||- J. S. HAYOEN, Vice President
^TfiiiMdi ft general ban ng
mMMril of corporations, firms and
MMdsals rocehred upon the most
Imntto terms consistent with sound
^HwSI^^^'on time deposits.
Separate irault with safety deposit
BMSKfewr of .customers.
i irat' 11
Pir ft M 11 ,? J0f
Hiv; I / V J
fjsM. X. LHHMAN, President.
J. A. QUkBK. VTce President,
f ]. I Uti, Cashier.
far the man who saves his money?
j fc* to ' food citizen. He Is making
] aa ?Bwt to better his condition?
I to fortify himself against the uncerhUta
of old age. Are you?
book Is a certificate of
I & mm DOLLIR SAVINGS BANK
m FIRST RATIONAL BANK
S0F FAIRMONT, W. VA.
B^pfioiiHBHWJi In 1853.
BM"to a National Bank, 1865.
|| .Capital, Surplus and UndiI
vided Profits, $298,000.00.
^anaiBtaj.e Depository. J
fefSaiaoBet "toot aecount and will atUrtii
promptly to all business
It jtedfeg 7O0T account with this
roa| bnk. Tour money will be safe
na aad1 always at your disposal.
We soUcK the accounts of corporami,
inns and individuals,
k; Come and see us.
gH. J, a FLEMING. Vice President. -I
U> BAHDS, Cashier. <
GLENN F. BARNS, Asst. Cashier, i
Board of Directors: 1
p* Mi. Hartley, A. B. Fleming. '
|. Ben]. D. Fleming, Wm E. Watson,
||;' , Jus. E. Sands. 1
The Peoples Bank 1
I of Fairmont.
j[ CAPITAL 8TOCK PAID
I IN, $180,000.00.
KPom?"H. Jacobs .. .. President
M",;;#.' 8. Haymond Vice President
XMVWliUCiu \jnn liici |
gs-; Onr fre and burglar proof vaults '
E are free to customers for private pa- '
Wo solicit your business, which will 1
receive prompt and creful attention. |
^' Directors?Geo. M. Jacobs, W. S. i
E' Meredith, J. M. Hartley, Harry Shaw, .
^:vrr-a Haymond, C. E. Hutchinson, ,
| *083 ENGINEERING COMPANY. 1
^ " Civil,,Mining and Consulting <
I Jacobs ' Building. Fairmont, \V. Va.
k Surveys of all kinds executed on 1
K?$toort notice. Coal and coke plants
||-i. .specialty. Rates reasonable. ExP^dmlhatlons
and reports on mining 1
The ^Job * department of the West
flrclalaii Is always busy. Increased
| has Is ess has compelled the purchase i
|| ti new presses, machinery and type I
NEW VORK, Oct. 1C.? If during
the three weeks remaining of the
State campaign the evidences of a
big victory tor Hughes continue to
multiply as they have In the past
week, when both candidates have been
on the stump, there will be little left
ol Hearst's presidential ambitions, for
with an overwhelming defeat In his
race for the governorship Hearst will
cease to be a factor In the Democratic
situation. The possibility of Hearst's
election as, governor of New York
State seems more remote at this period
of the campaign than at any time
Blnce the Buffalo convention. Not
only is the effectiveness of Hughes'
campaigning visible on all sides In
the exposure of Hearst's attitude towards
corporations In general, but
the desertions from the party because
ot Hearst's nomination are becoming
so serious that not even the shrewdest
Hearst mathematician Is able to
figure out whence the large Hearst
voet Is to come.
The Hearst managers evidently expect
acquisitions to the Hearst
tsrength from the up-State counties,
which nie usually Republican, while
they concede privately that Hearst
will not be able to poll anything resembling
the normal Democratic vote
in the boroughs of this city. Nor ts
it likely that the labor vote, to which
Hearst has catered with great dtligencc,
wl|l be as solidly arrayed be- 1
hind him as It was In the mayorallty ,
campaign of las! year. :
The Hearst Corporation.
Mr. Hughes has succeeded In pretty i
effectually pricking the anti-corpora
Hon bubble which Hearst has been i
blowing up. The incorporation of the
Hearst newspapers In a style so closely
resembling the formation of a tiust, i
mid for llie purpose, It Is alleged, of i
escaping llnblllty for damage suits ,
brought against any of these newspu- i
pc-rs, has heen exposed in such a Ihor- [
ough manner as lo seriously weaken ]
(lie anti-corporation campaign on i
which Hearst started with such llylng ,
colors. . ,
The editor lias been caught upon |
both horns of a dilemma. The independent
vote which he sought to hag
through the Independence League has <
heen alienated from him by the deal i
with Boss Murphy, and the regular i
Democrats of the organization kind j
have become disgusted with a situa ,
lion In which the head of the Demo- ,
cratic party Is backing ji movement (
to defeat Democratic local candidates |
la many parts of the State. Thus (
endeavoring to carry water upon both i
shoulders, Hearst has only succeeded |
In upsetting both vessels, and will ;
Nave neither the solid support of the (
regular organization nor the hacking j
of the Independents who have refits- ;
L-d to bite at he Independence League (
The campaign Is narrowing down to
i contest between the rabid followers |
of Hearst and the remainder of the (
State'i qle^forate 'ta, this' situation ,
Hearst is eoRtrShfed not only by a ,
rolid union of the Republicans, but y
ilsn hv such a large hostile element .
In the Democratic party as to Indicate
a decidedly one-sided light. The
State of New York has been Republican
for 15 years, even when the issues
were clearly drawn and the lines
lotween the two parties plainly markid,
and even In a campaign when the
Democrats, showing signs of resusciation,
rolled up an abnormal plurality
in New York City for the Democratic
candidate for governor, the
State remained true to its' Republican
allegiance. i\'ow with party lines
partly obliterated, the Republicans
ire confidently counting upon the
-lection of their entire Stnle licke'
All! render a rcpltlon of the spectacle
if an outsider forcing the Democratic
inrty into nominating hint by an implied
threat will probably never again
le witnessed. ,
The situation In the city Is nnyliing
but favorable to Mr. Hearst.
His determination to run Independenl
landldates for senate, assembly and
t(ingress in New York county has
aised the finest kind of a row among
lie lenders of Ilia various districts
who consented to support Hearst only
lecattse they thought that their local,
ickets woald nol lie opposed. In their
iearts the Tammany people have no
love for' Hearst and the threatened
ipposttlon to their local tickets by
:he Independence League was the last -
straw. Within I lie last few clays the|f
lireatemnp rhnrneler nf ihe prospect,
tive revolt has been brought home to 1 f
Mr. Hearst and lie has been made (
o realize what a disastrous effect .
such a revolt would have upon his ,
muse. The result of the warnings U
te has received lias, It Is said, caused I
tint to change Ids tactics with respect L
o the situation here, and it is now
confidently predicted that most, If not],
ill the independent nominations in j
New York county will be withdrawn. ,
The Brooklyn situation, however,
trows worse every day. There does (
not seem a chance In the worltl of ,
patching up the light between Mr. f
Hearst and Senator McCarren, the |
Democratic leader. The breach con- t
Inues to widen, and all indications ,
point to war to the knife.
Chaos In Brooklyn.
Bets of even money are now being t
nade that Hearst will loge in Kings j
jy 20,000. It Is evident that McCar r
fen found orit' that apparently the employes
of- that department In Brooklyn
were for Hearst be demanded that
Superintendent Clarke, who had
charge of the work of the department
In Kings, should be transferred and
the department reorganised in such
a manner that it would be against
Hearst. McCarren's Idea was to put
one of his own men in Clarke's place
and make a political machine of the
street cleaning department In Brooklyn,
which he could use against
Hearst. Woodbury, however, balked
and now he lis no longer street cleaning
Apparently no effort is being made
here by the regulars to boost along
hlB cause. The Tammany leaders
show no desire to get out and hustle
for him. They are siting back waiting
for the last (lay on which Independent
nominations may be Died to pass.
There Is trouble, too, In the Independence
League since the rank and
(lie of the organisation has found out
that it Is a corporation and that no
Independent nominations rati be made
without the consent of the executive
coimnltee. which is controlled abac
lutely by Mr. Hearst. Many of these
members, relying on what .Mr. Hearst,
said last (fall'about Tammny Hall and
Irs leader, wish to cut loose entlrelj
from Charles F. Murphy and run Independent
tickets in every district,
"'lie committee that was sent to wait
on Mr. Hearst about this phase of the
campaign got but scant courtesy from
liim. From the way he treated them
It Is Judged that there will be mighty
fed independent candidates in the
held this fall in Manhatan and the
Not only Is not the local organ I zaion
puling forth any efforts 10 liven
ihe campaign, but the State committee
if which William J. Connors, of Bufalo,
Is the chairman, shows absolutela*
na clrrttu rtf ltfo ntul tho ItniuleitmP
ly furnished headquarters lu the Victoria
have come to he Etoked upon as
t jolce. No Democrats call and ?o
ufornmton about the campaign car.
!iu obtained there.
Murphy to Save Himself.
At this early stage of the campaign
stimates of the probable vote arctecessarlly
far front accurate, yet the
eports which State Chairman Wood utr
has received from nil quarters
if the State unmistakably indicate a
tnd the anil-Hearst Democrats In
tombinatlon. According to these retorts,
Hughes will carry the Borough
if Brooklyn by 110,000 or 05,000, will
educe the Tammany plurality in this
-orough to a comparatively few Ihottituds
and, with the posisble exception
tC Erie county and malting allowance
or the decrease In reglstrulion, wtill
dmost poll the Roosevelt, vote In the
tounties ol the State outside of New I
fork and Erie.
Boss .Murphy, of Tammany Hall, Is j
tent, upon saving his local ticket first :
>f all, ,but because of his refusal to I
Adonic rlhe judiciary nominations of.
lie Bar Assoolatioii Hearst may also
velgh down the Tammany local tick t,
thus succeeding in electing Hepublean
judges, membesr of congress and
nany candidates for the legislature
torn the eily districts.
Murphy's failure at this point
sould surely point to his retirement
roin the leadership of Tammany Hall
it the next primaries held in this city.
iVIthout patronage, and with the preailing
disgust In Tammany with Mmihy's
course at Buffulo, it will be imlosslhle
for him to retain his hold
pon the leadership for another year,
lis favorites among the Tammany
vheel horses will, undoubtedly, use
he defeat of Hearfet as sufficient excise
for turning against Murphy after
l e November election.
The chairman of the State commit- j
ee, w. J. Connors, of Buffalo, will.
kewise confront a serious break ir i
lie party organ i rat Ion after the elec-l
.'on, for it was through the efforts |
if Conners that the nomination of
fearst r.t Buffalo was made poslsble.
five future of Conner.- In Democratic [
olltic politics Is bound up with the I
learst movement, ami when Coulters'1
nek of wisdom Is shown in the elecIon
returns his future as a Ueraoerntc
State boss will be brief, indeed? I"
5 Hearst, however who will bo
hnrgenble, not only with the defeat
>hich the ticket must suffer, but with
,i logins; about the practical disruplon
of i he Democratic party of the
i nto. The editor cannot expect any
iirther consideration from the Demicrats
of New York, and, as hs Indeteadence
League has ceased to exist,
xcept as an Instrument for securing
i nomination for Henrst his future
rill be no less dark than that of Boss
litrphy or Boss Connors. This result
if Hie election In this State will thus
te gratifying not only- to the friends
if Bryan, lint to nil of the old-line
lomocrats, who have looked forward
villi hope to 190S as marking the reurn
of the party to sanity and conlervatism.
To the average citizen
he overwhelming defeat of Hearst
nil be an ominous event, ns demonitratlug
the futility of anyone's seekng
n lilgh office through appeals to
.hiss prejudice and the general spirit
Has Attacked Everybody.
Another fact which is telling upon
he Heavst campaign Is the Intemicrate
attacks by his newspapers upon
learly every other prominent Demo'
In which1 Hearst lives. These newspapers
have had scarcely a word of
commendation for any prominent man
except Hearst himself. This exhibition
of bitterness and selfishness combined
his turned awaty from the Democratic
candidate the friends and followers
of the other leading Democrats
of the State. The only concession
which Hearst gems willing to make to
other leading members_of the party Is
a convenient cessation'of assaults and
ridicule In the columns of his newspapers.
Boss Murphy, of Tammany Hall,
Is in this class.. He bad been called
nearly everything except a horsethlet
by the candidate whom he Is now supporting,
for it Is now said that Murphy
himself, convinced that Hearst
cannot win would be Just as well pleased
If the candidate were so completely
snowed under as to efface him from
the political map henceforth and for|
"The Proud Prince."
The particular god who sits aloft
and guides the destinies of actor folk
seems to have fixed upon .loiter J.
White, the tragedian, as his vehicle
for playing the parts of hunchbacked
characters, in looking back over Mr.
White's career one can call to mind
his success In such parts as "Richard
the Third," whose deformity of
person ttictls no explanation. Another
character In which the tragedian
won world-wide fame is Lanciotto, the
deformed soldier in "Franceses dl Rimini."
This part is one which requires
the utmost skill In rendering,
in order that the element of pathos
and not bathos be the result produced.
Last season Mr. White starred in that I
classic drama, "The Fool's Revenge,"
j in which he appeared as Bertuckio.
This malevolent individual gave .Mr. j
White's powers a wide scope and the I
success he achieved in the role was
most gratifying. Tills season anoth- j
I er character of a deformed person
was selected by the famous actor, It:
la that of Robert the Rati, King of
Sicily, in Justin Huntley McCarthy's
romantic drama, "The Proud Prince." j
Robert is not deformed when first j
seen, but is later transformed into
the King's tool, Diogenes, a mis-shapen
creature. Of all the hunch-bached
characters essayed by Mr. White, the
last named really offers him greater
opportunities than anything he has
heretofore attempted. "The Proud
Princo" will lie the offering at our local
plaj house at an early date, and
.Mr. While's managers, Nixon & Zimmerman,
of Philadelphia, have given
him a production and cast which is
a splendid one In every respect.
FORCED BOY TO DRINK
A PINT OF WHISKEY.
Littel Louis Reach In a Dying Condiiton
us the Result of a Practical
NEW YORK, Oct. IC.? As a result
of what was meant for a Joke. Louis
Resch, nine years old, of 297 Atlantic
avenue, Brooklyn, lies in the Norwegian
Hospital la a dying condition, and
the doctors say there is small hope
of his recovery.
Ilesch and several companions took
a trip tc Fort Hamilton yesterday.
Ai MttiaHnUi rnol ami fTlilrrl JiVPtlllP
the hoys fonn.1 a pint botle of whisk
ey. Result was dared to take a drink
and niton Ills refusal to do so the boys
held hint, and. It is said, forced the
entire pint down his throat.
Resell became unconscious and the
lit.ys (led, leaving him lying on the
sidewalk, where he was found later
by a policeman, who had the boy taken
to the. Norwegian Hospital. He
regained consciousness long enough
to tell what had happened, bi t became
unconscious again before the names
of his companions were learned.
Dr. Zltnenhof had such an experience
at the recent Esperanto Congress
it Geneva,-Switzerland, that he almost
wishes he had never Invented the new
language. It was the flr8t international
gathering of enthusiasts, and was
attended by 500 representatives from
15 nations, inclading many 'Americans.
When the congress broke up the moil
shook Ills hand and the women insisted
upon kissing him.
"John. Is It true that money talks?"
"Thai's what they say, dear."
"Well. I wish you'd leave a little
here to talk io me during the day. I'm
getting mighty lonesome for some of
that conversation."?Houston Post.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that
as mercury will surely destroy the
sence of smell and completely derange!
the whole system when entering l(
through tho mucous surfaces. Sncli
articles should never be used except
on prescriptions from reputable physicians,
as the damage they will do
Is ten fold to the good you possibly derive
from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure,
manufactured by F. J. Chenney & Co.,
Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and
is taken Internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh
Cure be sure you get the genuine.
It Is laken Internally and made
in Toledo. Ohio, by F. J. CheHoy ? Co.
Sold by druggists. Price, 75c per
Take.Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
wmiui EFFECTIVE MAV 17, 1M>
FAIRMONT, W. VA.
IDally oxoept Sunday. lIuM
Of WASHINGTON. BALTIMORE, PU
1DBLPHIA * NEW TORK N. I
1:M A. M.; No. 14, '1:44 P. M.; No. '
' it! P. M. (local 10 Oraltoni.
IRLAND ACCOM.. No I. IT:*
AFTON ACCOM.. No. 71. *1(1:11 A. ?
m COLUMBUS A CHICAGO. No.
1:11 A. M.; No. 71. *1:10 P M
? WHEELING No. 7. ?1:24 A. M.; Ml
IT. *7:40 A. M. (locul); No. 71, 1:9
M. (local); No. 65. '7:10 P. 14.
v CLARKSBURG A WESTON Coot,
a I. 17:05 A. M-: No. 85. *8:01 A. M
Sl ' 11:45 P. M.; No. 64. xl:?0 I
; NO. 4. 19:45 K M Am.. No. I
'7:91 A. M.; No. 63. xll:50 A. M.; No
VI- OA ?C XI ?* . U.
? iu;n unun; nu. vu. ao.hi/ r. w.( tn
*. 11:11 p. m.,
AIRMONT, MORGAN TOWN * PITT*
? CONNELLSVILLK mil) PITTSBURG
Umti. No. 1. "6:00 A. M.; No. 8, 17:41
ML.; No. (1. *2:14 A. M. Arrive, Ni
*, *1:*0 P. M., NO. 2, :7 2u P. M.. N?
4 11:44 P. M., Nu. 44. x?.4..
m MORGAN TOWN, Lenv, II
3:1* P. M. Arrive. No *2 !?:?. 4. M
Wa M, *7:82 A. M.
PAW PAW BRANCH.
1?4*7. Wednesday and Saturday.
?Art. No. 201. 7:00 A. M.; No. m
^wtva^No. 200. 8:66 A. M.; No. Ml
SHREWSBURY B. MILLER,
j Civil Engineer.
| Office?Jacob* Building,
| Fairmont, W. Va. P. O. Box, 526.
| Railroads, Surveys, Reports,
| Foundations, Mining, ?
j | Hydraulics, Concrete Construction y
| 20 Years Experience In General
OWe're showing our New *
It may seem early to buy,
but tbe wise man makes
his selection before the
T. W. Hennen.
Id Floor, Masonic Temple.
FAIRMONT PRESSING CO.
First Class Pressing and Repalr
KIM MUjVI ?IIM 111-..
MONTHLY RATE, $1.50. =
Work Called for and Delivered. _
i "v i
which lends to Improve the facilities
of our hank is prressed into service.
We look very carefully after all details
and make our service as effective
as possible. We receive deposits subject
to check, pay 4 per cent interest
on savings and time deposits, loun
small banks to savings depositors, and
render up-to-date service. Call for circular
giving full information.
? ' - . _ .
Home savings t?
Fairmont, W. Va.
I G. A. BONAAM, \
Plumbing and %
* Gas Fitting. 5
3 217 Walnut Avenue. 5
*. Consolidated Phone 594 k
Ball Phone 421-R Jj
K1 ir to ip * # * ir it * irir rrr ip ?r
l ? _ - I
d. l. Mayers & go.,
Ton wlra tor me and I will wire
Complete Electrical' fmtallatlon
for Buildings. Approved
That' *1 at fc
.vou. Guaranteed ? Sure, every JMB.
[ time?quality, style, fit and work- jKEuflw^'':>1'|ppH
1 inanship, and its a money ahead |m | [ nfjft
; deal for you, too. gwfc j|Tp|i5?fl %
Suits and Overcoats, a
315 "Hte m
No fit no pay. J
TAYLOR the TAILOR, J
P. O. Bldg, . Parks Ave., near bridge J
See Big Electric Sign
See our $2 hats, They are the Talk of the Town ?
Pressing, cleaning and Dyeing done on short notice. ?.'<gjj
Called for and delivered. Once a customer always a 7^
customer. Both 'phones. Give us a call. it
Levi B. HarrJ
FAIRMONT REAL ESTATE, CORPORATIONS, MORTAOAGE8,
k STOCKS AND BONDS. +
COAL AND TIMBER LANDS BOUGHT AND SOLD. ^
> OIL AND GAS LEASES BOUGHT AND SOLD. J.
^ SPECIALISTS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT. jjp
: J i
; Levi B. Heirr,
Third Floor, Trust Co. Building.
Becoming A Household Favorite ||
Praised by the Citizens of West Virginia; used and
Recommended by Practicing Physicians.
Golden Oil. a famous old Indian remedy, Is growing In popularity - /
as a household medicine as its good qualities become known. It has 'i .-j
been used by hundreds or tho citizens of this State and all who. . itffl
have used it will cheerfully recommend It. Read the following tea* : '
Wayne, W. Va., May 7th. INS.
To whom it may concern: '
Tills is to certify that I have used Golden Oil, and have found " . v'
It to he alt that Is claimed for it. A few weeks ago 1 had a moat
violent attack of headache. I went out in the night nnd awoke Mr. r ^
Newman and got a bottle of Golden Oil. It relieved me at once. '
1 would not ho without* it for many times the price. Respectfully, .-riJdS
GEORGE ESTEP. M?
.March 1, 1906.
I can cheerfully recommend Golden Oil ns a good household remedy,
for cuts bruises, and abrasions of the skin.
Win. Vaughn, East Lynn, W. Vn. j?
To whom it may concern:
This Is to certify that I have been a sufferer for several |
years from catarrh of the throat, and have been entirely cured by tbs ;
use of Golden Oil. -Mrs. John Staley, East Lynn. W. Vn.
It relieves pain as promt pi; as morphine or cocaine without ttt s&HSB
dangers of cither. In fact it Is harmless. As nn antlceptic It 1* - *jg
superior to carbolic acid. I do not know of a more valuable housohold
remedy. O T. Hinies, M. D. East Lynn, W. Va. ;
Other Testimonials Can Be Had for the Asking.
GOLDEN OIL Is not a "cure all" but. a simple, harmless, bonse- y-tffijM
hold remedy that is a certain and qiiJok destroyer of all aches or B
pains. It is unexcelled as a remedy for neuralgia, headache, : 'ori
toothache, earache, rheumatic pains in children, csllc, cholera morbis,
flux, summer complaint, pain urination or bloody gravel as it .
Is called', bruises, cuts, old sores, chilblains, frost bite, bung and 1 , s
scalds, bolls, carbuncles, teter, eczema, Itching piles, cramp, cold lb :%i,
head, nose eoltl, lumbago, sciatic pains, abscess, facial neuralgia, Ac.
ntttl in any case, where there is any great pain as an anodyne.
A OOCfbR IN YOUR HOME.
. , That IB what yon have when you have a bottle of Golden Oil hi
.your house. It Is the sufferer's most useful friend and no family CM i'S
afford to remain without this remedy when it can be procured of any
It is equally serviceable when applied externally or taken IntM ':
nnlly. Every' bottle guaranteed to lo what is claimed for |t or your
mnmry wm wmuuu; iwmjuw,
Crane Drug Co. ]
Handled by all Jobbers. "?^""w"vr''
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