PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY BY THE
KEYSER TRIBUNE CO
TRANSCRIBED BY CANDY SHILLINGBURG
29 AUGUST 2003
Groundhog weather still reigns supreme.
BORN unto Mr and Mrs Ross Robinett Friday a big boy.
BORN unto Mr and Mrs Jerry Taylor last week a girl.
Mrs G M McKenzie and two daughters Ethel and Alice of Pinto were the guests of Mrs I L Vanmeter Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs H C Sheppard and family and H C Miller, wife and children of Rawlings made a brief call here Sunday.
Robert McIntosh returned home Monday after a two weeks visit among friends at Cumberland.
Mr Taylor McKenzie of Pinto was visiting his sister, Mrs I L Vanmeter Saturday and Sunday.
Mr and Mrs Leonard Thrasher of Midland were visiting his sister Mrs Ross Robinett Saturday and Sunday.
Jess Metcalf and Od Rogers of Elk Garden were the guests of O M Metcalf Thursday night.
Phillip Baker of the W Va Morgantown was calling on friends here Sunday.
Mrs Katie McIntosh of Cumberland is a visitor at the home of G W McIntosh this week.
Commissioner Robert Bane and Atty Taylor of Keyser were calling at the Mineral County Alms House Tuesday.
We were greeted with quite a surprise Tuesday evening when we were handed the addition of the Tribune and learned that it had become a twice a week paper. We wish it success, let the good work go on.
Frank Boyce moved from Keyser to the Moran Orchard Mar 4th.
Mr Mack Dye and Guy Miller were visiting at J R Baker’s Sunday.
Miss Violet Baker visited Mrs Blanch Markle Sunday.
Mrs I L Vanmeter of Dawson was visiting her daughter, Mrs Kelly Williamson, Saturday and Sunday.
William Smith of Keyser was calling on William Martin Sunday.
Mrs Ralph Markle visited Mrs Grace Williamson Sunday.
There will be a meeting held in the Waxler School Building Saturday, March 21, so that the young people can organize a Local Brand of the Boys and Girls Agricultural Club.
Juston Adams was visiting Mick Walker Sunday.
Mr and Mrs O J Faulk were visiting the former’s mother Mrs Nancy Faulk Sunday.
G T Miller was calling on G W Dawson Sunday evening.
R L B
Mr Bartley Kilroy of Elk Garden was a guest of the Misses Duling last Sunday.
Mr Edwin Burgess of Laurel Dale was here on business one day last week.
Several ladies and gentlemen from Elk Garden attended the Debating Society last Saturday night. They came too late to hear much of the ‘argufying and stupefying.”
Dogs crippled several sheep for W P Roderick last Saturday night.
In a letter to a friend, J B Nash, the man who left his wife and family, of whom mention has been made several times in our items, states that he had called on President Wilson and expected to return to Emoryville soon. We guess that some who were kind enough to befriend would be glad to see him, but his wife made sale of all his personal property, and has gone to Laneville.
Mr and Mrs Henry L Duling of Gorman, came down to see his mother, Mrs Minnie Duling and friends last Saturday.
Our son, Homer, who is located at Providence, RI, said in a letter received a few days ago that the wild ducks are starving to death by the hundreds. The rivers have been frozen so long they can’t get nothing to eat.
We are having an old time winter. The snow in the woods is about two feet deep, and the drifts anywhere from 3 to 15 feet. The roads are impassable in many places and everybody is complaining of the severe storms. There is more snow on the ground than at any time since the spring of 1881 if our memory is right, and it is snowing now, Wednesday. One great blessing to every farmer is plenty of hay.
Everyone ought to submit to his Hogship’s six week reign, and not grumble, we suppose, but his ruling is about up in time, and we don’t want to complain, but with all others, would like to see fair weather.
Examiner Mar 5
The Turley Hotel, which has been closed for some time is now open again under the supervision of Mrs A V Hendrickson.
Thos B Lobb died ratherly suddenly at his home recently. Though Mr Lobb has been sick for some time, his illness was not considered necessarily dangerous. Mr Lobb was born and raised here and spent his life near Moorefield. He was of a very quiet and retired disposition and was very rarely seen on the streets, preferring to remain in the quaintness of his home, where he lived with his brother George R Lobb, who survives him, together with Robt G Lobb, of Washington, Pa; and C D Lobb, of Wellington, Nevada, and one sister, Mrs Jennie Cook, of Denver, Col.
Eugene and Ren Seymour, who was called here by the death if their father, A W Seymour, left Wednesday morning for their homes at Oakland, Calif.
Mrs J H Marshall and family have shipped their household property to this place, where Mrs Marshall has purchased the property formerly owned by W F Simmons, near town.
R C Wilson, who spent two months at Dallas, Texas, returned to Moorefield last Saturday. Mr Wilson’s many friends were pleased to see him back, as they had about decided he would remain in that state.
Two large deer, a doe and a buck, were seen by quite a number of people in the fields near the tannery last Saturday. Jim Woy scared one of them up along the Fork. They came out of the Mountains hunting something to eat.
Hanible Bruce, a member of St Paul M E Church, Patterson Creek, departed this life in great peace on Feb 24, 1914. He leaves a brother, Daniel Bruce, with whom he made his home, and also a large number of relatives to mourn his loss.
A R McNeill, proprietor of Willow Wall Poultry farm, has contracted to furnish the Twin Mountain Poultry plant, 3,000 white Leghorn eggs. The latter plant has just erected recently.
J W Fitzwater, of near Fulks Run, killed a bear weighing 400 pounds Wednesday, at the head of Brocks Gap. Mr Fitzwater shot the bear after a long chase with his dogs in pursuit of the animal.
The recent cold snap when the temperature took a tumble to points varying from zero to twenty below, according to elevation, likewise sent a chill down the spine of peach growers, especially those with orchards on low lands. The cold came on a still, frosty night, consequently the orchards that were damaged were those on low land or which was surrounded by hills. Investigations and reports indicate that the injury to those were more extensive than the first surmised, some orchards having the whole crop killed, while in others certain varieties were wiped out. The Elbertas seem to have been the worst sufferers. The orchards on the high lands and mountaintops went, apparently untouched and the prospects for a crop on these orchards is good. Unfortunately very small growers in the country have orchards on the lower lands and these are the sufferers.
Dr Shull, who was called to Capon Springs, in the extreme southern part of the county, and pronounced as smallpox an epidemic existing in that community, received a report last week that altogether there has been 70 cases, only five of which, however, being anyways severe. The disease has about run its course and few more, if any cases are expected. The usual dispute as to whether it was or was not smallpox is said to have existed in the community, but Dr Shull, who is county officer, pronounced it smallpox beyond question.
The first accident to occur at the electric plant happened Sunday night. The boxes on the engine became overheated, causing a shut down, and, of course the town was in darkness. The damage was repaired and the lights turned on Tuesday night.
H B Gilkeson and John J Cornwell, special commissioners, sold at public auction on those premises last Thursday the Hookland located about 20 miles east of Romney. It was put up in four separate tracts and was knocked off to Wm Miller, Jr, at $5,000.
Mrs Charles Alkire was taken to the City Hospital at Martinsburg Thursday for treatment by Dr Oates. Dr Shull accompanied him there.
Wm Russell returned Wednesday night from a visit to Baltimore, Mrs Russell will return this week.
Mrs S H Green and children came last week to visit her mother and brother. She will sell her personal property at Fairfield, Va, on the 14th.
J Sloan Kuykendall spent Sunday with his family who are visiting in Charles Town.
Mr John Brock, the mail carrier between Elk Garden and Sulphur, made his trip everyday during the late blizzards. He traveled on foot and climbed over the snowdrifts when they got in his way.
There are thousands of first class snowdrifts on the mountain farms for sale. We have seen them and know whereof we speak. They make excellent refrigerators.
The Junior League will give an entertainment in Odd Fellows Hall, Saturday evening, March 14th. It will consist of the juvenile play, Dr Cure-All and several dialogues and recitations. Mr Clifton E Gurd has charge of the entertainment. The young people will smile to see you present. Help the smiles.
DIED, at Elk Garden, March 10, 1914, James, son of Mr and Mrs John Fahey, aged 2 years, 4 months and 29 days. Interment in the Catholic cemetery on Wednesday at 2:30 pm. Death was caused by pneumonia.
At the Literary last Friday evening there was recitations, readings and the usual debate. Resolved the schools are a greater moral force than jails was affirmed by L O Taylor and J E Aronhalt. The negative was championed by Clifton E Gurd and Rev W W White. Decision in favor of the affirmative.
DIED, at Pittsburgh, March 8, 1914, Frederick L, son of Mr and Mrs Harry Nethken, aged 3 years. The interment was in the Nethken Hill cemetery on Tuesday, Rev John A Shockey conducting the burial services. Funeral services had been held at their home. The little boy’s mound was covered with flowers. This is the third child born to this family and the three mounds in the cemetery mark the resting place of all of them. Those attending the funeral from a distance were Sheriff Irvin Nethken, Mrs Kregh Bane, of Cumberland; Mrs Tola Bekman, of Ridgeley; Mrs Nugent, of Bayard; Jos Lantz, of Alaska; Mrs Getty, of Cumberland, and Mrs Mary Nethken.
Mr Stephen Dixon is Chancellor Commander of the Knights of Pythias and his absence from the lodge for several meetings recently was noted, and a self appointed committee resolved to investigate the cause. Sir Knights Lloyd Oates, Newton and Upton Pritchard, Elmer Sheetz, R Marsh Dean, Fred Ravenscraft, Taylor Shears, Russell Tasker, Geo and Chris Yager, Cassel Green, Frank Bane and Wm Schwinabart met at Mr Yagers and were conveyed by Wm Schwinabart on a sled to Mr Dixon’s commodious residence. The Knights were pleasantly received by Mr Dixon and his smiling bride, for he had recently been married to Miss Lou Barrick who is so well and favorably known here. The Knights must have had some inkling of matrimonial affairs for they brought some presents for the happy couple. Mr R Marsh Dean, spokesman for the Knights, in a humorous vein presented a rolling pin to the bride with specific instructions how to use it on her husband in case of necessity. He then presented the groom with a lock with instructions as to its use given in a manner pleasing to all. Next the silverware was presented. The Knights having fully satisfied themselves that Mr Dixon had a sufficient excuse for lodge absence departed with many good wishes for a happy wedded life of the newly wedded pair.
Rev L C Messick’s children have the scarlet fever. This keeps him from his church work. He has cancelled all his appointments and remains with his family. He should be remembered in a substantial manner at this particular time. Rev F C Rollman filled his appointment here last Sunday evening.
Rev John A Shockey has been conducting a successful revival at Cross.
Rev W W White preached at Blaine last Sunday night and visited friends at Thomas the first of this week.
Mr Geo W Coffman and wife visited Mrs Mary Dean last Sunday. Mrs Bessie Coffman remained here for several days this week.
Lemuel F Kern spent from Saturday until Monday in Cumberland with his son, Wilson Kern, who has been ill.
Mrs Cleveland Pyles and two children, of Magnolia, have been visiting her mother, Mrs Ella Hawkins, for several days. They returned home today.
Miss Edith Smith spent from Saturday until Monday at her home in LaVale, Md.
Chas W Dowden met with a very painful accident on Tuesday of this week. While he and Mora Wagoner were attempting to put a belt on a pulley in order to do some sawing with a cut-off saw, the belt slipped over on the shaft and began twisting up and pulling the saw frame loose from the ground, the frame struck Mr Dowden rendering him unconscious and producing some very painful bruises. It was a very narrow escape for him and as it is, will confine him to his room for several days.
BORN, March 5th, to Mr and Mrs Chas Deremer, a daughter.
BORN, March 7th, to Mr and Mrs Henry H Hawkins, a daughter.
The body of Mrs Anna Adams, wife of James Adams, who died in Cumberland Monday morning, was brought here today for interment in the Frankfort cemetery. The funeral services were held in Cumberland. Mrs Adams is survived by her husband and four children. She was a daughter of Mr and Mrs J W Smith, of Middle Ridge.
Dr Percival Lantz was called to Elk Garden Tuesday to attend the funeral of his little nephew Frederick Nethken, only son of H W Nethken, who died at Pittsburgh Saturday morning after a brief illness.
BORN, to Cracker Davy and wife, a son.
Mr Orndorff who married Miss Janie Biser with wife and baby came from Green Spring to M M Biser’s a few weeks ago and will move to Vanderlip this week.
Mrs Nettie Tutwiler, of Keyser, spent several days here last of last week visiting.
Mrs Edith Whipp left to visit friends at Keyser and Piedmont and out as far as Gorman.
Edward Davy’s on Mill Creek expect to move this week to Mill Mountain Orchard where they have engaged work next summer.
Frank Carnell is building a small shed to the lower side of his barn.
Chas McDonald is still gathering up the porkers over the country. It has not been long since the price was $10 per hundred but now he pays $11.50, so I am informed.
After an illness for some time from consumption and dropsy Mr Row White, a young man, died at his sister’s Miss Mima White.
Dr J E Suter is ill at his home on Hampshire street.
The three children of Mr and Mrs C N Jenkins are recovering from scarlet fever.
Mr Aaron Welton, 75 years, died at 4 o’clock this morning at his late residence on Hampshire street of disease incidental to old age. Mr Welton was born on September 20, 1839, near Petersburg, then in Hardy county, State of Virginia, now West Virginia. His wife survives him and the following children; Mr Charles L Davis and Misses Alice and Carrie Welton, at home, Piedmont; James C Welton, of Fairmont; and Arthur Welton, of South Cumberland. His funeral will take place from the First Presbyterian Church, Piedmont, Saturday afternoon at 3 o’clock. The interment will be in Philos cemetery, Westernport.
Arrangements are being made by the people of the city to have the B&O Railroad to run a train from Piedmont to Cumberland leaving Piedmont at 7 o’clock in the evening returning from Cumberland at 11:15 pm. This will mean a great deal to the people. The present schedule compels the people to stay in Cumberland until after midnight before they can leave to come back to their homes. The B&O will in all probability run the train.
Samuel S Rees, aged about 73 years, one of the old residents of the New Creek valley, died Thursday, March 12, 1914, about noon at his home about nine miles up near New Creek. He has been ill for some time, having suffered a severe stroke of paralysis. Mr Rees was a widower, his wife, who was a Miss Shaw, having died a few years ago, and leaves no children. He was a brother of the late James B Rees, of Washington, DC; Mrs F B Kelley, of Fairmont; Mrs D A Arnold, of Knobley; Mrs B B Cavitt and Mrs J H Markwood, of Keyser, besides a wide connection throughout this and other States. He was a director in the First National Bank of this place. The funeral will take place tomorrow.
WRITER TO CONTRIBUTE
Once more the Tribune readers will read the writings from the pen of “Hink”. Some interesting articles are promised and those who have had the pleasure of reading them in the past will be pleased to know more are in store in the future. “Hink” who may know has gained for himself a standing among the best as a humorous writer and those who do not know him we will say will be pleased and will enjoy reading his articles from “Push Root.” Send in your subscription now and get the paper regular. Papers will be in demand and back numbers will be carried.
The W Va Embalmers Association met at the Kanawah hotel. The purpose of the meeting was to afford the members an opportunity to hear an official exhilaration of the rules covering the shipment of dead bodies adopted last September, and which were also adopted by the National Association of the Baggage men’s Association. Heretofore bodies could not be shipped if death had been due to certain diseases, but now they can be shipped by license embalmers in a newly devised shipping case, which has the endorsement of the association. Those present at the meeting were O C Ogdin, president of St Mary’s; H S Thompson, vice president of Keyser; W H Farrell, treasurer, Huntington; C H Watkins, Jr, secretary of Wheeling; and P L Calfee of Hinton, a member of the executive board. Mr Thompson also attended the meeting at Parkersburg of the executive committee of the West Virginia Funeral Directors Association of which committee he is a member.
Welch, W Va
R L Taylor, a deputy sheriff of McDowell county, is dead; A D Beavers, a former United States Deputy Marshal, is dying, and D W Beavers, a deputy sheriff, and T E Hickey are seriously injured as a result of a pistol battle on a Norfolk and Western train today between Iaeger and Berwind, W Va. The men had been drinking, it is reported, and when they boarded the Dry Fork train trouble arose and pistols were drawn. The shooting soon became general. Bullets flew thick and fast for 30 minutes. After Taylor was killed, “Bob” Evans, a passenger and friend of the deputy sheriff, opened fire on A D Beavers, inflicting probably a fatal wound. The car was filled with passengers and panic ensued. The duelists, however, shot true for the most part and only one combatant, T E Hickey, was wounded. The train was stopped and a posse of passengers led by a special officer entered the car and arrested those still living who had taken part in the fight. Deputy Sheriff Taylor was dead when the posse reached him. He is said to have been shot four or five times by the Beavers. A D Beavers was shot through out the body, his brother in the body and leg and Hinkle in the body. Evans was not hurt. The wounded men were brought under guard to a hospital here and Evans was placed in jail. The participants were prominent in the coal district and the officers are said to have had excellent records.
UP NEXT TUESDAY MORNING
COME OUT AND MAKE KNOWN
YOUR VIEWS—DON’T BE
AFRAID TO SPEAK
The proposition of the Keyser Electric Light Co, the plans and map are being looked over by many, but somehow not as it should be. The proposition offers a marked improvement over the past namely the cost per month. At the present the city is paying between $275 and $285 per month for the electric lights and in addition $35 per month for gas light making a total of $310 for both. The new system contains 20 extra electric lights in addition to the number already for $300 per month. These lights will be divided into 28 of 350 candlepower, 43 of 200 candlepower and the 50 to 80 candlepower will be replaced with the Tungsten new improved swinging facilities for hanging the lamp in the center of the street will be installed where practical, affording light at all angles. The proposition calls for a franchise for ten years and if given the company they will meet and hear any one upon the subject. It is up to the people to express their opinions. Be present and say then what you have to say. Don’t wait until the matter is settled.
Met yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs James Thornton Carskadon and had a very pleasant meeting. Besides the members a few friends were present. The hostess served a tempting lunch. The Coterie meets next week with Mrs Dr L L Edgell.
All persons knowing themselves indebted to the estate of Nathaniel Kitzmiller please come forward and settle up. Those having claims against the estate will present them to me properly proven for settlement.
John P Arnold
Hartmonsville, W Va
ANNUAL STOCKHOLDERS MEETING
Notice is hereby given to the stockholders of the Twin Mountain and Potomac Railroad Co that the Annual meeting of stockholders of said company will be held at the company’s principle office in the Watson building in the city of Fairmont, county of Marion, and State of W Va, on Wednesday, the 8th day of April, 1914, at seven o’clock pm, for the transaction of such business as may lawfully come before such Annual Meeting. Given under my hand this 2nd day of March, 1914.
As administrator of the personal estate of Nathaniel Kitzmiller, dec’d, I will on
Wednesday, March 25th, 1914
At his late residence near Hartmonsville, W Va, sell at public auction to the highest bidder the following described personal property:
4 work horses, 1 yearling colt, 6 cows, 24 head of two year old steers, 25 two-year old heifers, 1- 3 year old Angus bull, 8 yearlings, 50 head of sheep, 3 hogs, 4 chickens, 1 cider mill, 1 sleigh, 1 spring tooth harrow, 1 pair of bobsleds, 1 buggy, 1 buckboard, 2 spring wagons, 1 road wagon, 3 mowing machines, 6 ft cut; 2 hay rakes, 1 hay tedder, 1 manure spreader, 1 land roller, new; 1 fruit evaporator; 4 sacks of salt, 1 blacksmith anvil and bellows, 1 Barshear plow, 1 wheat fan, 1 hillside plow, 6 rolls of woven wire fencing, 2 sets of wagon harness, 1 saddle, 1 set buggy harness, lot of buckwheat, oats and corn; 1 double shovel plow, 1 crosscut saw, 1 1 log chain, 1 rick of oats, straw, about ten stacks of hay, 2 grain cradles, a lot of hay forks, hand rakes, and a number of other articles not here mentioned.
TERMS OF SALE
On all sums of $10.00 and over a credit of six months will be given purchaser to give note with good personal security. Notes negotiable and payable at The First National Bank of Keyser, W Va. No property to be removed until terms of sale are compiled with.
Sale to begin at nine o’clock am.
John P Arnold
Hartmonsville, W Va
OF THE FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK
Located at Keyser, W Va, in the state of W Va at the close of business March 4, 1914.
Bank first began business Sept 8, 1911.
Loans and Discounts--$122,355.78
Overdrafts, secured and unsecured—224.92
Stocks and securities, including premiums—40,138.75
Banking House, furniture and fixtures—3,500.00
Due from Banks—17,714.80
Checks and other cash items—416.79
Lawful money reserved in bank—8,936.11
Capital stock paid in--$50,000.00
Due to Banks—886.80
State of W Va, County of Mineral,
I Geo R Davis, Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
Geo R Davis, Cashier
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 10th day of March, 1914
C B Hott,
H G Steorts
J B Bane,
A desirable farm of 98 acres, situated 3 ½ miles from Westernport in Michael settlement on county road. Has an improved 5 room house, stable and other outbuildings. Good water supply. Good selection fruit trees. Six (6) acres good coal opened up. Props and some good timbers. Will make a fine dairy farm. Church and school ½ mile from farm. Owner will sell at once at an attractive price. Apply to Simeon Groves, R D No 1, box No 60, Westernport, or Miss Ella J McKone, Piedmont.
“Waltons” Penciled I R Ducks lay more large, white eggs than any other breed. Try them and be convinced. My breeding pens are true blue blood of English type. 13 eggs $1; 30 $2; 100 $5.00.
L C Markwood,
Burlington, W Va
All accounts not paid by April 1st will be given to a collector. March 12. Dr T H B Staggers, MT
Mrs H A Sliger is on the sick list.
Miss Ida Kimmel is visiting at Kitzmiller.
James Wright was a town visitor Wednesday.
Ed Leatherman was a visitor here Wednesday.
Richard Stimel, of Burlington, was in town Wednesday.
Mr John Mohler was in Cumberland Monday for the day.
Miss Mollie Brown returned home from Baltimore Sunday.
Mrs Lena Hutson and son were in Cumberland Tuesday.
Mr C F W Bell, Jr, was visiting friends at Terra Alta Tuesday.
Paul Goke was a visitor in town Wednesday, some attraction.
Mr Dill Cooper is in Baltimore, in the hospital for treatment.
Miss Sadie Paris left Monday night for three weeks to New York.
Mr G P Miller, of Romney, was a business visitor to Keyser Tuesday.
Miss Lena Whipp and her friend are visiting in Cumberland today.
Mr W C Long is somewhat complaining with rheumatism in his foot.
Miss Sallie Johnston has returned home from her visit to Clarksburg.
J L Smith, night policeman, is confined to his home threatened with pneumonia.
Arnold Vandiver, of Burlington, is one of our visitors here for the agriculture show.
Mr Geo W Bane, the NY LC man of our city made a business trip to Wheeling.
Mrs H G Wilson, who is ill in a hospital at Frederick, Md, continues to improve slowly.
Oscar Rogers from over the mountain was percolating around upon our street the past week.
Mr Loren High, who has been housed up for some time with illness, is able to be out again.
Mr and Mrs Geo W Bane are combining a business and pleasure trip to Wheeling for a few days.
Mr Geo Arnold of Beaver Run was in our city yesterday on business and a guest of W A Tutwilder.
Mrs Nellie Heskill and baby, of Thomas, are on a visit with her parents, Mr and Mrs Kimmell, of Orchard street.
Mr C W High, a guard at the State Penitentiary, at Moundsville, is stopping in our city and will go east to Martinsburg.
Mr F E Blaser, general superintendent of the Baltimore and Ohio Railway spent Tuesday night here leaving Wednesday morning.
H L Arnold, cashier of the First National Bank, made a flying trip to Cumberland with a view of purchasing a large 1914 Buick Touring car.
Raymond Lowrey, who has been clerking in the Romig drug store for some time, has accepted a position in the Lichtenstein drug store in Cumberland.
Mr F C Patton, who has been with R W Nine for some time past, has given up his position for a short vacation before beginning his duties as assessor.
Engineer Chas E Blamer, who runs on the second division of the B&O, will move his family here from Cumberland and occupy a house on B street.
Messrs L T Sawyer, Harry Stover, T C Coffman, Misses Eve Moore and Marin Crooks, attended the musical comedy, “Firefly” at the Maryland in Cumberland Wednesday night.
Mrs Henrietta Seymour, who spent a few days with Mrs Harry Leps, went to her home at Cedar Cliff Tuesday. Miss Seymour was returned from a visit to Morgantown where she was the guest of Mrs A S Brady.
Next Tuesday what about it? Why, you chump it will be St Patrick’s Day.
I M Long, The man with the new spring goods at rock bottom prices.
Vernon Twigg has purchased from Brown Bros, a 1914 Overland Roadster. She’s a beaut.
Frye & Sons big stock of fine farm seeds recleaned.
Mollie Hotchkiss was remanded to the Blue Room at the city emporium to sleep off an over dose of “Tanglefoot.”
Newest, cheapest and best always at I M Long’s store.
Gus Grigsley, was brought before Justice Doyle, charged with selling liquor without a license. His case was sent on the Grand Jury.
Mr F Jones, who has sold his store at Williamsport, W Va, is located for the present in town. Morris will likely seek another desirable location.
New embroideries and dress goods. Spring selection. Pretty. D Long & Son
It is rumored that the Western Maryland Railroad station will shortly be moved to open up Main street which is now closed by this building being in the middle of the street.
Have you gotten that plow yet? About time. See Frye & Son.
C W Seivers and A V Parks shareholders in the oil well recently drilled at Smithfield, W Va, have been informed by Mr J E Doman, of Clarksburg, that the oil is flowing naturally. Mr Parks and Mr Seivers visited the scene of the oil strike two weeks ago to see the oil “shot.”
Quality is essential to service. D Long & Son have that kind of material on sale.
The Agricultural Extension school opened Tuesday morning at 9 am. A good crowd was present and heard the numerous speakers go into detail in various subjects of farming and its branches. If you haven’t attended any of these lectures you have missed many valuable things you should know.
The Ministerial Association of the city has arranged to hold Union Prayer meetings alternating in the several churches commencing with Wednesday evening at the Methodist Episcopal church south. Rev R G Hammond of the United Brethren Church will officiate. The association is also arranging for an evangelist to be here this summer at the meetings.
Fresh recleaned seeds for the farmers always. See Frye & Son.
FOR SALE—Five shares stock of the Peoples Bank of Keyser at low price.
VIAVI TREATMENT—I will be at the Reynolds Hotel the second and last Wednesday of every month, from 1 until 3 o’clock pm. MRS L M KENNISTON, Manager.
Fresh ground Corn Meal 20c per sk at McDonalds.
DANCING TAUGHT—Two step and Waltz guaranteed. $5.00. Positively No Failures. Office hours 4-6 pm, 7:30-8:30pm. J W Gardner. BACHELORS HALL.
LITTLE GIANT STOCK FOOD TONIC at A P Brown and Brother, Keyser W Va
C P Peters fresh 1913 recleaned western garden and farm seeds ready for you. Big Stock.
FRESH AND CURED MEATS
HEINTZ’S 57 VARIETIES
FULL LINE OF GROCERIES
AGENTS FOR MINERAL CO
CARLOAD OF RUNABOUTS AND TOURING CARS
WITH ELECTRIC LIGHT AND STORAGE BATTERY $950
WITH ELECTRIC STARTER $1075.00
FORD TOURING CAR
F R BROWN, KEYSER
P P BROWN, HEADSVILLE
BALTIMORE & OHIO
TO MANY POINTS IN
Alberta, Arizona, British Columbia,
California, Colorado, Idaho, Mexico,
Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, Oregon,
Saskatchewan, Texas, Utah, Washington and Wyoming.
Tickets on sale daily from March 14th to April 14th, 1914, inclusive
For full information call on or address Ticket Agent, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
F H BABB
FIRE AND ACCIDENT
116 ARMTRONG STREET
KEYSER, W VA
THINGS TO EAT
ALL FIRST CLASS AND FRESH
OF ALL KINDS
NUTS AND ORANGES
HOME MADE KRAUT
CIGARS AND TOBACCO
28 ARMSTRONG STREET
W S DAVIS
20 MINERAL STREET
FRESH AND SALT MEATS
HOME RENDERED LARD
S & T HARDWARE CO
KEYSER, W VA
ARBOGAST & SHARPLESS, PROPS
Full assortment of Ford Parts and Repairs
Constantly on Hand
THE JUST WRIGHT SHOE
The best-- that is the kind we sell.
Only the latest and best makes carried in stock.