some marrow ?Sc such seasoning ;i
on layd on ye bottom, yn close it n
nd bake it.
To Hoi! tlreen Pease.?When they* a. 1
helled put tliein i-u > a < tally
ot and set it into a pofc of Soethin
rater ?& cover ye jra!Iy-por we'd, and i
short time you will find ye Pease t
e line & tender; then put the:.: ov
vto a dish, and strew f.ome salt ujio
licin. and put in a I <i'.:a.ntity c
uiler. and shake them well between
ishes. theii put them into a Lot dis
nil servo them to tabic. If they* vrli
re to eat them Iovo ape rmint. put
into the pet with !i:e:ti.
To Wash ?hlk Stockii:--.?Make
tronyr hot ladder lay yr stockings o
table take ;i poiee of sail cloth I.*o\
.j it and rub ym soundly first on on
ide and yn ye other 3 ladders. \vrin>
121 v.-ell lott y 121 Dry on the v.won
ides when \i:ey are near dry put yi
ut iron them smooth on yc- wrou
"Wlint is your diayn -sis;" asks :!;
Ider physician of his young eonf:vr<
rho is earnest, but inexperienced, an
rho has been called in consultation.
"Well/* says the younger medio
there doesn't seem to be much tl:
latter. The patient has a slight fevc
nd some little lightness of the ekes
should say there was nothing moi
lian a cold bothering him."
"My boy," said the older man kin.!!;
you have pone about it wrong. No:
liese symptoms: A white marble stai
ray in the entrance Iir.il. gold furnitm
i the parlor, cut glass and silver gi
ire in the dining room, two autoiii;
iles in the side yard, a solid ma ho:
"But what has that to do with fn
ickness of Mr. <.iuir.pr.rseV"
"It has lots to do with it. The ma
as conyealjon of the ha if.: ac-v.r:
nd the proper move for its to mak
; to relieve that as much us possible.
Onuses oi" MjrhOjrr.rc.
The most potent cause of bad droan;
s worry, o:rr of the nest fatal disa:
<?! ? WltJoU - - f 1 -' ' t C m.'Ml'c !Tll! !'(( , n'l
rho is injured or killed by hard '.vol'
. hundred are struck down by worr;
Jirls who are preparing for examin:
ions often wowy tiiexnseives into
ever which prevents sleep or ok
auses it to be broken by horrid v
ions of uiisolvnble problems or in
ending failure. Remember also tin
ve go to In".! to siecp and not to n
iew the events of the day.
Don't think in bed. This may seei
o bo impossible advice in many case
?ut it is certain that we can distills
bought if wo make a sufficient effo:
o do so. Reading in bed is a very ba
tabit, which ought never to be coi
ractcd. or if it has been contracted
night to be given up resolutely. It is
inbit sanctioned to some extent by tl:
xamplo of many eminent people, bi
t is radically wrong for all that.
The mining of cryolite, or "ice tin
tever melts.*' as the Esquiinos call i
s tlio chief industry of Green lam
Greenland has tlio distinction of roi
aining the only workable deposit <
his mineral in the world. Small quai
Ities of cryolite have been found :
iliask, in tbe Ural mountains, and
race Teas found at Pike's peak, i
Colorado. Tlie man wlio reported tl
ind at Tike's peak to a capitalist tvt
nformed that if he could produce a to
ic could secure $150 for It. The moi
y tvas never paid. The value of tl
nineral lies in the fact that from
nay be obtained sal soda, or carboua:
if soda, bicarbonate of soda, alum ar
:austlc soda at a cost below that <
eeuring these products from any oth<
People say the Daily West Virginia
t all right.
_t, : , . . ' bC-.'.
SAFES LOANED "1
1 LEVI B. HflRR !
? i , Assumes a moral !,
" ! Resconsibility to
n | - 7
h Make money for
i. every dollar invested
lf on his advice. His
5 Business Grows
v because he con11
ducts it on busi.
jj ness principles. He
represents the best
e forms of investments.
11 If you are not
already his client,
! BECOME ONE.
e 322 1-2 .Main Street.
I Sterling Sliver!
e Line of
Wedding and Anniversary
mlgfftu* Baltimore & Ohio
PASSENGER trains will arrive at
and depart from Fairmont on the
following schedule- on and after No
vember 22d,_ 1903
No. 7.?Chicago Express. 3:28 a. m.
No. 5.?Wheeling Accommodation
7:4" a. m.
No. 55.?Wheeling & Cineinnati
Express. 7:29 p. m.
It No. 71.?Wheeling- Accommodation
1:36 p. m.
j east BOUND.
a | No. 8.?New York, Balti e
I more and Washi-i
ington Express. 3:35 a. m.
i- j No. 72.?Grafton Accom'n 10:53 a. M.
lt ! No. 46.?New York, BaltiI
more and Washing-ton
Express. 1:48 P. M.
No. 4.?Grafton Accom'n 8:38 P. M.
F., M. A.\ D P. BRANCH.
j No. 50.?Pittsburg Accom'n 1:00 p.m.
1_ No. 4.?Pittsburg Accom'n 9:45p. m.
a No. 3.?Pittsburg Accom'n 7:50 a. m.
ie j No. 51.? Connellsville Ac'm 2:10p. m.
_ I No. 69 leaves daily for Morgantown
! at 9:05 p. M. No. 62 arrives from Morj
gantownat 6:55 a. m., daily except Suni
day: at s:00 a. m. Sunday only.
it U'.?\'OS?AII DITISIOX.
r- | No. 5.?Arrives at Fairmont 5:35 p. m.
No. 3.?Arrives at Fairmont 12:10P. m.
! No. 3.?Arrives at Fairmont 7:45 a. m.
>t j No. 2.?Leaves Fairmont. .. 7:10 a. tr.
I ? ?t.o?iypc "Pnivmnnt, "\r_
it Xo. 4.?Leaves Fairmont... 9:50p. m.
a All trains are daily except Xos. 3
n and 4 on the F., XI. and P. branch,
le vhieh are daily except Sunday.
For sleeping car reservations and
information concerning tickets and
,n rates, consult
11 ~ T. L. Hexdersox,
m Ticket Agent,
n THE PALACE STU DIO
] Gunnlnoham Block.
V ... t*.y. .. .
ar opens a Savings account,
you the safe. We keep the
accounts draw four per cent,
me being- compounded semiget
a safe. It will help you
Tlie Bank ot Fairmont
FAIRMONT \V Vi
J. E WATSON. President.
J. S. MAYDEN. Vice President.
WALTON MILLER. Cashier.
Undivided Profits. $160,000.00
A. B. Fleming. J. S. "ayden,
J. E. Watson,
M. L. Ilutcltinson. F. E. Nichols,
0. S. .McKinney, C. E. Manley.
Transacts a general banking business.
Accounts of corporations, firms and
individuals received upon the most
favorable terms consistent with sound
and conservative banking-.
interest paid on time deposits.
Separate vault- with safety deposit
boxes for use of customers.
The First National Bank
of Fairmont, W. Ya.
Capital Stock, - $100,000;00
Surplus and Undivided
Profits, - 165,000.00
Designated Depositary of the United
States and State of West Virginia.
J. M. HARTLEY, President.
Hon. A. B. FLEMING, '
JOS. E. SANDS, Cashier.
J. M. Hartley, I-Ion. A. B. Fleming,
Benj. D. Fleming. Wm. E. "Watson,
Jos. E. Sands. "
Chartered as State Bank in 1851.
Organized as National Bank in 1865.
Eechartered as National Bank in
Wants business based on balances
Collects on all points.
Sells domestic and foreign exchange.
Pays interest on special deposits.
Customers' private boxes taken care
of in our lire and burglar proof vault,
free of charge.
Citizens' Dollar Savings Bank,
FAIRflONT, VV. VA.
Opened for business Groundhog' Day-?
February 2d, 1903.
CAPITAL STOClF- $100,000.00. '
A. L. LEHMAX, J. A. CLARK, XT
President. Vice President.
J. E. LINN, Cashier
A. L. Lehman, J. A. Clark,
J. P. Hart, J. F. Cook,
L. C. Powell, C. W. Swisher,
W. H. Nicholson, Jr.
Does a general banking- business.
4 Per Cent. Interest Paid oil Savings Deposits.
It's What You Save. Not What
You Earn. That Makes Wealth.
The People's Bank of Fairmont,
wri ME- ? a
George M. Jacobs President
George DeBolt Cashier
J. 31. Brownfieid... .Assistant Cashier
Directors?G. >1. Jacobs, S. L. Watson,
J. M. Hartley, Harry Shaw, W. S.
Havmond and C. E. Hutchinson.
All business intrusted to us will receive
prompt and careful attention.
SOLICIT YOUR ACCOUNTS.
Interest paid on time deposits. Vault
is free to customers for private boxes
is Wow Open
ABBOTT'S BOARDING HOUSE
Next to the New Jacobs Building on
Entire house newly furnished.
Baths, all conveniences.
Rooms are large, airy, comfortable,
homelike. Beds are
soft, new and well taken care
of. Board will be the best
and lots of it. For rates call
at house. Pine parlor for all.
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