Wm. E. Oates and family, of Gormania,
visited friends here last week.
Wm. Davis, who lives on the Tram(?) Road, has moved to Pearce, near Thomas.
Our esteemed and venerable friend, James I. Barrick, of Washington, D.C., was a visitor to friends in this vicinity last week. His wife accompanied him.
There is a heavy chestnut crop this year, a match for the huckleberry crop. Walnuts and hickory nuts are plentiful also.
Rev. J.W. Bedford preached his farewell sermon last Sunday and the half year's finances were paid up in full. Rev. Bedford was much beloved as a pastor and he is a very influential and useful man.
Mr. I. H. Bane, wife and daughter, Miss Helen, made a visit to Bayard last Saturday and Sunday.
Messrs. Wm. Greenshields and Robert McKinley have gone to Dubois, Pa., to work in the mines. Their families will remain here for a short time.
Rev. L. C. Messick's symptoms are not so favorable at present.
Mrs. Elizabeth Smith and her daughter, Miss Jean, of Midland, are the guests of Mrs. Wm. Greenshields.
Rainy, rainy, rainy, and lots of grass. There is a heavy crop of fall pasture and it is a great blessing.
Oscar Blackburn has moved into the McGinnis house.
Mrs. D.C. Arnold and daughter, Miss May, were at Cumberland last Saturday.
On Wednesday evening of last week, Alfred McKenzie, of Chaffee, presented himself to F.C. Rollman who is a notary public, having a revolver in his hand and exclaimed, "I am a criminal. I shot a man. Place me under arrest!" Mr. Rollman was shocked at this startling statement, but soon gathered further information from the man and sent for Constable Geo. F. Jackson, who took the prisoner in charge. The facts briefly stated, as near as we can learn them, are this: There were hostile feelings between the said Mr. McKenzie and Richard Riggleman, both of Chaffee, and both married men. On this Wednesday it seems that Riggleman set out to do McKenzie up, and had two men with him, his friends, to see fair play. McKenzie, seeing that the odds were against him, fired on Riggleman and shot him through the side of his neck. The sound was thought to be fatal at first, but the wounded man is now in a fair way to recovery. Constable Jackson took the prisoner to Keyser on Friday following and lodged him in jail to await the action of the grand jury. Those who know the most about the two men and the unfortunate affair sympathize with Albert McKenzie.
It is lawful to hunt deer from Oct. 15 to Dec. 1; Squirrels, Sep. 1 to Dec. 1. It is unlawful to pursue deer with dogs at any time. Partridges, Nov. 1 to Dec. 1. Pheasants and Wild Turkeys, Oct. 15 to Dec. 1; Wood__k and Red Bird, July 15 to Dec. 20; Snipe, Oct. 15 to March 1; Ducks, Geese and Brant, Sep. 1 to April 20. The law prohibits the killing of more than 12 quail, 6 pheasants, or two wild turkeys by one huntsman in one day, or more than 96 quail, 25 pheasants or 6 wild turkeys, in a season. It is unlawful to hunt or fish on Sunday; to hunt or fish on the enclosed or improved lands of another without written permission; to sell or buy or transport out of the State, or serve at hotel or restaurant, protected birds, game or fish.
The Richardson Furniture Co. has just gotten out a new catalog for the fall and spring trade 1911-12. It is very attractive in appearance and a real work of art. The company manufactures all the goods listed in the catalog and sells only to the ___. They have added some new designs to what they previously made and can furnish the best goods at the most reasonable prices. The company, under the successful management of Mr. R.G. Richardson, is one of the best enterprises in Keyser.
The town of Austin, in Potter County, Pa., was destroyed by a flood last Saturday in a manner that recalled the terrible Johnstown flood, May 31, 1889. The Bayless Pulp and Paper Co. maintained a dam about ten miles above the town that had a capacity of 500,000,000 gallons, the recent rains filled it to overflowing and on last Saturday it gave way. Austin was a town of about 3200 inhabitants. Costello, a town of about 450 inhabitants, situated below Austin, was also destroyed. From one to two hundred lives were lost and the loss of property is estimated at $6,000,000. The Governor of Pennsylvania sent tents and troops and supplies to shelter, protect and feed the homeless people. The breaking of the gas mains caused a fire that wrought havoc also.
OTHER GREAT FLOODS
Other great floods that cost hundreds of lives.
1849 - New Orleans inundated; 1600 persons swept to death
1874 - Mill River valley, near Northampton, Mass.; 144 lives lost
1874 - Pittsburg and Alleghany rivers overflow; 200 persons drowned
1889 - Johnstown destroyed by breaking of dam in Conemaugh river; 242 persons drowned
1892 - Mississippi river flood, May 25; 250 persons perished
1894 - Destructive floods in Wisconsin
1897 - Mississippi valley floods;p heavy loss of life.
1900 - Galveston, Texas, inundated by tidal wave; more than 6000 lives lost and $12,000,000 worth of property destroyed by West Indian hurricane.
1905 - Mississippi flooded; damage $1,000,000.
Rome, Sept. 29. - - Italy has
declared war on Turkey. The official announcement was made late this
afternoon. It declared that the two countries were in a state of war
beginning at 2:30 o'clock on the afternoon of Friday, September 29.
Though every indication pointed to this action by the Royal Government, there was a possibility that the good offices of other Governments would be successful in avoiding hostilities and when the final decision of the Cabinet was announced the excitement throughout the city was intense.
The Minister of Marine sent wireless orders to the Italian fleet off Tripoli to act immediately.
The blockade of the entire coast of Tripoli and Cyrenaica will be undertaken immediately, and a notification of this act will be sent to all neutral powers.
The steamer Hercules left Tripoli today with 500 Europeans.
Saloniki, European Turkey, Sept. 30 - An Italian cruiser has destroyed a Turkish destroyer in the harbor of Prevesa, in Epirus, and landed troops. The Turkish authorities are sending a battalion of troops to Prevesa. Italian forces have landed at Tripoli and Benghazi.
Rome, Oct. 1 - Three Turkish battleships were sunk and six torpedo boats damaged by the Italian squadron under the Duke of Abruzzi, which had been pursuing the Moslem fleet from Beyrut to Constantinopla. The engagement took place near the entrance of the Dardanelles. The Italian ships circled the Sultan's vessels and prevented them from gaining the cover of the forts in the Golden Horn.
In the exciting naval battle which followed Turkish warships were outmaneuvered. The aim of the Italian gunners was accurate, and after a short engagement the three Ottoman battleships were sent to the bottom.
Cards have been issued by Mr. and Mrs. James Clark Morrison announcing the marriage of their sister, Miss Rosalie Morrison, a popular young lady of Westernport, to Dr. Alexander Brown Kalbaugh, a well-known physician of the same town. The ceremony will take place on the evening of Thursday, Oct. 12, 1911, at 9 o'clock in St. James Episcopal church, Westernport.
Mr. Herbert W. Stevens, of Blaine, and Miss Agnes P. Spencer, were united in marriage on board a Western Maryland train between Harrison and Schell on Monday afternoon. When it was learned that Rev. R. C. Weidler, pastor of the M. E. Church at Blaine, had to leave on the same train that carried Mr. Stevens from Keyser with the license, it was decided to try the novelty of a wedding on a passenger train.
Mrs. Carl C. Hetzel and daughter, Alice Virginia, and Mrs. Belle Troxell (or Froxell?), Mrs. Hetzel's mother, of Cumberland, left Monday to spend the winter on the Pacific Coast. They will first visit Seattle and Portland and then go to California. They will be absent six months.
Potomac Company No. 17 Uniform Rank, is arranging to open a gorgeous fair and indoor carnival in the Skating Rink, November 13th, and continuing for one week, which promises to far surpass all other efforts along that line ever attempted in Keyser. The Rank holds the record for high class amusement of this nature, and this year the fair will offer many new features and novelties without eliminating any of the old ones. Watch papers and billboards for complete announcements.
Last Saturday our enterprising real estate man, J.E. Leps, sold to Mr. John Phillips, of Elk Garden, 20 acres of land owned by Mr. Geo. C. Ludwig, lying on the Maryland side near 21st Bridge and about one and half miles from Keyser. Mr. Phillips will erect a dwelling on the land and make that his future home. This community will be pleased to have him and his family numbered among our citizens. We all bid them "Welcome."
Mrs. S. L. Ridgeley, wife of Walter Ridgeley, and her eleven year old son, William Burton Ridgeley, who lived on the Ridgeley farm, on the Knobley mountain, seven miles from Cumberland, died early Friday morning within two hours. Mrs. Ridgeley died of blood poisoning and the child of tubercular meningitis. The family is extensively related in West Virginia, the father being an adopted son of Alfred Ridgeley, the well known ice manufacturer, Ridgeley, W. Va. The funerals of both the mother and child took place Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock from their ate [sic] home on Knobley mountain. Both interred in Rose Hill cemetery. Cumberland.
Rev. Dr. Abner C. Hopkins, who was known as the "fighting chaplain of the Stonewall Brigade" during the Civil War, Saturday celebrated his forty-fifth anniversary as pastor of the Presbyterian church at Charlestown, W.Va. He is one of the best known ministers of the Winchester Presbytery, and although well advanced in years seldom misses a service in his church or a meeting of the church presbytery or synod. His son, Rev. A.C. Hopkins, Jr., is pastor of the Presbyterian church at Buena Vista, Va.
The Inwood Fair, which was held at Inwood Park, Inwood, Va., last week, is said to have been the best exhibit that they have ever had. Many valuable prizes were awarded. All horses were judged by W.B. Ballack, proprietor of the Birmingham Stock Farm, Manassa, Va., and W.S. Bane, Inwood, Va.
Prof. J.C. Sanders of the Keyser Preparatory School, of Keyser, was here attending the Apple Carnival in the interest of the Agricultural Department of that school. -- Martinsburg Journal
Mr. A.O. Whipp and Miss Edith Cheshire, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Cheshire, who live near Burlington, were married at the bride's home Wednesday, October 4-1911, at twelve o'clock in the presence of a large assembly of the friends and relatives of the contracting parties. The ceremony was performed by Rev. A.A.P. Neel. Immediately after the marriage a sumptuous dinner was served, and that afternoon the happy couple took the train at Romney for an extended Southern tour and expect to be gone the rest of this month. The bride was the recipient of a large number of handsome and useful presents. The young people are both very popular in their community and have the best wishes of every one for a long and prosperous life together. The groom is an active young business man and the bride is one of the most accomplished and attractive young ladies of her neighborhood. The Tribune extends congratulations.
Common colds, severe and frequent, lay the foundation of chronic diseased conditions of the nose and throat, and may develop into bronchitis, pneumonia, and consumption. For all coughs and colds in children and in grown persons, take Foley's Honey and Tar Compound promptly. Arza Furbee dealer.
Messrs. F.H. Babb, George W. Bane and
J.F. Leps did up the Cumberland Fair yesterday.
We shall be pleased to hear from our country correspondents more frequently.
Mrs. R.D. Shull is having a very pleasant visit at Graceland, the home of Hon. H.G. Davis, at Elkins.
The T.M. & P.R.R. Company wants 500 men to work on its construction force.
Messrs. J.W. Wagoner and C.E. Dayton attended the funeral of Mr. William Kabrick yesterday afternoon.
They continue to unearth election frauds in Baltimore. Let the good work go on.
The Mineral county Orchard Company will sell the stock and fixtures of its poultry plant on its poultry farm two miles from Keyser, at public auction tomorrow, Saturday.
We have not time to tell of all of the pretty goods in D. Long & Son's store, but if you buy before you see them, you will regret your haste.
Mr. Ephriam Abernathy, of Fair Oaks, Pa., has been visiting his niece, Mrs. J.I. Snyder, the past week.
Dr. J.A. Campbell, wife and daughter, of Wheeling, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. DeVries at the Reynolds. Mr. DeVries and Dr. Campbell are brothers-in-law.
L.C. McDonald has just gotten in a full supply of underwear, fall and winter weights.
Miss Louise Whitford has returned to her home in Great Capon after a pleasant visit to the home of her aunt, Miss Ella Whitford. Miss Whitford has been sick for a few days.
Everything new in the Dry Goods line at Greenwade's.
Mrs. Elmer Crawford left last Saturday on a short visit to Mt. Savage.
Follow the people who are good judges of goods and will have none but the best and you reach D. Long & Son's store.
Mrs. J.Z. Terrell spent last Saturday in Cumberland.
Mrs. Douglas Blair and daughter, Miss Maude, were called to Bedford, Pa., last Saturday to attend the funeral of a friend.
Mr. and Mrs. L.M. Hennen, of Fairmont, spent two days in Keyser this week and left Thursday afternoon for Romney and a visit on the South Branch.
Get your outings, flannels and other winter weight dry goods of L.C. McDonald.
C.C. Arbogast came home Wednesday evening after completing plumbing contracts in Grant county.
Mr. C.R. Weimer visited in Ohio and Pennsylvania the first of the week.
Dr. and Mrs. Romig and Jack returned last night from a visit to Ohio.
Our former citizen, D.A. Six, visited old friends in Keyser and the county last Friday and Saturday.
Rev. W.B. Barger, of Hagerstown, spent the latter part of last week and the first of this in Keyser as the guest of Mr. W.H. Barger. He conducted services at the U.B. Church Sunday evening. The Tribune is indebted to him for a pleasant call.
Mr. Lord of the Industrial Department of the W.M. Ry made us a pleasant call this forenoon. That company is arranging to advertise our section of country.
Rev. M.H. Keen assisted Rev. W.E. Woolf in a series of meetings at Frostburg this week.
Mr. William R. Abernathy, of McCoole, Md., went to Pittsburg last week to attend the funeral of his sister-in-law, Mrs. Rachel Abernathy. His brother, Mr. Ephriam Abernathy, came back with him and will spend a couple of weeks visiting relatives and friends.
L.C. McDonald can sell you the best made-to-measure suit that you can buy for the money.
Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Koontz were called to Westernport Wednesday by the death of a relative.
Miss Hattie Coffroth spent last Saturday in Piedmont.
Miss Mattie Kight has returned from a visit to Elk Garden.
Mr. A.H. Michael has moved his family to Oakland, where he had previously purchased property. Keyser regrets to lose them and will always welcome them back to their former home.
Mrs. James A. Sharpless and Miss Ella returned home from Glady this week.
Remember the Good Roads meeting at Frankfort, tomorrow, Saturday, evening.
Miss L.L. Edgell and Mrs. Curtis have returned from a pleasant visit to Dr. and Mrs. F.P. Edgell, Harpers Ferry.
Miss Ora Fertig went to Paw Paw last Saturday where she will teach this session.
Mrs. N.D. McCool is visiting Mr. George Heed and Mrs. J.B. Hill at Elkins this week.
Mr. J.G. Wright was in Keyser on business Tuesday.
Squire Charles Huth, of Piedmont, was in Keyser on business last Tuesday.
Atty. W.H. Griffith and Mrs. Griffith were shopping in Cumberland Tuesday.
Mr. Wm. Keller, of Dill, was in Keyser on legal business last Tuesday.
Mr. F.M. Brown was in Keyser on business Tuesday.
Mr. Edgar Fleek, who is taking a business course at Cumberland spent last Sunday at home.
Hon. James I. Barrick spent this week with old friends in Keyser.
Miss Grace Bane has returned from a visit to Baltimore.
Miss Mary Troy spent Saturday afternoon in Piedmont.
Mr. Fred Furbee is visiting his brother, Dr. Arza Furbee.
Rev. Samuel Umstot left last Wednesday on a trip to the West and the South and expects to be gone until the end of the year.
Miss Carrie Herndon spent Tuesday evening in Keyser.
Atty. O.A. Hood was in Petersburg on legal business this week.
We are all interested in good roads, but the best is the one that leads to D. Long & Son's.
Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Purdy, and Mrs. Frank Troy spent Sunday in Midland.
Miss Nell Henderson, of Norfolk, spent last week the guest of Miss Fidessa Workman.
Mrs. Harry Hook, formerly of Keyser, underwent a successful operation in a hospital in Baltimore last week.
Mr. Charles Davis, of Piedmont, is being treated for typhoid fever at the Hoffman Hospital.
Mr. Hubert Miller spent Sunday with his family in Fairmont.
Mr. H.A. Blair spent Sunday here with his family.
Mr. Harry Deffinbaugh, of Newburg, spent Saturday here with friends.
Miss Katharine Pifer, was shopping in Cumberland last Saturday.
R.M. Washington has purchased a farm near Slanesville for $7,500. The farm has on it a good orchard.
Mrs. James Keller, of Romney, was called to Keyser last week by the illness of her sister, Mrs. Guy Poling.
Mrs. H.W. Wolfe and children spent Sunday with Mrs. C.M. Davis, Romney, Mrs. J.G. Wolfe who spent several weeks there, returned with them Monday.
Mr. James W. Peters, of Buckman, W. Va. and Miss Rhoda Weese, of Petersburg, W. Va. were married in Cumberland this week.
Master William Neville, who under went a successful operation for appendicitis in the Hoffman Hospital last week was able to be moved to his home on West Piedmont Street on Sunday. His sister, Miss Laura, who underwent an operation for appendicitis on Friday, is doing nicely.
Greenwade has added to his stock the ladies famous Dolly Madison shoes - every pair guaranteed - Don't buy until you see them.
Col. W.E. Reid was looking after business interests in Keyser this week.
Mr. and Mrs. J.D. George, of Cumberland, visited the home of Mr. J.C. Arnold this week.
Mr. Sargent Wells left last Friday for Baltimore where he will attend school this year.
Mrs. George W. Chesshire, of Belington, W.Va., is visiting friends here.
Miss Frank Parker and Miss Meeda Wirgman, of Romney, are spending a week with the former's sister, Mrs. R.M. Frye.
After exposure, and when you feel a cold coming on, take Foley's Honey and Tar Compound. It checks and relieves. Use no substitute. The genuine is a yellow package always.
Mr. and Mrs. L.C. McDonald attended the Whipp-Cheshire marriage last Wednesday.
H.G. Wilson attended the Cumberland Fair Thursday.
Mr. S.M. Arnold was in Keyser on business Tuesday.
Mrs. J. Walter Scherr, of Louisville, Ky., visited relatives in Keyser this week and went to Cherray Lane Wednesday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Obed Babb; she was accompanied by Mrs. Charles Group, of Danville, Ill.
Mrs. Ginevan, of Newcreek who had ____ at Paw Paw, returned home Monday.
Where did you get that stylish pair of shoes? At Weimer's Shoe Store; he sells the best shoes.
Mrs. Arza Furbee has been visiting Dr. Furbee's old home in Tyler county for some time. Dr. Furbee went out today for a few days, visit and both will return the first of the week.
The best is none too good for you, so go to L.M. Long's for your dress goods and notions.
Mr. Frank Troy will teach the school at Horse shoe this winter.
Atty. Wm. MacDonald and family visited in Martinsburg this week.
Atty. F.C. Reynolds was in Petersburg this week in the interest of Good Roads.
Mrs. George A. Caldwell, of Bannock, O., who had been on a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Taylor, and other relatives, returned home yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Arnold of near Burlington, visited Mrs. W.R. Paris and the home of Mr. J.C. Arnold this week.
Mrs. Carrie Kight is ill at her home on Piedmont St.
When in need of a dress shirt or a dress hat remember that I.M. Long sells the kind you need.
Miss Amanda Stevenson is visiting friends in Cumberland.
Mrs. Elizabeth Davis returned to her home on Orchard St. Saturday from a visit to friends and relatives in Western cities.
Porter A. Camp, of Alaska and Edward J. Leonard, of Keyser, enlisted in the U.S. Army this week.
Keyser was well represented at the Cumberland Fair yesterday.
Mr. David Long was a Cumberland visitor Wednesday.
Mr. A.W. Coffroth was in Cumberland on business Wednesday.
Choice apples and the best groceries at I.M. Long's.
Everything in winter shoes and rubbers, for man, woman, or child at Greenwade's.
Stove time is here almost. We are in shape to take care of your wants. Keyser Hardware Co.
The newest thing in washing machines. Its a winner. The True Blue. Frye & Sons.
A new supply of ladies, gentls and children's shoes just received at I.M. Long's.
Mr. S. N. Moore, the efficient manager of the P.M. and I....
All persons indebted to the estate of
Patrick M. Dayton deceased are requested to make settlement at once. Persons
having claims against said estate are notified to present them in
due form without delay.
Rev. John F. Dayton
Miss Nellie Johnson, who has studied
the past two years at the Peabody Conservatory of Music in Baltimore,
will give lessons in piano and theory at her home, 120 Centre St.
Your patronage solicited.
The agricultural men of Berkeley county should not forget the meeting of the federation to be held in Keyser the latter part of November. This is a meeting of all the agricultural societies in the state and is expected to be the largest meeting of the kind ever held in West Virginia. Prof. Sanders of the Keyser Preparatory School was here last week trying to interest the apple men of the county in the fruit exhibit to be held at this meeting. Several of the apple prizes will be worth "going after." The man who wins the cash prize of fifty dollars on the box of best Grimes Golden will have the honor of presenting the same to President Taft. Another cash prize on a different variety of apples which will be another drawing card is the box to be presented to Gov. Glasscock. Martinsburg Journal.
The Law Firm of Hood and Hammond has been dissolved by mutual agreement. Mr. Hammond will continue the law office, Cor. Main and Armstrong streets.
To Be Married.
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Taylor
request the honor of your
presence at the marriage
of their daughter
Edgar Sublett Winfree
Wednesday evening, October 18
nineteen hundred and eleven
at nine o'clock
at their residence
on Maryland Avenue
$85.00 will buy a saddle pony for your
boy or girl. It is perfectly quiet and a family pet. Will make terms
to suit purchaser. Apply at this
office or Box 461 P.O. Keyser, W. Va.
You should do a great deal of walking this bracing weather and Weimer has the most comfortable shoes to walk in.
This Favorite Laxative
One at Night Makes the Next Day Bright; No Charge if it Doesn't
Because of its extremely gentle and effective action,
Rexall Orderlies have become the most popular Remedy for Constipation.
We are so positive that Rexall Orderlies will do all that is claimed for them that we positively guarantee to hand back the money you paid us for them upon your mear request, if you are not entirely satisfied.
Rexall Orderlies are eaten like candy, are very pleasant to the taste, do not gripe, cause nausea or any other annoyance usually experienced when ordinary cathartics are used.
Rexall Orderlies have a positive regulative effect upon the bowels and tend to provide permanent relief from Constipation and the myriad of associate ailments. Besides, they help to over-come the necessity of the contents use of laxatives to keep the bowels in normal condition.
We honestly believe there is no similar medicine so good as Rexall Orderlies, especially for children, aged or delicate people. They are prepared in convenient tablet form in three size packages. Price, 10c, 25c, and 50c. Why not try them at our risk on our guarantee?
Remember, Rexall Remedies can be obtained in this community only at our store, "The Rexall Store - Romig Drug Co., Keyser, W. Va."
Mr. John P. Parker shipped from this point to Lancaster, Pa., via W.M. Ry, last Wednesday 68 cattle that were grazed by Mr. Wm. Gilkeson, of Moorefield, which averaged 1473 lbs. Mr. Parker has shipped more than 600 head of cattle already this season.
William H. Kabrick, son of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Kabrick, died at the home of his parents October 3rd 1911, of typhoid fever. Mr. Kabrick was born December 18, 1879. The funeral services, conducted by Rev. A. A. P. Neel, were held in the Ridgeville church Thursday at two o'clock P.M. and the body was buried in old Stone Chapel Cemetery. He was the last surviving child of his parents and they have the sympathy of their large circle of friends. He was a member of the Burlington Camp No. 11299 M.W. of A. and his brother members attended his funeral in a body. His membership carried with it an insurance policy for two thousand dollars.
Two beautiful matched bay colts, 2 and 3 years old, bred
from the same mare and "Uric Wilkes", a Kentucky trotter.
They are fine. Also a fat cow.
J.R. Carskadon, Keyser, W. Va.
One has but a faint idea of the
wonderful ___ of moving pictures as
the modern means of entertainment unless they drop in Music Hall and
see this comfortable play house crowded every night no matter what
the condition of the weather.
Mr. Carskadon, the energetic manager, takes special pride in his business and after three years experience has installed the latest mechanism for the proper scientific projection until now Keyser can boast of as perfect a picture show as one ever patronized.
The pictures are so varied and interesting each night that its impossible to give any review of same only this can be said. No picture he has ever exhibited was ever objectionable and any one can safely visit the Music Hall without the least fear of having the feelings jarred, all should see the pictures.
Girls wanted - apply at the Patchett Worsted Company.
Mayor Jas. C. Dahlman started his career as a cowboy,
and is at present Mayor of Omaha, and has the following record.
Sheriff of Dawes Co., Neb., three terms; Mayor of Chadron, two terms;
Democratic Nat'l Committeeman, eight years; Mayor of Omaha, six
years; and 1910 Candidate for Governor of Nebraska. Writes to Foley
& Co., Chicago, he says, "I have taken Foley Kidney Pills
and they have given me a great deal of relief so I cheerfully
recommend them." Yours truly.
(signed) James C. Dahlman, Arza Furbee dealer.
I will sell at Public Action on the
Greenwall Johnson farm near Rees Mill, this county, on Tuesday,
October 10, 1911, all of my personal property consisting of valuable
horses, mules, cattle, hogs, feed, farm implements, household goods,
etc. Sale to begin at 9:30 o'clock a.m. See bills that give the full
description of property to be sold.
E. R. Kuykenda
Two dersible lots for sale on
Piedmont St. by Mrs. N. ___ McCoole.
For Sale: two mule
collars good as new.
C.G. Scribner, Keyser, W. Va.
Two good sound, young work horses
well broken and of good size. Will also sell a good t___ horse wagon
C.C. Arbogast, Keyser W. Va. or Tribune Office
Large Gas heater in good conditions. Reason for selling too large. Apply at this office.
Sheriff L. O. Davis started out this week on his annual tax collecting tour. He was at Antioch, Burlington, and Headsville.
Keyser People Should Learn to Detect the Approach of Kidney Disease
The symptoms of kidney trouble are so unmistakable that
they leave no ground for doubt. Sick kidneys excrete a thick, cloudy,
offensive urine, full of sediment, irregular of passage or attended
by a sensation of scalding. The back aches constantly, headaches and
dizzy spells may occur and the victim is often weighed down by a
feeling of languor and fatigue.
Neglect these warnings and there is danger of dropsy. Any one of these symptoms is warning enough to begin treating the kidneys at once. Delay often proves fatal.
You can use no better remedy than Doan's Kidney Pills. Here's Keyser proof.
D. T. Greenwade, 8 N. Main St., W. Va., says: "Having used Doan's Kidney Pills on several occasions and been greatly benefited, I am in a position to recommend them. I took this remedy when suffering from backache and other symptoms of weak kidneys and it was not . . . [balance of article not copied]
The question of good roads is one
that interests all of us. There seems too much confusion of opinion
as to what constitutes a good road. A smooth, level highway that all
can pass over without obstruction and one that will not yield to the
influences that come in contact with it would undoubtedly be called a
good road. How can such a road be maintained? Water is the common
enemy of all roads. Then the good road must be constructed so as to
overcome the effect of water which destroys by rapid flow and
gullying the surface. To
accomplish this it is necessary to have side ditches paralleling the
road with sufficient capacity to carry any amount of water that may
accumulate under normal conditions. The ditches must be kept free of
material which will obstruct the travel of the water from its
accumulation from the road bed to the outlet. The surface of the
roadbed must be so constructed that the water can find easy access to
the ditches and not flow parallel to the road. It takes but little
force when water is flowing in the road to loosen the soil, stone or
gravel, and eventually cut a rough place which will impede travel and
thus ruin the road. First the side or lateral ditches must be
considered, and they must have plenty of room or capacity for all the
water which may be shed from the road surface. There should be cross
ridges across the road bed to turn water into the side ditches. These
are not entirely favorable to travel, but they are indispensable to
the life and value of the road. Automobilists object to these cross
ridges very seriously, but they greatly save expenses and time of
repair. As I view it, the good road is the one that remains good at
the least expense of repair.
I have in mind one bit of pike or stone road that does not have side ditches of sufficient carrying capacity or cross ditches or ridges. One violent rain washed out all of the stone on each side of the road. Weeds and other obstructions were allowed to accumulate in the ditches until they failed to serve the purpose for which they were constructed at considerable cost. This is a subject which should be well studied by all farmers and road builders.
J.S. Tilson, Huron Co., O.
The officials of the T. M. & P.
Railroad together with citizens of New Creek and Welton districts
succeeded last week in making sure the right of way for said railroad
from Keyser to the Twin Mountain Orchards in Grant county. The work
of construction was resumed on last Monday. Two additional camps will
be established, one at Burlington and one between Burlington and
Ridgeville. A large force of hands will be worked until the winter
weather forces the company to suspend operations. Because of numerous
delays the officials may be unable to take the Editor to Burlington
one of their parlor cars on Christmas Day, as they had previously promised
him. The time in which they will be able to complete their work of
construction will depend largely upon the condition of the weather.
The company will rush work as rapidly as possible and we feel very
certain that we shall enjoy our promised trip to Burlington on the
new railroad before corn planted season begins, possibly by the time
that the Whi-poor-wills begin to hollow.
We are pleased to be able to report to our readers that the building of the railroad is now an assured fact. Since last spring the question has been discussed pro and con and the issue has been uncertain, but now a definite conclusion has been reached and the people may rest assured that the project will be carried out. At the very beginning of the movement we threw our soul into it because we believed it would be a help to our town and county. We are even more strongly convinced of that fact now and those of our citizens who have worked so faithfully for the success of the enterprise are public benefactors. Now that this enterprise has been secured let us feel encouraged to go after others until Keyser has become a railroad and manufacturing center. We need a trolley line from Keyser to Piedmont and then it should be extended up New Creek into Grant county. Something ought to be done to secure the establishment in Keyser of a basket and crate factory. Few towns have so many natural advantages as Keyser possesses and when human energy and skill supplement what nature has done for us ours will be the most desirable residential and the most important business town in West Virginia.
The Ridgeley and Miller Avenue
Railroad Company, a corporation, by Frank C. Reynolds, its attorney,
filed its application for permission to construct, maintain and
operate a street railroad in the village of Ridgeley and in the
County of Mineral, State of West Virginia, from and along the present
county road beginning at the North Branch of the Potomac River in
said village of Ridgeley and County aforesaid, and running thence
along said County Road through the village of Ridgeley over said road
known as the road leading to Middle Farm of the Perry lands, and
thence along said road to the bridge on said road passing over the
Western Maryland Railroad at Knobley Mountain Tunnel, and thence 300
feet more or less beyond said bridge and also from the said County
Road along Fisk Street in the said village of Ridgeley under the
right of way of the Western Maryland Railroad Company, along Blucher
Street in said village; thence over another street which is at right
angles to Blucher Street; thence on Blucher Street to the County Road
aforesaid, and thence along said County Road. A map of courses and
distances of the proposed routes is filed with the application and
made a part thereof. Said railroad to consist of a single track with
the necessary switches, curves, passing places, loops, Y' , poles,
wires and also all necessary fixtures and apparatus and to be
operated by electricity or other motive power except steam; it is
1. That the said application be filed with the Clerk of the County Court for thirty days next ensuing.
2. That the 14th day of October, 1911, is hereby fixed as the time, and the Court House of this County in Keyser, West Virginia, the place at which this Court will sit to hear and consider all matters any citizen or corporation interested in the granting or refusing said franchise shall present to council.
That the notice of said application, its object and the time and place fixed for hearing all persons interested in the granting or refusing of said franchise, be served by publishing an attested copy of this order for at least thirty days before the said date fixed for said hearing, in the Keyser Tribune a newspaper of general circulation published in this County.
A copy test.
J. V. Bell, Clark
Keep the road good. The protracted
drouth has permitted the ordinary roads to wear smoothly and ____ for
many years has so large a mileage of wagon roads been so unusually
fine. Of course the dragged roads were smooth without wear, and where
they have been dragged for a series of years they are noticeable less
dusty than undragged roads of the same soil. In fact even the roads
that have been dragged only a year or two show a marked decrease in dust.
Now that the roads are so generally good it would be almost caiminal [sic] to let them go back to their old time soft, trough, mud-hole state, when so little effort is required to keep them in fine condition. Get a split-log drag ready and accept the first rain as an invitation to smooth the road and push a little dirt to the middle.
The breaking of a long drouth is usually a gradual process. I mean that moderate rains at first, and that the parched earth drinks the moisture so greedily there is not much mud or washing of the soil. A choice opportunity is thus provided for bringing a neglected road into proper shape by doing a little frequently.
So get a road drag ready.
Use the drag when the soil is "moist but not sticky."
Go - after every good shower; be greedy to grasp every chance to drag the road when the surface is softened. Do this and the road will remain good all winter. But the work must be continuous; if you fail once then the rainwater will lodge in the road after the next shower. And water remaining on the road means soft spots and mudholes.
Build a light drag; build it according to the directions, which may be had for the asking from the office of Public Roads at Washington. It is all very simple. - D. WARD KING.
J.S. Taylor, of Romney, was renewing
acquaintances there Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. Will Kesner, of Keyser, is spending this week visiting her sister, Mrs. A. S. Bergdoll.
Mrs. Fred Klencke, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. A.A. Parks, returned to her home in Piedmont first of the week.
Mrs. Jane Boggs and her daughter, of Baltimore, have been the guests of E.L. Judy for several days.
Miss Annie Johnston, of Keyser, is here visiting relatives.
Ephriam Herriot, of Romney, was here over Wednesday night enroute to Franklin to attend the reunion.
Dr. Hare, president of the Anti-Saloon League of West Virginia, will be here and preach in the M.E. church on the 15th of October. This will be union services of both churches. He will also be here on the 17th and address the mass convention to be held in the court house to organize a temperance work in the county.
B.F. Well, of Keyser, spent several
days here the past week.
Bruce Allen, of this place, has accepted a position as timekeeper for the Twin Mountain R.R. Co.
Mr. and Mrs. White, of Morgantown, and Mrs. Kesner, of Keyser, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bergdoll.
Charley Day, of Pendleton Co., is in this section with his clover huller and is threshing quite a good deal of clover seeds.
Dr. A.P. Butt, of Davis, was elected Secretary of the State Medical Association which recently held its meeting at White Sulphur Springs.
Misses H.L. Seymour, of Cumberland, F.P. Frache, of St. Louis and Jessie Lee Caudy, of Baltimore, and C.C. Seymour of Cumberland, took dinner here Tuesday on their way to Petersburg.
George Finley, 94 years old, of near Wardensville, was in town Saturday the first time in 12 years, and said he was still able to walk the six miles and cut corn. He also said he was never sick but once in his life.
Charles, the little son of F.V. Williams fell from a high foot bridge, at Medley, Saturday, breaking his collar bone.
Mrs. J.H. McWhorter has sold her farm, situated about 16 miles up South Fork, to Clearence Cowger and Jeff Thomas for $8,000.
The fast man is pretty certain to
What three vowels express trouble? I. O. U.
It will probably never be known what the hand-saw.
Be sure you are right, and then don't make a fuss about it.
There is many a man who isn't worth what it costs him to live.
Every dog has his day, and too many of them have their nights also.
The blacksmith may be an expert forger without being arrested for it.
Nature is a good doctor, but she makes her patients pay to the last cent.
What the corn heard with its own ears, the potato saw with its own eyes.
Few men know what is good for them until some wise woman has told him.
The money that a woman spends is never for the bonnet, but always for the fancy things the milliner puts on it.
The rich are known by their dollars, but the humble onion is known by its scent.
The farmer who lost his half bushel measure was in more than a peck of trouble.
The foolish trust to the safety-pin, but the wise see to it that the buttons are well sewed on.
It is easier to climb down a tree than to climb up, which explains why the top is never crowded and why there is always room there.
We are none of us any better than we ought to be and many of us are a great deal worse.
The farmer has a good many mouths to feed; he is even obligated all through the winter to feed the fodder cutter.
Sometimes when a man is pretending to be looking for a wife he is merely looking for a good cook. Beware of such.
- From October Farm Journal.
is now a summer as well as a winter remedy. It has the same
invigorating and strength-producing effect in summer as in winter.
Try it in a little code milk or water.
Mr. W.E. Duling returned to his work at
Portsmouth, Ohio has week.
Mr. Buck Adams has moved from Wabash to No. 14, and is working in the mines.
An infant child of Alex McDowell died last night, Monday.
Mr. W.V. Crozier has moved his family from Wabash to near Belington. He was stable Boss at Wabash for several years.
Mr. Earl Donean is the proud father of a bouncing big boy.
Miss Myrtle Carnell, of Claysville, is staying with Mrs. Henry Kitzmiller.
Mr. Wm. Dye, of Ridgeville, was out at his mountain farm Monday.
Rev. J.W. Bedford preached his farewell sermon in Blake Chapel last Sunday night. We are very sorry that his health was so bad he could not stay with us.
Mrs. Minnie Duling and son, Wesley, returned Tuesday from a visit of several weeks to her daughter, Mrs. N.L. Rogers, of Hull, Ill.
The county road from W.P. Roderick's to Sulphur is nearly completed.
Mr. F.C. Rollman, of Elk Garden was on our streets last Saturday.
Mr. Herbet [sic?] Lyon, of Scherr, visited relatives here last Sunday.
Mr. Geo. C. Junkins and family are on a visit to his father, Alex Junkins, of Wabash.
We learn that a petition is being signed to stop the mail going to Wabash. There is quite a number of men employed in the mines there, besides several farmers who live near and it seems like injustice to deprive them of mail facilities as long as Uncle Sam is satisfied with the job.
There was a hot game of baseball at Wabash last Saturday, between the Willingtons, of Wabash, and the True Blues, of Laurel Dale. We say "hot" because the score was 10 to 1 in favor of the Willingtons. The True Blues in most of the former games had been putting it on the Willingtons, and they got three of the best players in the Elk Garden team, and in this way defeated Laurel Dale.
When two drummers yesterday through a
mistake drove away with the rig of Attorney E. B. Carskadon, it was
believed for a time that the outfit had been stolen, and Constable
John S. Walker and Mr. Carskadon started in an automobile in pursuit.
Last evening the rig was brought back to town by the two men, and
Sheriff George E. Amos stopped them and learned of the mistake.
Attorney Carskadon was then notified and the matter was adjusted.
The drummers came in late Thursday night and stopped at the Tavern. They made arrangements with the Manley livery barn for a buggy for use Friday and asked that the rig be sent to the Tavern about 9 o'clock Friday morning. They did not get up until late Friday and it was about 11 o'clock when they out to get the outfit. There tied to a telephone pole was a horse and buggy. The two men got in and drove to Boothsville, transacted their business and came back again.
It happened that Mr. Carskadon had business at the depot yesterday morning and while he was away the two men took his horse and buggy which he had left tied to a pole. It seems that the livery stable misunderstood the arrangement and were keeping the team at the barn for the men.
When Mr. Carskadon returned and found the buggy gone he made inquiries and was told that two suspicious looking men slipped out of the hotel and climbed into the rig and drove away at breakneck speed. He at once secured the officer and an automobile and gave chase.
It happened that as Sheriff Amos, who was keeping sharp lookout for the stolen rig, was watching from his office window about 5:30 last night he saw the outfit being driven into the alley back of the Manley hotel. He hurried out and stopped the two men. They told him they were taking the rig back to the stable, and explained their side of the story. The affair was so clearly a mistake all the way round no prosecutions were made, but the drummers fixed up matters with Mr. Carskadon, who received his rig little the worse for its usage of the day.
Fairmont Times of the 30th
Hartfork [sic?], Conn., Oct. 5 - At a meeting of members of the Farmington Avenue Congregational Church yesterday afternoon, the Rev. Dr. W. W. McKenzie, president of the Hanford Theological Seminary, made this statement: "I understand that the Emperor of Japan will shortly issue an edict establishing Christianity as the official religion of that country."
Situated on Pattersons Creek 12 miles north of Petersburg, suitable for grazing or farming. One tract of 198 1/2 A. with a ___ room house, barn and outbuildings, tenant house, two orchards, bearing. Both farms are watered by springs and creek, watered at house and barn with mill. Near store, post office, ___ mile to school, 1/2 mile to church. 85 A. tract is part of the J. __ Lyon farm, about 20 A. of which __ bottom 55 A. grass and about __ A. in woods. Will sell either or both together. Call or write C. Lyon Forman, W. Va.
We offer year old Ginseng plants at $400 per hundred, seeds at $125 per thousand, or, $3.25 per quart.
Nash & Wallow
Alleghany Ginseng and Goldenseal Farm
Emoryville, W. Va.
Toronto, Ont., Sept. 4 - The fourth
Ecumenical Conference of Methodism, the first session of which
convened in the Metropolitan Church in this city today,
will be a most important and significant gathering. The word
"ecumenical" refers to every part of the inhabited world
and includes "all people who on earth do dwell."
Of the 500 delegates expected over 350 have arrived, will come later.
About half are from the American Methodist church, including Canada, while the other 200 are from across the ocean.
The conference may prepare a pastorate address to be read from every Methodist pulpit in the world in all languages.
Some of the subjects to be discussed and spoken on will be "The Church in the Household," "The Church and Temperance," "The Church and the Child," "The Church and the Young People," "The Church and Social Service," "The Larger Use of Lay Agency" and "The Church and Modern Thought."
Among the prominent delegates is Bishop Walden, of the Methodist Episcopal Church, Cincinnati. Sixty years ago the Bishop was a reporter on the staff of the Cincinnati Commercial.
Two prominent delegates from Ireland are Rev. R. G. Wedgwood, of Belfast, and Rev. S. T. Boyd, of Dublin. The former is connected with the Irish Christian Advocate, the official organ of the Methodist Church in Ireland.
There are three delegates from the Colored Methodist Episcopal Church. They are Rev. T.J. Moppine, Nashville, Tenn., Rev. C.L. Boner, Atlanta, Ga., and Rev. I.S. Person, Jackson, Tenn.
Following the inaugural sermon of Dr. Haugh, the sacrament of the Lord's Supper was administered by Bishop Malden, Bishop A.W. Wilson, of Baltimore, Bishop Lee, Dr. Haigh, the Rev. Edwin Dalton and the Rev. George Packer.
The afternoon session was presided over by Bishop Wilson. There was a devotional services at 2:30 o'clock, followed by the election of officers, and addressed by the Rev. William Briggs, Bishop J.W. Hamilton, of Boston; Bishop H.B. Parks, the Rev. S.S. Henshaw and Sir Robert W. Perks, M.P.
For the first time in the history of Methodism, women will take part at the conference. Mrs. Lucy Ryder Meyer, of Chicago, who is well known as the leader of the deaconess movement in the United States, will speak. Mrs. George Robinson, of Detroit, is another delegate.
The conference will not deal with the woman suffrage question, except as the movement comes in contact with the work of the church.
Mr. Mack Robey, aged 20 years, died at the home of his parents on Piedmont St., last Saturday night and was buried in Oakland Tuesday. Funeral services were conducted at the home by Rev. F.H. Havenner. The young man was a machinist and worked at the B. & O. Shops.\
Mr. George Boyce, an aged citizen, who lived near Duling Church, died at his home last Tuesday night after a lingering illness caused by dropsy. He was buried in the Duling Church Cemetery Thursday, the funeral services were conducted by the pastor of that church.
An Italian who had been working on the T. M. & P. R. R. near Town Spring, was drowned in the new reservoir last Friday afternoon. He had wounded a duck which was floating on the lake. Thinking that the bottom sloped gradually he, though unable to swim, waded in after the fowl. He suddenly stepped over a precipice into water that is twenty feet deep and drowned before aid could reach him. His body was gotten out by means of a grab hook about ten o'clock that night, and taken to Markwood's undertaking parlors and from there will be buried in the Catholic cemetery, of Keyser, tomorrow.
Miss Alma Grayson, who is contesting for the diamond ring to be given away by the Keyser Tribune, desires her friends when renewing their subscriptions, to have the coupons placed to her credit and that those who contemplate becoming subscribers make their subscriptions through her. She also desires that they save the weekly coupons for her. The contest is warming up and every contestant needs to get busy.
Keyser, W. Va., Oct. 1, 1911. We have, this day, by mutual agreement, dissolved partnership in the practice of medicine. Those who are indebted to the firm for professional services will please make prompt settlement. During the next ninety days either of us will receive payment at our offices and receipt for same. After that time the accounts will be given to our attorney, who will be instructed to make prompt collection.
L. L. Edgell, M.D.
W. H. Yeakley, M.D.
No one has ever made a salve, ointment or balm to compare with Bucklen's Arnica Salve. It's the one perfect healer of Cuts, Corns, Burns, Bruises, Sores, Scalds, Boils, Ulcers, Eczema, Salt Thrum. For Sore Eyes, Cold Sores, Chapped Hands or Sprains its supreme Unrivaled for Piles. Try it only 55c at all druggists.
October 4, 1911
Well, as we failed to arouse
"Lucas," here we come again.
Last Tuesday night a crowd of young people gathered at Arthur Robinson's, taking him quite by surprise and enjoyed a very pleasant evening in games and social chat until the wee small hours of the morning, when all returned to their homes, declaring that they had the most enjoyable time of the season.
Phillip Fletcher, an aged citizen of this place, while picking apples Tuesday of this week, fell from a tree and was seriously injured.
Miss Mary Cosner, of 21st, was the guest of Mrs. H.C. Dawson Sunday.
James Swarner and his wife visited relatives and friends at Pinto from Saturday of last week until Tuesday of this.
Mrs. J.E. Mellon started last Sunday for a two weeks' visit with relatives at Mill Creek and Capon Bridge.
William Gales and wife, of Blaine, visited relatives here last Sunday.
Miss Virginia D. VanMeter, late of Emerson, Pa., has secured a position with Mrs. L.R. Llewellyn of this place.
Frank Llewellyn, of Moscow, spent Saturday night and Sunday with his brother, L.P. Llewellyn, of this place.
Stanley Cresap of Rawlings, was calling on Mrs. Floyd Stotler here Tuesday of this week.
Delmer Dayton is attending Court in Cumberland as a juror this week.
In the Circuit Court of Mineral county, West Virginia.
October Rules, 1911.
L. O. Davis, Sheriff and Committee
Administrator of George W. DeLawder, deceased.
Annie DeLawder, Margaret DeLawder, Benjamin DeLawder, Richard DeLawder.
- - DeLawder, a sister, who intermarried with one - - -, the unknown heirs of George W. DeLawder, deceased, E.M. Norman and - - - Norman, partners trading as E.M. Norman & Co., William Kight and John Doman, Defendants.
The general object of this suit is to
have sold the real estate belonging to Geo. W. DeLawer [sic],
deceased, and apply the same to the payment of his debts and for
general relief. And it appearing from an affidavit filed in the
papers of this case, at these Rules, that the Defendants, Francis
Rify, and John DeLawder, Richard DeLawder, Benjamin DeLawder, and the
unknown heirs of George W. DeLawder, dec'd., are non residents of
this State. It is therefore ordered that they do appear at the
Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court of Mineral county West Virginia
within one month after the date of the first publication of this
order and do what is necessary to protect their interest.
Witness J. V. Bell, Clerk of said Court this 3rd day of October, 1911.
J. V. Bell, Clerk
Keyser Pharmacy states that any one who has constipation, sour stomach or gas on the stomach, should try simple buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc. as composed in Adler-i-ka, the new German Appendicitis remedy. a SINGLE DOSE brings relief almost INSTANTLY and Keyser people are surprised how QUICKLY it helps. This simple remedy antisepticizes the digestive organs and draws off the impurities. Keyser Pharmacy.
Foley Kidney Pills
Supply just the ingredients needed to build up, strengthen and restore the natural action of the kidneys and bladder. Specially prepared for backache, headache, nervousness, rheumatism and all kidney, bladder and urinary irregularities. Arza Furbee dealer.
Foley's Kidney Remedy vs. a Hopless [sic] Case
Hon. Aak. J. E. Freeman says: "I had a severe case of kidney trouble and could not work and my case seemed hopeless. One large bottle of Foley's Kidney Remedy cured me and I have never been bothered since. I always recommend it." Arza Furbee dealer.
A Medicine that Gives Confidence
Is Foley's Honey and Tar Compound. Mrs. T. J. Adams, 522 N. Kansas Ave., Columbus, Kas., writes: "For a number of years my children have been subject to coughs and colds. I used Foley's Honey and Tar Compond [sic] and found that it cured their coughs and colds, so I keep it in the house all the time." Refuse substitutes.
Arza Furbee dealer.
Baby won't suffer five minutes with croup if you apply Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil at once. It acts like magic.
Elkins, W. Va. Oct. 4. - With a gavel
made of wood from the house in which Stonewall Jackson was born, Mrs.
Jennie Stuart Price this morning called to order the fourteenth
annual session of the West Virginia Division, Daughters of the Confederacy.
Following prayer by Rev. Federick [sic?] H. Barron addresses of welcome were made by Mayor A.M. Fredlock and Mrs. E.D. Talbott, president of the local chapter, to which Mrs. Edwin Robinson, of Fairmont, responded. Sixteen State chapters are represented.
A report by Miss L. Wotring, recorded of crosses of honor, showed that 125 crosses had been conferred upon Confederate veterans during the year. An automobile ride to Beverly and the Rich Mountain battle field occupied the afternoon and a historical exercise conducted by Mrs. B. M. Hoover concluded the day's program.
"Doan's Ointment cured me a of eczema that had annoyed me a long time. The cure was permanent," - Hon. S.W. Matthews, Commissioner Labor Statistic, August, Me.
Sunday, Oct. 8 - Sunday School, _______ vest Home"
services will be held at 11 a.m. The church will be decorated
appropriate to the occasion. A regular program will be rendered by
the Sunday School.
Presiding Elder A.S. Hammach will preach at 7:30 P.M. after which the Holy Communion will be observed. Everybody is invited.
J. H. Brunk, Pastor.
Four calves came to our place about two weeks ago, Owner can have same by proving property, and paying for advertising and keep.
Stagg & Borror.
Mr. D. K. Hughes and Mrs. Jane
Roderuck were quietly married at the United Brethren Parsonage
on Wednesday evening October 4, 11, by Rev. J. H. Brunk.
The groom is one of Keyser's most respectable citizens and the bride is a most estimable lady. Mr. and Mrs. Hughes will be at home on Hughes Street. Congratulations.
The monthly visitation of the Jolly Club was delightfully entertained at the Claus Hotel at Ridgeville last Wednesday complimentary to Mrs. Carl Clark, who is visiting her sister, Mrs. D. W. Taylor. An elegantly appointed dinner was served with all the season's delicacies. Covers were laid for twenty. The afternoon was spent in music and social conversation.
Shortly after two o'clock Wednesday morning, the town turned out en masse to witness a fire on Second Street - the general store of Mr. B. F. Bishop. A part of the building was occupied by Messrs. Harvey and Moon, who conducted a bowling alley. As to the origin of the fire, the prevailing opinion holds that the frolicsome little cigarette had something to do with it. The bowling alley ran until 12 o'clock, but the store room was closed about 9:30. Insurance on the burned building, which was owned by John Bishop, Jr., $1500; insurance on stock, $2500. There will be no delay about rebuilding.
Admiral Winfield Scott Schley, the hero of the battle of Santiago, dropped dead last Monday near Fifth Avenue and Forty-Fourth street, New York, while on his way down town. He had just left the New York Yacht Club.
The following students of the Oakland
High School constitute
the editorial staff for a term of four weeks: Elenora Hinebaugh,
Editor in Chief, Senior class; Preston DeBerry, Junior class; Morris
Sincell, Sophomore class; Playford Naylor, Freshmen class.
We now have an enrollment of eighty-four pupils: Five Seniors, fourteen Juniors, eighteen Sophomores, thirty-eight Freshmen, and twelve Commercial students. There are still more coming from the rural districts.
Our school has been thoroughly organized. We are now doing the work of a first class high school of the State.
The following constitute our crops of teachers: C. Edward Bender, principal; May Arnold, first assistant; Emma Hamill, second assistant; Elszabeth [sic] Leary, third assistant Daisy Hanna, commercial; H. A. Loraditch, manual training.
Mr. G. W. Armantrout, of Seattle,
Wash., has bought the 131 acre farm near Headsville from John H. Wagner.
Mr. Daniel Huffman, of Davys ? West Va., has bought 126 acres from Mr. William Parrill near Ridgeville.
TRANSCRIBED BY PAULA TILSON, NOVEMBER 15, 2000
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