SEPTEMBER 21, 2003
Statement of ownership, management, circulation, etc, of Keyser Tribune, published semi-weekly at Keyser, W Va, required by act of August 24, 1912.
Editor and Manager, R L VanSyckel; Owners, John M Wolfe, R A Welch, P H Keys, F G Davis, W F Evans, all of Keyser, and C L Bane, of Elk Garden.
Known bondholders, mortgages and other security holders holding one percent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages or other securities; Farmers and Merchants Bank of Keyser, W Va and Charles Bane, of Burlington.
Making garden and trimming fruit trees is the order of the day.
John A Veach and J C Cunningham were business visitors at Keyser Friday and Saturday of last week.
The schools have all closed in this vicinity.
Perry Brown of Headsville was a pleasant guest at the home of Wm H High Sunday.
John A Veach will move with his family to Keyser in a couple of weeks to make their future home.
Ersel High of Romney spent Thursday night of last week with home folks here.
We are glad to note Noah Hottinger and Noah Leatherman who have been on the sick list for some time are slightly improved.
Oce Fout moved his sawmill to String town near here to saw a neighborhood set.
The egg business in this vicinity is increasing and the prices 8 to 10c off in the last week here.
Simon Hottinger returned from Pendleton county last week where he visited home folks.
District Supt. D C Arnold, of Elk Garden, visited our school last week.
Misses Katie and Jennie Duling, Margaret and Lucretia Kitzmiller and Olive Junkins start for Keyser to attend the teachers examination.
At the sale of the late Nathaniel Kitzmiller, cows sold from $75.00 to $84.00. Two year olds from $42.00 to $50.00. People were there from Philippi, Headsville, Petersburg and Keyser and all were interested in the sale of live stock. Young Mr Borror was auctioneer. The sale amounted to nearly $4,000.
Mr A P Rodruck, of Shaw, was here on business Tuesday.
Work at the mines has been good for sometime. Most of the men get all the cars they can load.
The Duling heirs farm is to be rented today, Wednesday. We predict it will bring a high price.
Mrs Elmer L Haines, of Slainesville, is the guest of her father, Wm Shillingburg.
Miss Marion Endler was visiting relatives and friends here last Saturday and Sunday.
Jacob Hill is tearing down the old building on his lot, which makes quite an improvement to his property. This was one of the old landmarks of the town.
Manasseh Judy weighed up a bunch of heifers last week to Jim Carskadon of Headsville.
James E Hogbin and Miss Sadie Pratt, both of this place, were married on Wednesday evening of last week by Rev S G Thomas.
Ernest Naedele is improving his property on south side by a concrete walk along the entire front of his lots.
BORN, last Friday, to Jesse Whetzel and wife, twin girls, one of which weighed 3 lbs and the other 4 lbs.
Mrs Kenny Hughes, of Keyser, spent a few days here this week with Mrs Chas Barger.
Mrs O M Smith, who has been ill for the past two weeks suffering with asthma is much better and is again able to be out.
Abe Seymour, who has been on an extended visit to his daughter at Oakland and friends at Keyser, returned here this week.
As soon as the roads will permit our Keyser mail contractors, Hill & Davis, will place two automobiles on the road, having already purchased two touring cars for that purpose. This will mean quite an increase in the passenger traffic to and from Keyser, as the ride will be a pleasant one by auto. Speaking of automobiles, the weather of the last few days has caused those who are fortunate enough to own a machine to take heart, and the smell of gasoline is once more abroad in the land.
Moorefield Examiner of 27th
Mrs A R McNeill left Saturday for a weeks visit with Mr and Mrs E P Brown at Bradshaw, Md.
Miss Sophie Summerfield left Tuesday morning for Cobham, Va, where she has accepted a position as governess.
At the corporation election held last Saturday Capt Chipley was elected Mayor, M Dasher, Recorder and J Wm Kuykendall, M S Henkel, Geo B Eberly, R G VanNewkirk and S A McCoy, Councilmen.
Geo W Miley left Thursday morning for Jersey City to sell the cattle bought of A R McNeill. Cleland McNeill accompanied him.
Mrs Chas D Gilkeson returned to her home here last week from Virginia, where she had been called by the serious illness of her mother, Mrs Leyburn, who, we are glad to say, is improved.
A R McNeill weighed up to Miley & Fisher Tuesday 39 head of cattle that averaged 1508 lbs. This is one of the best bunches of cattle shipped from here for a long time.
Mrs Geo H Kuykendall returned Monday evening from Baltimore, where she went to consult a specialist and we are glad to say she is much improved.
W Williams returned last week from a trip in the upper counties, and while at Monterey he had the misfortune to lose his horse, which died from colic.
Geo Baldwin, son of Wm H Baldwin, of Old Fields, and Miss Maud Hott, of Kirby, were married at the home of Jacob Hinkle, last week by Rev Yost.
The public schools closed here today for this term and Miss Kate O’Donnell and Hannah Liston will teach one month pay school.
Mrs Sue Laughlin is very sick at this writing.
The Central Hotel on Main street, formerly managed by Mrs Geo Poole, has been vacated by Mrs Poole and is now occupied by Mr Mathan Warnick, of Elk Garden.
Mr J E Chappell and family moved this week to the large sanitarium on Will Mountain, near Cumberland.
The Box Supper and festival held in the Warnicks hall Saturday night was a splendid success.
Mr John W Wilson has been confined to his home the last week, suffering with a very lame back caused by injury received while in the employ of the Hamill Coal and Coke Co mine.
Mr Isaac Junkins has moved into the house formerly occupied by J E Chappell.
Mr and Mrs Dan Walker were visiting in Bloomington last week.
Mr and Mrs Ceaver was hurriedly called to Keyser this week on account of the serious illness of Mrs H B Smith.
Miss Nina Trickett has opened her spring millinery in the Marbelle building near the M E Church.
W H Metcalf has been on the sick list for the last three weeks.
There was quite an excitement in town Tuesday night when two of our prominent town ladies were out shopping, and were returning home and discovered they were followed by a foreigner who chased them clear into their homes and then mysteriously disappeared. The man could not be located.
The public school in Blaine closed last Friday, and on Saturday Mar 28 gave a splendid entertainment in the Maryland Theatre at 2 o’clock in the afternoon.
Wm Richey has been suffering with a seriously mashed hand.
Mr Frank Bishopp is quite sick at this writing.
The S S Scholars of the M E Church are preparing an interesting program for Easter Sunday Service.
Prof M Bumphrey and Don Grayson were visitors at A W Likins Sunday evening.
J M Martin was at Cumberland Saturday.
Drummer Davis of the Cumberland Dry Goods Co was in our village Monday night.
Surveyor D G Martin did some work in Md opposite Barnum, W Va, Monday of last week. He also surveyed last week the George Staggs, Sr home place on Knobley Mountain near Keyser, and surveyed the proposed road leading from Keyser to the Pine Swamp road.
D A McNemar of Keyser was in our village Tuesday, having brought his mother, Mrs Mary McNemar, to stay awhile with her daughter, Mrs D G Martin. Mrs McNemar has been with her daughter, Mrs George, in Hagerstown, Md, for several months.
Mrs Sallie Junkins is visiting her daughter, Mrs Henry Roberts.
Sunday School will begin here at the U B church next Sunday April 5. Young peoples League will begin in the evening of same day.
Miss Leatha Roberts has purchased a new organ.
V M Grayson went to Elk Garden a day or two first of the week on business.
Prof M Bumphrey will give a musical entertainment at the school house on next Saturday night April 4.
Miss Ruth Martin entertained a few friends on Wednesday night March 25th of last week, being her sixteenth birthday.
Several friends remembered Mr James Dye of our village with cards on Monday March 30th, it being his seventy-sixth birthday.
Our social singing always occupies about one hour.
Elders A W Arnold and W L Riggleman will attend the council meeting here April 17th on special business.
BORN, unto Boyd Martin and wife, a son.
Uncle Jim Corbin of Romney died Monday and B W Smith and I R Biser made his coffin.
Ellaborate programs for the ministerial and S S meeting are being distributed. The meeting will be held at the Knobley church, May 22 and 23, Friday and Saturday.
Art Tutwiler of Keyser was over here a few days first of the week arranging to have his raspberry patch cared for and have the crop of berries hauled to market. He arranged with C W Shoemaker to clean the patch.
John Rogers and wife spent a few days last week visiting Mrs Roger’s brother at W Va Junction.
The Beaver Run boys have been dispersing for work. Otis Rogers to I I Whipp’s, Alvin Orndorff to Jim Stewart’s, and Amos Orndorff to W B Leatherman’s at Frederick, where he worked last year.
Vernon Taylor and his mother visited on Cabin Run at the Grove Saturday and Sunday.
It is said Mr Weese and family will soon move into J B Rogers empty house. They now live on the spurs of Middle Ridge on Mr Doman’s farm.
Miss Bessie Arnold, returned home from Bridgewater College last week. She had intended to remain there till June and complete the course in Art but her teacher was called home to Neb on account of the illness of her mother. As she will not return to the college for the spring term and it being impossible to procure an efficient substitute teacher, Miss Bessie decided to come home.
G A Arnold attended the funeral of the late Luther Arnold on New Creek Monday.
Sure enough Mr Stover did come around Tuesday with more sugar cakes and syrup but he said these are the last for this year.
Miss Beulah Shoemaker of Keyser came over to spend a few weeks helping Mrs J W Leatherman who has been afflicted with rheumatism.
Miss Alta Cheshire will attend the teachers examination at Keyser Thursday and Friday.
G S Arnold will be one of the examiners.
W W Bane and Miss Etta High made good use of April Fools Day by driving quietly down to G S Arnold’s and having the nuptial knot tied. Many good wishes.
Oz Wirgman of Romney was out here a few days ago.
G S A
D G Pyles was called to Weston Saturday on account of the serious illness of his wife who is an inmate of the State Hospital at that place.
E J Welton, a teacher in the school at Bayard, W Va, visited his parents at this place a few days last week.
Grant Kesner, who has been working at Chicago Junction for the B & O RR Co, returned home this week.
Miss Mary Carvey, who is attending school at Romney, spent from Friday until Tuesday at her home here.
V E Thompson of Frost, Ky, was a business visitor to Alaska a few days last week.
Mr and Mrs Albert Broome, of Patterson Creek, W Va, were visiting Mrs Broome’s parents, Mr and Mrs Lemuel Oglesbee last week.
H A Kimble, of Upper Tract, W Va, spent a few days among relatives here last week.
BORN, March 24th, to Mr and Mrs Press Siple, a daughter.
Lossen Adams and J W Kelley, of Keyser, were visitors in Alaska on Friday.
Drummer McCorkle, of Virginia, was calling on our merchants on Saturday.
We have been having cold weather this winter, but it is getting warmer and the farmers are plowing.
Mr Ernest Amtower is visiting his brother, Mr W E Amtower, at this writing.
Mr C E Taylor has moved to his new home and we wish him much success.
Mr and Mrs Elefritz and little daughter Katherine were visiting their parents Sunday.
Mrs Henry Clause spent Saturday night with Miss Laura Davis.
Mrs H S Clause entertained Misses Homans and their guest Miss Pauline Taylor, and also Mr and Mrs W E Dye Monday night.
Miss Juanita Blackburn returned home Monday from Keyser.
Mr A H Metcalf our popular assessor commences on his office work tomorrow.
We are very sorry to say our school will be out Tuesday. There will be a spelling match that night and also a candy social April 7, 1914.
News is scarce about our city. Will come again.
Next Monday afternoon at 3 o’clock and Monday evening at 8 o’clock in the High School Auditorium, Prof George K Maluf will show 4000 feet and 80 slides of high class, educational pictures. Besides the Wonders of the Promised Land he will also show pictures of the disaster of the Maine and the sinking of the Titanic with other interesting pictures. Prof Moluf is a native of Damascus and will have nine people dressed in native costumes. Everybody is requested to be present and see these great pictures and hear the professors lectures. Tickets on sale by nearly all school children. Admission 10 cents for children, and 20 cents for adults. Don’t forget the date, April 6th, 1914.
W H and Bernard W Markwood announce that the business heretofore conducted by their father, the late J H Markwood, will be continued by them under the firm name of J H Markwood Sons. They solicit a continuance of the good will and patronage the house has always enjoyed, and guarantee the same satisfaction as to goods and service for which the store is known.
Herbert Umstot, son of Mr and Mrs L B Umstot, died February 2, 1914, age 18 years, 7 months and 10 days. Herbert was of a kind and loving disposition and loved by all who knew him. He leaves to mourn their loss a father, mother, four brothers and two sisters. Funeral services were conducted by Rev Wilson, of the M E Church, South. His remains laid to rest in Frankfort cemetery. The pallbearers were D P Day, Oliver Paul, Robert Dayton, Earl and Bruce Blanch. All members of the Day Concert Band, the deceased was also a member of the band. How sad it is to do without him no tongue but ours can tell.
Darling son thou hast left us
Your loving voice is stilled,
Your chair is vacant in our home
Which never can be filled.
How we miss you darling son
No tongue but ours can tell.
We alone must bear our sorrow
For thou doeth all things well.
As we look into your Casket
Pure and white and, Oh so fair
Many thought you were an angel
As you lay so sweetly there.
When the Lord said you have punished
Come up Herbert dear
You have won a crown in heaven
By the pain you suffered here.
Heaven retaineth our treasure
Earth the lonely casket keeps
And the sunbeams loves to linger
Where our darling son now sleeps.
When to dear friends he bade farewell
His spirit took its flight
To dwell in that fair land above
When death chill frost can never blight
When with our loved ones we shall meet
When the shining golden shore
We’ll sing the song divinely sweet
Where we meet to part no more.
By His Mother.
The Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen will hold a fair starting April 13th, and ending on the 18th at the K of P Armory. Great preparations have been made and a wide variety of amusements will be seen during the entire week, and if you are looking for a good time you cannot afford to miss it. There will be dancing, and the music will come from the popular orchestra of Prof. McIlwee. A treat of the season is assured all who attend. The admission will be 5 cents.
At a meeting of the Upper Potomac Fruit Exchange and a committee to formulate grading and packing rules, held in the offices of the Exchange, Keyser, W Va, on Friday, March 27, the following important regulations were adopted. That the Exchange shall cause to be employed by all its members expert graders and packers, and under the supervision of competent and experienced inspectors to put out an especially high grade package of fruit conforming to the best established rules governing such. Standard six basket carriers, four-eight Delaware and ten pound baskets were the style packages adopted for peaches with the following grades, Fancy, Choice, Common and Ripe to be packed to baskets, and only Fancy and Extra Fancy grades to be packed in carriers. All fruit packed in the Extra Fancy and Fancy grades both in carriers and Delaware baskets to be protected with cushion covers. Apples should be packed in standard boxes and barrels and only the fancy grades to be packed in boxes to be either wrapped or unwrapped. Attractive well made baskets and barrels are to be used exclusively and all packages to bear the Exchange and growers label; Lithographed Exchange label to be used on one end of the peach carriers, apple boxes and growers label on the other end. Nothing but sound perfect fruit of the best quality shall be used in the Fancy grades and peaches affected by the yellows or scale to be excluded from all grades. This Exchange is the sole selling agent of the following large commercial orchards and individual growers, located at:
The Twin Mountain Orchard, W P Russell, Twin Mountain, W Va, South Branch Orchard Co, Springfield, W Va, Knobley Mountain Orchard Co, Cameron Orchard, Buckhorn Peach Co, Mineral County Orchard Co, Alkire Orchard Co, O A Hood, Chert Mountain Orchards, John T McDowell, B V Hood, W B Bosely & Bro, J Sloan Arnold, Abrams Ridge Orchard Co, located at Keyser, W Va, a total of about three hundred thousand trees.
All of the above named orchards are under expert management and operated along modern scientific lines. The principal crops for the next year or so will be peaches, as most of the orchards are young and apple trees not in bearing. The present prospect for a large crop of peaches are very favorable and the Exchange expects to ship between three to five hundred cars, and about one hundred cars of apples. This Exchange is purely a cooperative Association recently organized for the purpose of better facilitating the distribution and sale of the products of its members.
Following are the officers and directors: Mr E A Leatherman, President; D A Arnold and E V Romig, Vice-Presidents; H L Arnold, O A Hood, E V Romig, D A Arnold, J Sloan Arnold, R A Welch, E A Leatherman, John T McDowell, H C Arnold, W P Russell and L C McDonald, Directors.
At a meeting of the Board of Directors of the First National Bank of Keyser held Monday, March 30th, the following resolution was passed:
That in the demise of our former associate, fellow townsman and co worker, Mr Jacob H Markwood, the bank has sustained a great loss, the town has lost an upright public spirited citizen, the Church and all other charitable enterprises an indefatigable worker and the family a devout and worthy head. Since the formation of this institution he has been connected with it in the capacity of Director and Vice-President and has at all times been faithful energetic and diligent in his work and honorable in his dealings. “We shall meet but we shall miss him.” H L Arnold, Cashier
At a meeting of the Board of Directors of the First National Bank of Keyser held Monday, March 30th, a resolution was adopted as follows:
That in the taking off of Mr Samuel S Reese, for seven years a Director in this bank, we have lost a valued, true and trusted friend and one whose good will and wise counsel we shall ever esteem. The community is bereft of one of its most substantial men and best citizen, and those who were fortunate enough to form his intimate personal acquaintance have given up an associate worthy of the endearing conogman of “Uncle Sam.” H L Arnold
To Whom It May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that I, Thomas A Allen, guardian of Anna M Allen, (formerly Anna M Durrett), residents of the county of Allegany, and state of Maryland, where the said Thomas B Allen as duly appointed as guardian of said Anna M Allen, will make application to the Circuit Court of Mineral County, W Va, on the 27th day of April, 1914, for the entry of an order authorizing me as guardian, aforesaid, to transfer from the said State of W Va to the said State of Maryland, the proceeds of the sale of certain real estate formerly belonging to the said Anna M Allen (then Anna M Durrett) and others and located in the county of Mineral, and state of W Va, which funds are now in the hands of R A Welch, Special Commissioner in the chancery cause of Roy P Durrett vs Gertrude Lumas and others.
Thomas B Allen, Guardian of Anna M Allen (formerly Anna M Durrett) for the county of Allegany and state of Maryland, R A Welch, By Counsel, Sol for Petitioner.
Notice is hereby given on February 23, 1900, there was issued to me by the Peoples Bank of Keyser, W Va, certificate No 43 for three shares of the capital stock of said Bank, of the par value of One Hundred Dollars. I have either mislaid or lost this stock certificate, and I now request that if it is in the possession of anyone, they return it to me, or deposit it with the Peoples Bank of Keyser. I am the owner of said certificate of stock and it stands upon the books of said Bank in my name, and that no one is authorized to make a transfer thereof for me and in my stead, and that I shall resist any transfer thereof that is made without my consent. Dated this 24th day of March, 1914. Z T Kalbaugh
C O Arbogast, the well known plumber of 133 Armstrong street, opposite Court House, has bought out the interest of C C Arbogast and is now the sole proprietor of the nice business they had built up during the past seven years. The severance of old relations dates from April 1st. Mr Arbogast intends to develop the business and improve the quality of the work as far as that is possible. He intends to devote his time and attention exclusively to same and his motto is “satisfaction guaranteed or no money accepted.” Thanking all his present patrons and soliciting new ones, to each and all he guarantees prefect satisfaction by the best workmanship and the most of it at the least possible expense. The most for the least; is hard to beat as a working model. See ad in another column. J J Haggerty
Huntington is ready to receive the Sunday School hosts of W Va next week, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Large delegations are expected as the demand for credentials has been unprecedented. Word is daily received at the State Office announcing large delegations from the Counties of the State
Interest in the great convention is intense, not only out through the state but in the Convention City, where a holiday has been declared. The public schools are to be closed for two days so all may be free to attend. Last Sunday a large number of schools and organized classes appointed delegates. Those who did not should do so without fail next Sunday. The program presents the greatest array of talent that ever came together in W Va. Among the special features are the great conferences, two institute sessions, two great parades, two banquets and a missionary pageant.
TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH
Sunday School, 9:45am
Morning Worship, 11:00am
Confirmation services the entire sermon will be devoted to the confirmation ceremonies. A Confirmation service will be preached.
C E, 6:45pm
Evening Worship, 7:30pm
Palm Sunday services by the pastor, theme, “Popularity seeming and real.”
Everybody is welcome at these services.
H F Baughman, Pastor
There will be divine services in Emmanuel Church on April 5, Palm Sunday, as follows:
Sunday School, Mr C M Miller, Superintendent, 9:45am
Morning Prayer, Ante Communion and sermon 11 o’clock
Evening Prayer and sermon, 8 o’clock
There will be service in the church on Good Friday at 8pm. The public are cordially invited to attend all of these services.
R E L Strider, Rector
Miss Julia Johnson is on the sick list.
Mr John Gordon of Elk Garden spent Monday in town.
Mr H S Pulliam left Tuesday night on a trip to Philadelphia and Washington.
Catchy styles, latest, large selection of shoes of the best quality. D Long & Son.
Mrs M J Filler and Mrs A J Boor are attending the conference in Cumberland this week.
Miss Kate Bender of Hollidaysburg, Pa, was visiting her niece Mrs Aaron Taylor of Third street Monday.
Just received 50 dozen men’s and boy’s work shirts, 50c kind at 25c at Wilson’s.
Misses Sadie and Ada Taylor of Burlington are visiting their brother here and also having some dental work done.
The Calendar Coterie met yesterday afternoon with Mrs J D Gelwick’s and had a very pleasant session. After transaction of routine business the hostess served lunch.
Be sure the plow you use is an Oliver Chilled. The best at Frye & Son.
Mrs Chappel and two children of Kitzmiller, Md, spent Thursday night in the city the guest of Mrs Ed Harrison. They are moving to Cumberland to take charge of the Wills Mountain Sanitarium.
For any pain, burn, scald or bruise, apply Dr Thomas’ Electric Oil, The household remedy.
Justice Frank Breathed died Tuesday of Bright’s disease at Petersburg, Grant county, W Va. He is survived by his widow, two daughters and a sister, Mrs Priscilla Bridges, of Hancock, Md. Justice Breathed was a brother of the late Major James Breathed, of the Confederate cavalry.
Mrs L H Gaston and her two children went to Cumberland last Friday to pay her sister a short visit.
A colored man named William Jones, of Piedmont, was put in jail here last week by B&O officer, Coffman, charged with breaking into a B&O watch box below Piedmont.
Miss Irene Shatzer, who spent the winter here with her sister Mrs L C Wright, has returned to her home at Oakland, Md.
Mrs J H Watson, of Mannington, is visiting her parents, Mr and Mrs J M Hardy.
Mrs Lake Wright and son Gerald, have returned from a visit to relatives at Oakland and Terra Alta.
Mrs Dorsey Kennedy is visiting at Newburg.
C C Arbogast, who in the past few years, established a large plumbing business with office on Armstrong street, recently sold same to C O Arbogast, who will continue to run the business at the same stand. Mr C C Arbogast will devote his entire time to the automobile business, which was recently established.
Mrs W J Koelz has returned from a short visit to her parents in Parkersburg.
Mrs Wm Reineile has returned from Grafton where she has been for some time.
Miss Daisy Alderton and Miss Minnie Umston spent from Saturday until Sunday the guests of Miss Anna Leary.
Miss Audrey Webb, of Burlington, was visiting in town last Friday.
Mrs Charles Twigg of Elkins was visiting her mother here the first of last week.
Mrs I P Carskadon of Headsville spent several days with relatives in town last week.
E A Russell has moved to the house on Piedmont street vacated by L T Carskadon’s family who moved to “Radical Hill.”
George Loy left Friday morning for Fredericksburg, Va, on a short visit.
Mr and Mrs M F Jones and children returned home last Friday.
Mr Thomas W Gocke, the well-known wholesale grocer of Piedmont is in town today calling on his many friends and customers. Mr Gocke, when here, makes his headquarters at the delicatessen.
Keyser Tribune--$1.00 a year
This time is now at hand for your Terra Cotta pipe—Frye & Son have a large stock on hand.
The Tribune is the buyer’s guide.
White goods, spring patterns, new and select. D Long & Son.
A full car of best Fertilizers at Carskadon.
Keyser is Mineral County’s busiest city.
A purchaser for a desirable building lot, well located in McCoole.
Price right to cash buyer. Inquire F & M Bank.
FARM FOR SALE
I have for sale a farm of 25 acres on Pattersons Creek, three quarter miles from (Franfork) Alaska, W Va. All creek bottom and under cultivation. Improved by a new five room dwelling, barn and outbuildings. Suitable for truck farm. A bargain for a quick buyer. Only offered for sale for 30 days. For price and full particulars, address, Dr Percival Lantz, Alaska, W Va.
Write me when you have wool for sale.
Prices quoted later and sacks furnished.
David Ruckman, Phillippi, W Va
Two office rooms, nicely located, also a large hall. For information apply to H G Shores, at the law offices of Taylor Morrison, Keyser, W Va.
25 hp Tourist Car $750
25 hp Torpedo Runabout $725
35 hp Touring Car, Self Starter, Electric Lights $1225
Automobiles repaired, Automobile supplies,
Automobiles for hire. Second hand cars for sale.
T H DAVIS
Keyser, W Va
“KEYSER’S HAVEN OF REST”
Transients a Specialty
One day or 100 days $1.00 straight
THE TRAVELLER’S HOME
Lives Saved at $1.00 Per Day
PIEDMONT, W VA
$1.50 per. Special rates to the good looking
STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING
SANITARY PLUMBING AND GAS FITTING
GAS RANGES AND HEATERS
You can put faith in us and you will not be disappointed.
We do the work promptly. Quick sale and light profit.
Neat and lasting work. We spare no pains to do things right.
As we seem to satisfy others may we not have a chance to satisfy you?
“THE MOST FOR THE LEAST”
OUR WORKING MOTTO
C O ARBOGAST
Country work solicited—C&P Phone-19-F
S&T HARDWARE COMPANY
KEYSER, W VA
NO PLACE LIKE HOME
On a cold night with a nice cozy fire and a nice cozy wife,
that’s comfort enough for any man. You cannot have a fire without
coal and to have a really good fire you must have good coal.
That’s easy enough, however, just order it from us and the good fire is assured.
BRIGHT’S COAL YARD