NEWS TRIBUNE ARTICLES
MARCH 24, 1911


PERSONALS

Mr W R Nethkin was a business visitor to Keyser Wed.
Dr A P Butt, of Davis, was in Keyser this week looking after his orchard interests. He shipped a load of equipment and a pair of mules here this week.
Mr A L Helmick of Thomas, spent Wed. night at the Reynolds.
Mr J B Fetzer has finished the brick work on L H Bane Building, Mains St, and Mr J H Merryman is now plastering it.
Mr J W Schwinabart was attending to business in Keyser Tues.
Mr C W Powers of Piedmont, made us a pleasant call yesterday.
Prepare your soil to produce an abundant crop by using the Imperial Disc Harrow, Sold by Chas P Peters.
Go to Chas P Peters, for all kinds of Grass Seeds, he handles the Iowa and Illinois, of the best grade - a fresh supply received every week.
Hear the Scotch Singers at the High School Auditorium tonight.
Dr Kalbaugh was a Keyser visitor Wed.
Mr Edward Ravenscroft is home from a pleasant visit to Wheeling.
Miss Nellie Neville, visited in Cumberland this week.
This is the season when you hear the song of the sewing machine. Get your dry good, of D Long & Son.
Mr and Mrs Westfield have moved from Spring St to Piedmont St.
Mrs John Johnson and Mrs Will Carreow spent Tues in Cumberland.
Mr Will Martin, who has been sick for some time, is able to be on the street again.
Ladies silk dress goods, white goods and all other styles of wash goods at Greenwade's.
Mr and Mrs Ed Hall of Cumberland, spent Sun. in Keyser.
Mr and Mrs Harry Snyder of Cumberland, visited Mr Snyder's sister, Mrs Cecil Crawford, from Sat. until Tues.
Mr and Mrs W A Liller went to Baltimore Sun morning and returned Tues morning.
Special Orchard Plows, level-land and hillside. Don't fail to see these plows. Keyser Hardware Co.
Mrs Percy Welshonce of Morgantown, has been visiting relatives in Keyser since last Fri. evening.
The Oliver 2 horse corn cultivator, nothing better. For sale by Frye & Sons.
Mrs E H Davis has returned from Fairmont, accompanied by her daughter Mrs W C Whistler.
The time is here for building the fence. Don't fail to get the Pittsburg Perfect Electric Welded - you can't break the weld if you try. For sale by the Keyser Hardware Co, T B Frye, Mrgr.
There are no signs of peace in Mexico as yet.
Wanted: Teams for work on City Reservoir, near Keyser. Wages $5.00 per day. Apply to W A Liller, Keyser WV.
Mr James Thornton Carksadon was in Washington on business this week.
The Baltimore conference of the ME Church South, will meet in Clifton Forge next Wed, Bishop Hoss will preside.
Mrs Douglas Frye and son, Master Thomas of Richwood, are visiting the home of Col. Frye.
J E Arnold, of Piedmont St, who has been ill, is improving.
Mr W W Davis and daughter Mildred, of Cumberland, visited relatives in Keyser this week.
F H Babb, was in Frostburg on business Mon.
Mr and Mrs Rex Offut and baby who had been visiting relatives in Keyser for some time, left Mon. for Medford Oregon, where they will make their future home.
Prof Muldoon is visiting in Shepherdstown until the spring term opens.
Prof Whiting is on a visit to his home in Berkeley Co.
Miss Edwards, teacher at Preparatory, is visiting her home in Martinsburg.
Dr L L Edgell, left Tues. for a month's vacation, at Pennsboro WV. The Dr has been overwhelmed and is seeking rest and recuperation.
Mrs McCarty of Romney, is visiting her sisters, Misses Maggie and Sue Sheetz.
Mr Clarence Corbin, of Parkersburg, visited old friends in Keyser, and the county last week and this.
Miss Elizabeth Arnold visited Miss Catherine Sharpless last Wed.
Mrs Jesse Sharpless and baby spent last Wed with Mrs Carrie Sharpless.
Mrs W H Virts, spent last Tues. in Piedmont and Wed in Cumberland.
Mr and Mrs Joe Fromheart of Newburg, spent first of the week here visiting relatives.
Miss Belle McDonald went to Oakland Tues. to nurse a patient.
Col W E Crooks was in Cumberland on business Tues.
Mrs Minnie Potter and Miss Ethel Clanahan visited friends in Cumberland Tues.
Mrs J P Arnold and Mrs H L Arnold, were shopping in Cumberland Tues.
Mr and Mrs Thomas Dowden spent Tues. night in Keyser on their way home to Tunnelton , form the funeral of Mr Dowden's father at Alaska.
Cashier Jesse Sharpless spent Sun here with home folks.
Miss Katherine Sharpless returned home Tues from a week's visit to Cumberland.
Mr and Mrs Henry Seymour, who have spent the winter with their daughter, Miss Cora, in the home of Mrs Carrie Sharpless, returned to their home, Union City, Mich this week.
Mr W G Burnap has returned to Washington after a visit to relatives here.
Dr I H Stafford, has purchased a residence on Orchard St between St Cloud and Piedmont Streets. He will move into after some improvements are made.
Mr Luke Weese has sold his property on Piedmont St, to Mr Russell Wagoner, and has purchased a farm near Cumberland to which place he will move his family soon.
There are several cases of measles in the family of Mr Greenholt, who lives on West Piedmont Street.
Get your Sunday dinner of W S Davis & Son, Center St.
Mrs Parry McKinzie, who has been visiting relatives here left for home, Chicago Junct, Sat. night.
Mrs Edward Rine, of Virginia, is visiting her son, Otis Rine.
You can get Lauer's Bread and Cakes fresh at C E Dayton's every day.
Mrs McCullough and children left on No 1 Wed. night for New Mexico to join Mr McCullough. They were accompanied by Miss Ella McCullough, of Pittsburg.
Home made bread, pies and hot rolls on hand every day - C E Dayton.
Dr Suter and Road Engineer H C Thrush, of Piedmont, were in Keyser Mon. in the interest of better roads.
C E Dayton will have a full line of fresh vegetables for Sat.
Piedmont - Dr Jared A Dickenson, a well known veterinary surgeon, was found dead in a stable at his home near Franklin. He was a son of Isaac Dickenson, and is survived by his widow and two children.
There is room and goods enough at Frye & Sons hardware store to supply five thousand people for what they need in the next two weeks. Come quick, before they are all gone.
Piedmont - Miles Simpson, who served in the Sixty-second Virginia Regiment in the Confederate Army, died at Friends Run, near Franklin. He is survived by his widow, four sons and a daughter.
To the Farmer - You want to see our Special Wire Stretcher and Hoisting pulley combined; two kinds, $1.00 and $1.75. Frye & Sons
Parsons - Frank W Robinson, eldest son of W T Robinson is dead at his home in Parsons WV from tuberculosis. He came to Parsons several years ago with his father, who is superintendent of the pulp mill.
Rev J H Brunk left the first of the week for Staunton Va, where he is in attendance upon the annual session of the Va Conference of the U B Church. He has done a good work and his many friends expect that he will be returned to Keyser for another year.
Miss Dora Johnson left Sun. morning for Clarksburg, where in the future she will make her home with Mrs P B Robertson, her sister. Her many true friends in Keyser deeply regret to have her leave here.
Messrs J W Carskadon and Bion Harmison were here on business this week.
Mrs S M Arnold and Mrs H L Arnold were shopping in Cumberland Tues.
Joshua Shaffer, aged 91 years, a citizen of Iron Bridge, Preston Co, is dead. He is survived by ten children.
Joseph Parks, who lived near Grafton WV, died this week at the age of 92. He left a widow, 11 children, 30 grand children, and 30 great grand children.
Mrs Curtis of Pittsburg, is visiting Mr L L Edgell.
Mrs A I Wilson of Davis WV, has been in Keyser since Tues evening, the guest of Mrs W H Yeakley.
Mr J F Bane and daughter, Miss Carrie were in Keyser Sat.
Mr Holland Williams, of Romney, was here on business Sat.
Mrs H S Caudy, of Baltimore, visited old friends in Keyser the latter part of last week and the first of this.
Judge Reynolds is in Parsons again this week for the third wee of court for this term.
Our Tucker Co friends must have gotten decidedly off during the Christmas holidays, they seem to need an unusual amount of adjustment.
Marlinton - John A Noel, 66 years old, a Confederate veteran is dead near Dunmore WV. He was a native of Highland Co, Va and served on the bodyguard of Jefferson Davis. Surviving him are his widow, who is a daughter of Col B F Jackson, of Rockingham Co Va; seven sons and one daughter.
Mr and Mrs Fred Offut of Washington, visited Keyser from Sat. until Monday, as guests of his sister, Mrs Andrew Keegan. Monday they left for Medford, Oregon, where they will make their future home.
Mr. G R Thompson, of Davis, spent a few hours in Keyser yesterday on business and made the Tribune a pleasant call.


ANTIOCH NEWS

March 22, 1911
A N Golladay of Rio, who formerly taught school here, and is agent for a Watkins Remedy Co, has spent a few days here visiting his many friends.
Rev Henry Homan is very ill at this time.
Milton Harrison has sold his farm to Henry Roberts and expects to move to Antioch soon.
Wm McNemar is moving on Mr Homan's place today.
Surveyor D G Martin, did some work recently at Wiley Ford Bridge near Cumberland, and also for the Big Vein Coal Co, at Shaw WV.
J C Likin has installed a phone on the Mutual.
C E Harrison, is doing some carpenter work for the Doll Bros.
Frank Leatherman has the measles.
Rev J K Baker is moving to the Alkire Orchard near Keyser. We are sorry to lose him and family from our community.
Victoria


ELK GARDEN NEWS

A runaway car in No 4 mine last Fri. broke the left arm of Geo A Shaffer. Both bones are broken just above the wrist and his arm is badly bruised besides.
There was a double birthday party at Mr R M Dean's on Mon. evening, March 6. Master Lee was 4 years old and little Elva May, one year old. A dozen or more participated in the party, old and young, hunting peanuts, playing games and having a general good time.
Thurs. morning of last week the thermometer registered six degrees below zero. A driving storm and pelting snow made it very uncomfortable to be out of doors. It was rough, tough and enough.
Miss Ethel Taylor, of Salisburg MD, visited friends here this week. She has a position as stenographer in a real estate office. Mr Taylor is making a success of a truck farm.
Robert L Barrick, who has been mine boss at Spruce, Pocahontas county, has resigned and came to Elk Garden the first of this week. He is on his way to Grant's Pass, Oregon, where his wife's people live. He and his family will start on their journey the last of this week, and they expect to make Oregon their future home.
The building on corner of Cottage and Maple Sts, formerly occupied as a store, is being fitted up for festivals, suppers, etc. It will be known as Festival Hall, and a church festival, will be held in it Sat. evening Mar. 25.
Rev J W Bedford, is conducting a revival of much interest in the Nethken Hill cemetery.
Rev L C Messick and family started for conference at Staunton last Sun. He preached an interesting sermon at 3 o'clock in Elk Garden.
Mr Fred Bane and daughter, Miss Carrie, were at Keyser last Sat.
Last Mon. was an extraordinarily windy day. The air was full of leaves, bits of shingles, sticks, etc.
We will surely have a good fruit crop this year. Last week we had the roughest day in the year and this week the windiest, such days.
There was a League social in the church last Fri. evening. Over one hundred were present and enjoyed a rich musical treat and a delightful social. Roy Harris sang "Face to Face: by Herbert Johnson; Miss May Arnold sang "The Crystal River", by Hartwell Jones; and an Organ Overture; Miss Eva Harris sang "Nearer My God To Thee", Miss May Arnold and Mrs Rosa Dean sang a duet, "Tod is Love", Ray Middleton played "Home Sweet Home" with triple tongue variations, on the cornet.
Roland


HARDY COUNTY NEWS

Mrs Lizzie Fisher is quite ill at her home here, with pneumonia.
Robt. Washington, of Springfield, was a Moorefield visitor last week.
Dr I F Scott, of Medley, was a business visitor here last Sat.
Mrs M F Wright, and two children of Burlington, spent several days here this week with Miss Lizzie Williams.
M M Bean has purchased of J H Marshall, 16 acres of land and one of the tenant houses on the Brighton farm.
T C Dye, of Piedmont, president of the Piedmont Grocery Co, was here and at Petersburg last week in the interest of his company.
Mr and Mrs A R Leatherman entertained a large number of their young friends at their hospitable home on last Sat night. A pleasant evening was spent by all.
P E Thrush, of Burlington, was here this week making arrangements to move here about April 1.
Geo D Price, of Charleston, son of Hon Geo Price, has been appointed by Congressman Littlepage as alternate for admission to West Point Academy.
While feeding stock Mon afternoon near his home four miles from Franklin WV, Dr J A Dickenson dropped dead. The cause of his sudden death is not known.
Dr Dickenson was a veterinary surgeon, who was very proficient in his art. He was well known here.


 

HARTMONSVILLE NEWS

Miss Myrtle Carnell, of Mountain Breeze Hotel, Claysville, was visiting friends here several days last week.
Miss Otie B Ludwick is on a visit to relatives in Ohio.
Rev J W Bedford held a very successful revival at Wabash. There were about 60 conversions, and about 50 accessions to the church. He will preach his farewell sermon here next Sun. at 10:30 am. All are invited.
Mr Henry Lawrence Duling is to be married to Miss Ida Catherine Schwinabart, the beautiful and attractive daughter of Mr and Mrs John Schwinabart, today, Wed, at 1 o'clock pm. We extend hearty congratulations to them, and may health and happiness and prosperity be their portion in life.
Mr Jas J Idleman's school closed here Tues. We suppose he will feel a little lonely for awhile.
We were sorry to see a notice in the Tribune of the illness of "Uncle John", and hope by this time he has fully recovered.
Miss Birdie Liller has gone to Dayton Va, to attend school.
Mr Chas. McDowell, a "Prep" student is visiting home at Wabash, and calling on relatives here.
Mrs J P Arnold was called by phone to Romney to attend the funeral of her aunt, Mrs Lizzie Endler, last Thurs.
Mr Edgar Shillingburg is improving his property by putting up a neat wire fence.
Little Karl, the three year old boy of Mr and Mrs Willie Lemon, of Dodson, died of that dreadful disease, pneumonia, last Sun. and was buried in Blake Chapel Cemetery Tues. He was a bright little boy, and was a general favorite among his playmates. His sorrowing parents and relatives have the sincere sympathy of everyone. Funeral services were conducted by Rev Geo Burgess.
Lodi


JUNCTION NEWS

John H Parker, returned from Kentucky where he had been the past week buying a car load of mules.
Mrs Frank Smith of Cumberland, spent several days here last week with relatives.
Miss Mollie Whiteman is spending some time in Romney with her sister, Mrs Racey.
Mrs Dan Poling spent several days in Cumberland last week.
Mrs J H Cheshire is visiting in Keyser this week.
Mr Elmer Snider, from Florida, was among friends here last week.
Mr Elmer Snider, from Fla., was among friends here last week.
Mr Sam Bane, of Sleepy Creek, is here buying horses.
Mr Perry Biser has moved his saw mill to J E Parker's, where he will be engaged swing for some time.
Mrs Betsy White, still continues quite poorly.
Among those that spent Wed. in Romney were: Mrs A Clinedinst, Mrs J F Breinig, Miss Marie Ludwick, Lee Clinedinst and Art Tutwiler.


LIMESTONE

Mr W R Caldwell announces that he has changed the date of his lecture. It was to be Friday March 24, 1911. It is to be on the following Wed, March 29, 1911. It is to be hoped we will have a full house.
I heard it said, "What makes Bill Caldwell so assiduous?"
I will tell you. He knows what he knows. He knows he has an invention that will some day be in common use. He is on the right road. We hope for success. Keep it up W R. Remember the date, Wed. March 29.
Peta Puni


PUSH ROOT

Very strange to relate, the peach crop has only been frozen once since Christmas. This is a very rare happening for this time of year.
The roads do not seem to b improved much since the Good Roads Meeting. If the committees appointed at that meeting are supposed to work on the roads, why don't they get busy. Now is the time they need fixing, because after the spring opens up right and dried up the mud, they will fix themselves.
There is some talk of standing up a tar an turpentine factory on Tar-Kiln Ridge. It is to be hoped that this infant industry will succeed. If there is one thing we need more than anything else, it is a tar and turpentine works. Every pine tree on the Ridge has some of this useful product within itself, and it only remains for some captain of industry to get it out.
The Push Root Whet & Grind Stone Co, will resume operations shortly. They have been a little undecided as to whether they had better make whet or grind stones. If they buckwheat crop is good on Alleghany whet stones will be in demand as cradle sharpeners. It is a little early at this time to tell about the buckwheat crop so the company will only turn out grind stones, until Ike Poling makes a visit to this community and gives them definite information as to the buckwheat prospects.
Uncle Hiram, Hez Root's papa, who has been very poorly, is just about the same.
Miss Laurel Root has a very pretty hat for Easter. It is trimmed with blue lambrequin cut - slightly bias with pink dimita edges.
Melechar Meerbaugh, who had decided to move west is a little undecided this week. Melechar was fortunate enough to possess a sword so was elected 2nd Lieutenant of the Push Root Rifles. This is the first time Melechar ever held office, so he is not going to leave just yet.
Ginger Root, Laurel's brother, is suffering with spring fever. Several others have been exposed to this malady, and will likely be on the fever list next week.
Hink


SCHELL NEWS

Those Good Roads. Yes, we hear a great deal about them, but we have not seen any of them in the past ten years. We have been talking to quite a number of the farmers and other tax payers in this end of the county on the subject, but they are so narrow minded and such old fogies that we can't get them to see a good thing when it is offered to them. Now as Elk District pays about the same amount of tax that the three eastern districts pay, we have been trying to show our people what a grand thing it would be to make the county the units of taxation and build a few "new-fangled" automobile roads from Keyser out into the eastern position of our county. True these old fogies on the mountain would never see those "Good Roads", for they have no road that they could travel to get there, but if they want to be a large-hearted and benevolent people, this should not deter them from supporting this good cause, but we can't get them to see it in that light. They say they are not looking for a commission of twelve men to go over the road and tell them they are in bad order - nor do they want an "expert engineer" to go over the roads to tell them the grades - their teamsters are pretty well acquainted with that without further expense and trouble and every man that knows as much about grading as an old cow would know, knows that all our main roads are built on the best grades that can be had without making the distance and the expense of building both too great. What the taxpayers throughout all the country portion of the county want so far as we can learn, and they are the people who use the road - is to have just such roads as we had twenty-five years ago.
All the older of our citizens know, that from thirty years down to less than twenty years ago, the roads of Mineral County were the envy of all the eastern portion of the state, and the border counties of other states.
You ask, how did such a condition of road come about? Well, let me tell you; at that time we had a county court, composed of good business men - men who had driven teams on our roads and knew what a road ought to be, just such men as the writer knows a majority of our present court to be. They divided the county into sections and appointed a competent man to take charge of each section and furnished him machinery and tools to work with, and authorized him to hire horses and to do the work. The court then gave each man his commission. It was short and to the point - "put the roads in good order". Then we got a new court and several men outside of the court (who, by the way wanted a feed from the public crib) felt themselves called upon to assist in running things, decided to sell the roads out to the lowest bidder, hence, the present condition of our roads.
we might be more minute in the description of how our roads disappeared, but we forbear. These old fogies in this end of the county say, "give us such roads as Bill Blackburn, Tom Roderick, Zack Arnold and other foremen gave us and they will be satisfied. They would then ask our county court to drive the heavy traction engines off our roads by a license tax and require ever one who wishes to run an automobile in the county to file a bond making them responsible for all damages done by frightened teams caused by their traps. This would give the men who build the roads an opportunity to go upon them with their teams to haul the product of their farms to market and take their families to church on the Sabbath."
Uncle John


WAXLER ITEMS

Mrs S D Faulk, who has been spending the past two weeks with home folks at Swanton, returned home Sat.
Mr Burk Bailey spent Sat. and Sun. with his aunt, Mrs Rob't Baker.
Mr George Miller spent Sun. with relatives at Pinto.
The Waxler school will close next Fri. This was Miss Lacy Wolford's first session as teacher and we hope we may have her again next session.
Miss Bessie Miller and sister Blanche, spent Sun. with Dawson friends.
Mr Thomas Faulk spent Sat. night with George Miller at this place.
Mr Clarence Dawson, of Keyser, is spending a few days with his uncle, Henry Dawson.
Mr Len Chamie and friend, Miss Nettie Twigg, spent Sat. and Sun. with relatives at Cumberland.
Miss Amy Twigg returned from a two week's visit with Cumberland friends.
Mountain Girl


LICENSED IN CUMBERLAND

George William Hinkle of Springfield WV and Clara Bertha Wagoner, Alaska WV.

Sault Morosinio and Rosina Bugona, both of Kitzmiller.


CALENDAR COTERIE

The Calendar Coterie was entertained by Mrs L L Edgell in her handsome home on Piedmont Street last Thursday. All enjoyed the feast of reason and of fat things, as well.


WILL MOVE TO MOOREFIELD

Mr P E Thrush was in Keyser on business Tues. He has sold his property and undertaking business in Burlington to John A Veach & Co, and his farm on Dry Run has been purchased by Mr Alozo Wallace.
He has purchased of Racy & Guthrie the only undertaking business in Moorefield and expects to move to that place next week.
Mineral county residents to lose such a worth citizen. The people of Hardy will find in him an honest gentleman.


REVIVAL AT KITZMILLER

The revival held in the ME Church at Kitzmiller Md, is in its fourth week and still continues. There have been about 125 conversions, 73 united with the church last Sun., making 84 that had joined up to that time. There has been deep interest manifested in the meeting from the beginning. The average Sunday School attendance is 160. The new church will be dedicated April 30.


MONOXIDE GAS

While the choir of the Episcopal Church was practicing in their church building last Sun. afternoon the gas furnace failed to work properly and gave off monoxide gas which was unconsciously inhaled by the choir, until some of the members became quite sick. Dr West chanced to be in the neighborhood and administered relief. It was fortunate that there were not more serious consequences. The furnace has been adjusted and there is no danger of a similar occurrence in the future.


OUR YOUNG SOLDIERS

The young men of the Preparatory School have organized a military company and held their regular drills, they have attractive uniforms and look to be every inch soldiers as they parade our streets. The desire to be a soldier beats strong in the heart of every American boy. This company numbers thirty-five.
The officers are: Captain, Prof Whiting; 1st Lieut. Christopher; 2nd Lieut. Armstrong; 1st Sgt. Carrier; 2nd Sgt, Sparks; 3rd Sgt. Brink; 4th Sgt, Johnson; 1st Corporal, Dawson; 2nd Corp, Steads; 3rd Corp, McDowell. Prof Angel is chief musician and Prof Shed drummer. The soldier boys already have their uniform and arms and are drilling and studying military tactics in good spirit.


THIRTY FIFTH ANNIVERSARY

Last Sat evening Mr and Mrs John B Isles, celebrated the the thirty-fifth anniversary of their marriage at their handsome home on South Main St. A select number of invited guests were present, a very dainty luncheon was served and a number of Keyser's most accomplished musicians were present to entertain the guests. Mr and Mrs Isles are natives of England, but have lived in Keyer for years, where Mr Isles is connected with the Patchett Worsted Co. Their many friends wish for them many happy returns of the pleasant anniversary.


DAVIS LITERARY SOCIETY

The Davis Literary Society of the Preparatory School, named for Col T B Davis, have received a handsome donation from Col Davis which has enabled them to greatly beautify the interior of their Hall. The work of adornment was done by Mr H M Wells. The members of the Society, encouraged by the kindness of Col Davis, are doing better work than ever before.


FIDUCIARY NOTICE

As Commissioner of Accounts, I have in my hands for settlement the accounts of the following fiduciaries:
Harry G Fisher, Administrator c.t.a. of Sarah E Paxton, deceased.
Wm Herrick, Guardian of Lillie C Herrick and Daisy Herrick.
Chas N Finnell and W T Dixon, Executors of J Frank Dixon, deceased.
Annie Paris, Committee for W R Paris.
E G Hammond, Trustee for W T Biser.
F G Davis, Guardian of Harry Davis, Ailcy B Davis, Wilson and Clyde Davis.
A J Clark, Administrator of Sarah Frances Barrick, deceased.
Taylor Morrison, administrator of Jacob S Jamesson, deceased.
Given under my hand this 22nd day of March 1911.
R A Welch, Com of Accounts.


KEYSER ORCHARD CO.

The Keyser Orchard Co. has erected new buildings on its grounds and is starting with a clean camp and fresh supplies. They can use twelve first class men, and are prepared to pay them good wages and furnish comfortable quarters. MR C R Miller, the foreman, is expecting to make of it the banner orchard of Mineral County. The trees for the spring planting arrived this week.


FOR SALE

A fancy driving mare, highly bred, well broken, and with foal by a Kentucky bred saddle horse, can be seen at Pulliam's Livery Stable, Keyser WV.
J Z Terrell

One fresh cow four years old. Gives 2 1/2 to 3 gallons per day, calf reserved.
Call on H T Daniels, Keyser WV

Blanchard Strain S C White Longhorns. Have laying habit. $1.00 per setting of 15. Barred Rock eggs same price.
W S Secrist, 155 Willow Ave, Keyser WV

ORCHARD STOCK

I have for sale a few shares of Orchard Stock at a reasonable price.
O A Hood, Keyser WV

WALL PAPER

We have wall paper of all styles and can save you money - when you want to paper your home. Then we can do your Painting, Graining and Decorating. All work guaranteed.
Robinett & McIlwee, 119 Armstrong St, Keyser

C W SHELLY

Building Contractor, Architectural Drawings A Specialty. Complete Drawings and Specifications Furnished for all Kinds of Buildings.
C&P Phone 118R Keyser WV

PLANT AN ORCHARD

With Stark Brothers Trees! Best on the market, reasonable prices. All orders given special attention by our authorized agent. R A Stehley, 23 S Main St, Box 566, C&P Phone, Keyser WV.


DEATH OF BANKER

Frank Anderson, 59 years old, cashier of the Farmer's Bank of Pendlton, and one of the wealthiest men in Pendleton Co, is dead at his home in Franklin. He was a former teacher, assessor and sheriff of the county. He leaves his wife, who was Miss Lucy McCoy, and two sons, Herbert and Frank. A suffer from arteic-sclerosis physicians pronounced his case hopeless several months ago and he calmly resigned himself to his fate.



A H COFFROTH

Alexander H Coffroth Jr, one of Somerset's most prominent residents, died at his home there Fri. of paralysis, aged 63. He was a nephew of the late Gen. Alexander H Coffroth, and for a time was editor of Somerset Democrat. A widow and two children survive. The deceased was a brother of our townsman, Mr W A Coffroth, and had many friends in Keyser, having visited here in former years. He was buried Sun. afternoon. Mr A W Coffroth went to Somerset Sat. and returned Mon. night.


TRUSTEE'S NOTICE

On the 14th inst. W H Glover executed to me a deed of trust conveying all of his property for the benefit of his creditors. All persons having claims of any kind or character against said W H Glover are hereby notified to present the same to me properly itemized and regularly probated. Wm McDonald, Trustee for W H Glover.


WANTED

Desire to buy orchard in bearing of Commercial variety of 1,000 or more trees and within 2 1/2 miles railroad and down hill all the way. Large acreage preferred. Will pay cash for right land and trees. Silas Alden Condict, 80 Main St, Keyser WV


PETIT JURORS

The following compose the list of Petit Jurors, summoned to appear April 20:
R R Allen, L F Adams, M Biser, Harry Bacy, James H Bell, George C Bailey, Oliver Dayton, J B Dugger, A D Doll, Chas. L Davis, A C Dixon, H G Dohman, D P Emmert, Noah Ellifritz, I C Ferribee, L D Fertig, J S Fletcher, Alonzo Fleek, J J Fahey, W H Grace, Richard Hanlin, J S Helferstay, Chas Huth, Jr, F P Graney, D L Junkins, W D Kern, Thomas A Kenney, W H Kuykendall, Jas E Leps, P B Long, Robert R Ludwig, B W Markwood, L C McDowell, M M Malone, Jacob E Miller, R E Montgomery, J D Rogers, John B Rogers, Phillip Rice, Albert Riley, I N Pritchard, E S Taylor, N C Taylor, Patrick Tierney, H S Ward.


A CHARMING EVENING

Last Mon. evening Miss Mary Elizabeth Moore handsomely entertained the Juniors and Seniors and Faculty of the Keyser High School at her magnificent home on Church St.
It was given the cast of a St Patrick Party, the colors were green and white and harmonized through in all of the adornments and decorations, very dainty and delicate refreshments were served.
The social feature was most delightful, Irish games were played, Irish jokes were told and Irish legends were recited.
It will linger as a green spot in the memory and heart of all who were present.


NEW ERA CIRCLE

The New Era Circle was handsomely entertained by Mrs J L Frost at her home on Sharpless St, last Wed afternoon.
The social feature and refreshments were of a high grade.


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