June 6, 1913
W C LONG, EDITOR AND MANAGER
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY BY THE
KEYSER TRIBUNE CO
SUBSCRIPTION $1.00 PER YEAR
Mrs Mollie Clingerman, Cacapehon , W Va, spent last week with her parents, Mr and Mrs Isaac Chaney of this place.
Mrs Sallie Faust and children of Hancock, Md, spent part of last week visiting her sister, Mrs Geo V Ward.
Mrs J M Wilson, of the Frankfort Inn, is spending a few days with her parents, Mr and Mrs Elza Nave, near Cumberland.
Mrs Percival Lantz and daughter, Martha Lee, returned home from Washington last week, where Martha Lee had been attending a private school.
Mrs Cleveland Pyles and children, of Patterson Creek, are spending a few days with her mother, Mrs M H Hawkins, at the Central Hotel.
A F Haines, wife and son, Franklin, of Burlington, came down Saturday to spend a few days with relatives here.
Mrs Henry Ward and baby, of Chicago Junction, Ohio, are visiting her mother, Mrs H A Pyles.
Miss Nellie Adams has returned from visit to friends at Keyser and Cumberland.
E B O'Hara and family, of Cherry Tree, Pa, have moved into a part of Alfred Bittinger's house last week. Mr O'Hara is employed by the Patterson Creek Lumber Co.
Mr Earl Rogers, of Keyser, spent Sunday with friends in Alaska.
Miss Ruth Strong, of Altoona Pa, is visiting Mrs Geo S Cony, of this place.
Mrs Jennie Cunningham of Martin, Grant Co, was a pleasant caller here Wednesday, as she was returning home from Keyser
Miss Alma Grayson who has been visiting in Kansas and Iowa, returned home last Sunday
Mr and Mrs Hubert Thrush and Will Thrush was in our village Sunday evening.
Mrs T C Thrush and Miss Annie Clary were visitors at Cal. Likins one day recently.
Seymour Whip of near Burlington, was in our midst last Sunday.
J M Martin is improving his residence with a new porch. Herbert Thrush and Clarence Harrison are doing the work.
Surveyor D G Martin was in Keyser Monday on business.
We have been having considerable rain weather, which has considerably delayed the planting of crops.
Dr F P Stehley, of Keyser, has been spending a few days at the Delmont Farm.
Mrs Ada Amtower of Cumberland, was visiting relatives in our community last week. She was accompanied home by her niece, Miss Madge Amtower.
Mr and Mrs Sollars of Oakland Md, were visiting at the Delmont Farm Sunday and Monday.
Mrs G W Ward and children are spending a few days with relatives at Keyser.
Mrs George Howderschell and sister, Viola, were visiting friends in Claysville Sunday.
Mrs Frank Woolf and little daughter of New Creek, spent Monday at Mrs Woolf's home here.
Last Friday afternoon, at 3:30 o'clock, a dense cloud and heavy fog caused it to get as dark as night for about ten minutes. There was about three inches of rainfall. The lightning struck and killed a fine cow of Thos. W Ashby.
Our baseball team went to Blaine last Saturday and played their first game of this season, resulting in a score of 4 to 1 in favor of Blaine.
Students are returning home from vacation. Four of our ambitious young men returned from the S C I, at Dayton, Va, last week. They were, Frank Kenny, Clarence Rollman, Patrick Conlon and Ray Blackburn.
MARRIED, at Elk Garden, June 1, 1913, by Rev W W White, Stephen C Green and Miss Birtie A C Wiseman, both of Sulphur. The bride is the popular daughter of Mr John Wiseman, and the groom is the son of the late James Green.
Mrs George Adams, daughter of Mrs A E Simons, of this place, died at Junior, June 21, 1913, aged about 40 years.
Mr I N Lyon was recently appointed town sergeant. He will make a good officer.
There was a double wedding at Keyser, May 29, 1913. Gilbert Cosner, of Grant county, and Miss Bertie McNemar, of Elk Garden, daughter of Mr Ed. McNemar, were married by Rev Hammond. Harry Brock, of Elk Garden, son of John Brock, and Miss Hattie Cosner, of Grant county, were married by the same minister. Both couples are now at Elk Garden.
Miss Annie Burke, of Gormania, is a visitor here this week.
Miss Maggie Jones, spent last week with friends at Westernport.
Decoration Day will be observed here Saturday, June 14. The three orders, Knights of Pythias, Red Men and Odd Fellows, will turn out. All persons having friends buried here are requested to give attention to the cemetery lots. The probability is that business will be suspended in the afternoon.
No more cases of smallpox have developed.
BORN, to Mr and Mrs Harley Harvey, a daughter.
Mr Walter Adams and family moved to Bradford, Pa.
Mrs Elizabeth Susan Johnson, wife of Dr I B Johnson, who died at Laneville, may 27, 1913, was 33 years, 11 months, and 21 days old. The body was brought to Elk Garden to Mr Reese Nethken's on Wednesday evening and the interment took place the next day in the Nethken Hill Cemetery. The funeral sermon was preached by Rev Mann, of Bayard, assisted by Rev's W W White and L C Messick. There were numerous and beautiful floral offerings among which were Masonic emblems. Mrs Johnson died of heart trouble, and on the morning of her death, had gone to the station to go to Bayard. As soon as she entered the car she complained of smothering and was removed to the waiting room. She look up into her husband's face and as a smile swept over her, her countenance said, "Husband, I am dying." She had been in poor health and it was thought that a change would be for the better. She leaves two children, a husband and a large circle of relations and friends to mourn her departure.
Mr Frank Ashby, of Crellin, Md, visited his brother, Thos W Ashby, this week.
Mrs Chas D Junkins of Wheeling was the guest of relatives at Emoryville last week.
Mr W P Junkins and daughter, Miss Icie, of Adamston, were visiting their many friends here last Saturday and Sunday.
Quite a number of young people from here attended Memorial Say exercises at Gettysburg.
Messrs. Wilbur and Arnold Ludwick, of Burlington, visited their uncle, Mr E A Ludwick last Saturday.
Mr J H Junkins, of Sulphur, visited ye scribe last Sunday.
Mrs Lucy Pulliam and little boy, Dick, were the guests of Mr E A Ludwick's.
Miss Mabel Neville, of Gormania, visited at Frank Bane's recently.
Mrs Henry Kitzmiller and sons, Harry and Sloan, were the guests of Mrs Sherman Carnell, of Mountain Breeze Hotel, Claysville, over Sunday.
Mrs Hazel Burns and little babe, of Kitzmiller, visited her parents, Mr and Mrs W P Roderick last week.
Mr Milton Baker and daughter, Miss Laura, visited his brother, Mr Wm Baker, of Mount Pisgah, over Sunday.
Mr I P Carskadon, of Headsville, came out to his mountain farm Tuesday.
Surveyor D G Martin, of Antioch, was here surveying the two sevenths interests of the Hugh Shillingburg farm last week.
While excavating for a cellar Tuesday, a stone thrown by a dynamite blast struck little Marvin Shillingburg above the eye making a slight cut. Fortunate for him the stone struck him in a glancing way.
We are having plenty of rain, and meadows are looking better than several years.
Farmers wear a pleasant smile if you do not say anything about "free wool."
The weather remains wet and many of the farmers fear a shortage with the hay crop.
Most of our farmers are late with shearing their sheep, and some say that it is on account of the unsettled tariff schedule.
S N Thomas made a business trip to Keyser Saturday.
Squire N F Ebert lost a fine horse yesterday. He dropped dead while working. C W Thomas also lost a fine colt this week.
The Laurel Dale baseball team has been disappointed by the Emoryville team two Saturday s in succession. They are billed for next Saturday and we hope they will not disappoint us again.
Miss Stella Liller is visiting her sister in Pittsburgh.
Miss Ella Burgess is doing some needle work in Keyser.
The Progressive Lumber Co have finished their contract on the Lemon farm.
L L Kuh is logging for Thomas Bro's at Sulphur.
Miss Emma Burgess has been on the sick list but we are glad to learn that she is improving.
Measles prevail in our community at present.
Miss Lelia Frantz has returned from college.
J W Thomas sold a fine riding and driving mare one day last week.
S N Thomas and W E Shear drove through to St. George, Tucker county, leaving here Monday and returning Friday evening.
J L Kuh's wagon and blacksmith shop is nearing completion.
Mrs Ada Amtower, of South Cumberland, and Madge Amtower of Claysville, spent last Thursday evening with Mrs W W Thomas.
Grandma Hilkey has been somewhat indisposed for the past week or so, but is some better at this time. She is in her 88th year and can read and sew without the aid of glasses.
Our enterprising merchant went to Keyser this week and returned with a load of goods.
Mr Smoot, of Knobley, was calling on A F Franz Sunday.
J W Thomas killed the champion snake of the neighborhood, measuring in length 195 barley corns.
Mr Warren Kolkhorst and sister, Ann, spent Sunday with Mr J C Kephart and family.
Mr C H Hood has suffered considerable loss on account of heavy rains.
Mr Fred Purdy was called to Baltimore on Saturday evening by the illness of his sister, Katherine.
Mr H B Carlton expects to go to Twin Mountain in the near future and do some work for the T M & P.
Mr Henry Parish is again working for the B&O.
Miss Maggie Harris spent Sunday evening in Keyser.
Mrs Sallie North and daughter, attended decoration at Mt Zion on Sunday.
Mr Raymond Kephart expects to take a trip to the east next week.
Mr Chas McNemar was spending a few days with his family last week.
Mr Luther Kephart is suffering from a severe cold in his head and chest.
The Cottontown Minstrels under management of Rex Brookfield and Chester A Porter will give a performance at Limestone schoolhouse on Friday evening, June 20, at 8 pm. The program will consist of a full and entire minstrel followed by a number of specialty acts featuring Brookfield and Porter in their famous Dutch Dialogue, also Lamar and Alexandria and Dumas in Ragtime Song and up to date jokes. The performance is for the benefit of the Limestone Public School Library. Admission, Adults 10c, under 12 years, 5c. Come, come all and enjoy a hearty laugh.
The Limestone people are beginning to receive letters from some of the premature politicians instructing them how to vote in 1916
NEW CREEK BRIEFS
The recent cold wave killed about all the fruit in this community.
Mr. Dave Mongold moved his family to Keyser last week. Mr. And Mrs. Chas Stagg will occupy the house we understand. Mrs B W Davis and Mrs Laura Davis were guests of Mrs J W Leatherman Monday afternoon.
Mrs Ada V Amtower and sons, Aubrey and Paul of Cumberland Md, were guests of her sisters, Mrs J W Leatherman the first of the week, on their way to Claysville to spend a week.
Mr Zack Arnold went to the hospital last Sunday with appendicitis.
Mr John Ritchie has taken possession of his new farm. We welcome them.
Mrs J W Leatherman spent last Sunday at Maplewood Farm, the guest of her friend Miss Martha Watson.
Miss Susan Long of Keyser, visited her cousin Miss Malita Willison over Sunday.
Mrs F M Willison visited relatives at Cumberland, Md, Saturday and Sunday.
We are having it fine and warm this week and all vegetation is growing nicely.
Ye scribe is laid by with a severe cold.
Mrs Minor Cooper is ill with pneumonia, but is improving slowly. Her daughter, Miss Minta, is also poorly with a breakdown caused by overwork in caring for her mother.
Last week the Hello girl at the south end of our telephone line resigned her position, and the company had to take down over one mile of wire at that end of the division, and string it out to Bud Endlers on Stony River. The prime cause of this change was matrimony.
John T Vanmeter, of Hardy county, was here first of this week looking after his interests in the Vanmeter farm and transacting other business.
The wet weather has hindered very much in sheep shearing, but when Wayman can get a full day, he clips anywhere from 50 to 70 head.
From this day one week, June 11, the writer will pass the 73rd milestone along the journey of his life. We would very much appreciate a card from any of our friends, if we have such, and especially from our brother and sister correspondents of the Tribune. Address Uncle John, Schell W Va.
Mrs Susie Heath, of Moorefield, has been detained by illness at the home of her daughter at South Branch Orchard, went home Monday accompanied by her daughter, Miss Lillie Heath.
The pulpit of the Presbyterian church was filled Sunday morning by Frank Brooke, and in the evening by June Kuykendall.
N B Guthrie and family arrived in Springfield Wednesday from Ashfield. Mr Guthrie weighs 197 ½ ponds and seems perfectly well.
Misses Mary Guthrie and Susan Long and Messrs Elbert Thompson and Arthur Ewers came down in Mr Ewers car Sunday afternoon to see N B Guthrie.
Mr Frank Brooke, who is assisting Mr Earle for the summer in the Springfield group of churches, will preach at Stone Quarry next Sunday, June 8th, at 10:30 am and at the Springfield at 8pm.
SARAH ANN CHILDS
Mrs Sarah Ann Childs died in Kingwood on May 22, at the home of her son Charles Childs, aged 66 years. She was an estimable lady and leaves to mourn her departure several children, Martin and Robert of Morgantown, Walter of Clarksburg, Charles and Mrs Orlando Brand, of Kingwood, and Arthur and Mrs David Nestor of Terra Alta. Two sisters, Mrs David Friend and Mrs Chas Vansickle, and one brother, Walter Teets. She has been a great sufferer for several months before death relieved her.
MRS ANN REBECCA MCNEMAR
On Saturday morning, May 31, Mrs Ann Rebecca McNemar was taken by
death. She was one of Grant County's most respected ladies, whose age
was 80 years, whose home was at Lahmansville. She had been a widow
for many years, her husband having died in 1892. Funeral services
were conducted by Rev H Clay Smith of Cumberland. She is survived by
one brother, I S Stingley, of Medley.
MORGAN R LOY
Morgan R Loy, a former resident of Sherman district, died at his home
at Romney W Va, aged 57 years He moved to Romney a short time ago. He
was twice married and eight children survive by the first marriage.
GEORGE T MURPHY
George T Murphy, of Piedmont, uncle of H A Sliger of this city, died at his home on Saturday night last, aged 46 years. He was a prominent Mason and belonged to the Fraternal of Heptasots. His widow was formerly Miss Nellie Swift, of Keyser.
CALLS HUSBAND-FINDS HIM DEAD
When Mrs Robert Dawson went to call her husband Sunday morning at their home in Westernport, found him dead. She had gotten up to prepare breakfast and left him sleeping in apparent good health.
Dawson was formerly a C & P railroad brakeman, but on account of ill health had not been employed of late at any work. Heart failure is supposed to be the cause of death. Coroner William Shaw went to Westernport, and after examining several witnesses deemed an inquest unnecessary. Dawson was about 35 years old.
Mr Frederick D Richardson, a prominent young atty of Fairfax Va, and
Miss Katherine Davis McCandlish, daughter of Mr and Mrs Upton B
McCandlish, were married tonight at 9 o'clock in St James Episcopal
church, Westernport, the rector, Rev Walter B McKinley performed the
ceremony. The church was beautifully decorated and crowded with
friends of the young couple, many from distant points. The bride was
given in marriage by her father. Miss Evelyn McCandlish, sister of
the bride, was maid of honor, and Mr Marcus Richardson, of Fairfax
Va, brother of the groom, was best man. The bridesmaids, who were
attired in pink charmeuse with chiffon and pink English veils, were
Misses, Celia Lee Miller, Stephens City, Va; Virginia Richardson,
Fairfax Va; Ruth McCandlish, Westernport; Elizabeth Hedges, Brunswick
Md; and Frances Sloan and Louise Edwards, Cumberland. The flower
girls were Jane Randolph McCandlish of Germantown, Pa, and Ella Hope
Luke, of Luke, Md. The ushers were Messrs W E Wiley, Richard Farr and
George Robey, of Fairfax Va, William Gaines, Rosslyn, Va, Edward
Gerstell McCandlish of New York and Ralph Tallant of Pittsburg.
The bride wore white brocade charmeuse trimmed in real lace. The wedding veil was one that had been worn in the family. She carried a shower bouquet. The maid of honor wore pale pink charmeuse with white chiffon and carried pink roses as did also the bride's maids. Before the ceremony, Mr Voctor Ross of St James church choir, sang a solo. Mrs James Johnson played the wedding marches.
A reception was held at the home of the bride.
The groom is a graduate of the University of Va and of the Georgetown College Law School. He is a member of the law firm of Ballard & Richardson, Fairfax Va.
The bride's father is cashier of the Davis National Bank of Piedmont W Va and is president of First National Bank of Hancock Md. She is a direct decedent of Pocahontas and is fifth in descent from the celebrated Jane Randolph. She is a niece of Fairfax S Landstreet of New York. Cumb News.
Robert C Wood, a merchant of Fairview W Va, and Miss Belle Parks were married at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs T F Klencke, at Piedmont. Rev Walter B McKinley, rector at the St James Episcopal church, Westernport Md, performed the ceremony.
LICENSE TO MARRY
Arthur Tilden Combs, of Kirby, and Alice R Boone, of Rio, W Va
Walter C Lupton and Rosa F Link, both of Rio, W Va
Robert M Albright, Thomas W Va, and Ida Stalnaker, Elkins
Isaac M Haines and Nora L Ullery, both of Higginsville, W Va
Porter R Davis and Mira R Hartmon, both of Luke Md
Welty K Hamilton, Cumberland, and Anna R Hamilton, Westernport Md
A number of Keyser people have received the following announcement:
Arthur C Bancroft
Tuesday, twenty seventh day of May
One thousand nine hundred
Garden Home, Oregon
Miss Curtis is a niece of Mrs L L Edgell, and is well known in Keyser, having lived here for several years
E R Connell is on a trip to Baltimore.
Mrs J W Chapman is very ill at her home.
E J Fallon, of Piedmont, Sundayed in Keyser.
Ed Ravenscroft was in Cumberland Tuesday.
E H Ravenscroft was a caller in Piedmont Friday.
John Arnold, of Hartmonsville, was in town Saturday.
Mr Chas Wilson, of Burlington, was in town this week.
Miss Amy McKee has returned from a visit to Terra Alta.
Miss Sallie Welton, of Piedmont, was in the city Monday.
Miss Buenna High, of Cumberland, is visiting in this city this week.
Andrew Wilson, of Cumberland, was in the city on business Monday.
Richard Gerstell, of Grafton, spent last Sunday with his parents.
Emily Hall, returned this week from Welch, where she had been teaching.
S S Courtney, of Colo, was in the city this week visiting relatives.
Dr. Clay Leps, of Fairmont, came in Friday on a short visit to home folks.
Mrs T H Davis was taken to the Hoffman Hospital Tuesday for an operation.
Misses Blanche and Louise Woolf are home on vacation from Powhattan College.
Robert Fout, aged six years, son of Virgil Fout of Purgittsville, died on Monday.
Mrs Lizzie Pennington, of Morgantown, is visiting her brother, Harry Gull, this week.
Miss Watson of Maplewood Farm, is in the city this week, visiting her brother, J C Watson.
Mr Henry Markwood, son of Rev L R Markwood, of Winchester Va, is visiting relatives here.
Mr and Mrs John Houck, of Mt Alry Md, are guests at the home of Mr and Mrs E M Stottlemeyer.
Ben H Grayson, who has been in the hospital at Cumberland, has returned home. He is on the road to recovery.
Illinois is to license chiropodists, thus raising the common corn to the dignity of a disease. Detroit Free Press.
Mrs R W Nine returned home Friday night from Baltimore, where she spent a few days with her husband.
Robert Thompson, employed in the Patchett Worsted Mill, had his hip dislocated Monday. He was taken to the hospital.
J S Sherman, U S Sailor, who has been visiting our city, returned this week to New York to join his vessel, the Dixie.
Rev R E L Streider, rector of Emmanuel Episcopal Church, is attending a meeting of the church council in Charleston this week.
Mr and Mrs Harry Adams went to Junior yesterday to attend the funeral of their sister in law, Mrs Geo Adams, who died Tuesday.
Miss Maggie Patton, commercial teacher in the Shenandoah Collegiate Institute, Dayton, Va, will spend the summer with her father, F C Patton.
Miss Ella Wolfe, who has been employed in the Tribune office for over two years, has resigned and accepted a position in Kesner's store on Water street.
Mr Frank Bright, who has been enjoying a vacation at Clarksburg, Grafton and Morgantown, has returned to his duties in the Echo office.
Miss Grace Taylor of Petersburg, is visiting H S Taylor this week. She is on her way home from Lewisburg, where she has been attending school.
A Brooklyn jury awards $7500 for the loss of three fingers. Considering the number of times they saved a mans life, its not a cent too much. Wash. Post.
Mrs Elizabeth Stehley, accompanied by her daughters, Miss Rhoda and Miss Zigler, and her little son, John, who have been guests at the home of Dr H P Stehley for several weeks., have returned to their home at Falling Waters.
Rev A O Price went to Romney to assist Rev Dr Brooke in a protracted meeting this week. During Mr Price's absence his wife and children are staying with Mrs Kuykendall on Piedmont street. Next Sunday Rev Mr Price will fill Dr H M Moffett's pulpit at Charles Town. Dr Moffett comes to Keyser to preach the baccalaureate sermon to the graduating class of the Prep school next Sunday evening.
Mrs Louie Batie is visiting her brother at Moorefield.
Judge Reynolds is holding court at Parsons this week.
Hon J E Sheetz, of Headsville, was in town Saturday.
Mrs W H Davis was shopping in Cumberland Saturday.
Dave Arnold of Burlington was in town on business Saturday.
W A Dawson was a business visitor to Lonaconing Saturday night.
Chas Miers, of Brunswick, Md, spent Friday here with relatives.
Mr and Mrs Irvin McCandlish are visiting in Romney this week.
Mrs W W Davis, of Cumberland, was calling on friends here Friday.
G L Minnick, of Va, is visiting her sister, Mrs Russell Litten.
Douglas Glover is home from Baltimore where he has been attending school.
Rev H F Baughman has assumed his duties as pastor of the Lutheran church.
Mrs William Ryneal, who has been visiting in Cumberland, has returned home.
Mrs J W Virts left Sunday for Washington and Newport News, to visit her daughters.
Russell Miller, of Baltimore, came up Friday to spend a few days with friends and relatives.
Mrs J W Snyder and children, who have been visiting in Elk Garden, have returned home.
W I Cheshire, while working on a car in Piedmont, Friday, received a painful cut on the hand.
Mrs W H Liller was called to Martin on Sunday, on account of the serious illness of her brother.
Mrs R A Hoffmeister, of Piedmont, is confined to the Hoffman Hospital with typhoid fever.
Atty W C Grimes is at Webster Springs on legal business connected to the bribery charges.
S H Jordon and son, Pope, were out in the country several days the past week, looking for mine mules.
Mrs Livington and child, of Baltimore, are visiting at the home of the formers father, Mr I M Long.
Miss Delilah Warner, who has been the milliner at High's for the season, has left for her home at Atlantic Va.
Mrs D E Lawson, who has been visiting home folks at Medley for some weeks, returned Tuesday to her home.
Jacob Harman was in the city this week on his way to Gary, Ind, to work there in the employ of the B&O RR.
Miss Mary Gordon, of Elk Garden, who has been visiting Keyser friends for some time, returned to her home Saturday.
Mrs F M Reynolds and Mrs Obed Babb paid their brother, W W Hennen, a visit Friday at Deer Park. He remains very poorly.
W H Moler went to Hedgesville yesterday to attend the funeral of his father, Mr D C Moler, who died Monday, aged 78 years.
Luther Arnold and wife, Charles and Stewart Arnold, were at Winchester this week, attending the funeral of the sister of Mrs Arnold.
Miss Sadie Fairall, of Altoona, Pa, who has been visiting her old home at Swanton Md, has returned here and is spending a while with relatives.
Mrs Walter Hays, of Bannock, Ohio, was in the city Thursday on her way to visit her old home at Purgittsville. She was accompanied by her little son.
Attys. Wm MacDonald and F C Reynolds have returned from Richmond Va, where they argued the Thrush breach of promise case before the U S Court.
Stewart Arnold, of Hanover, Pa, is in the city for a visit for ten days, after which he will go to Baltimore where he has employment with a construction company.
Mrs Tina Taylor, of Romney, came over Monday on her way to Terra Alta to attend the funeral of her nephew, Chalmer Glover, who was scalded to death last Sunday at Tunnelton.
Mr Dr L L Edgell went Wednesday to Scotsdale, Pa, to visit her daughter, who has been brought there ill from Portland, Oregon. He expects to bring her home as soon as possible.
Miss Kate Fetzer, of Phila, has been a guest at the home of her brother, J B Fetzer, a few days. She is on her way to Moorefield to spend the summer vacation with her mother.
A C Taylor, of Medley, was in the city Tuesday.
Mrs Laura Davis is visiting B W Davis, up New Creek.
C L Wiseman is sick with typhoid fever at his home at McCoole.
Mr James Carskadon, of Headsville, was in Keyser Saturday.
Miss Alice Fetzer is suffering from an attack of inflammatory rheumatism.
Mr and Mrs A L Ewers of Three Churches, are the guests of Miss Katie Sims.
Mrs J C Watson left Saturday for Frederick Va, to visit Mr Watson's sister, who is quite ill.
Charles Messenger, of Beryl, was brought up to the hospital Monday, suffering from appendicitis.
L O Davis went to Elkins Monday on business for the W M RR, of which he is a special officer.
Mrs R A Welch who has been visiting her parents at Martinsburg, returned home Saturday.
W R Taylor left on No 4 Monday night for Luray Va. And will return the latter part of the week.
Mrs Laura Rice and daughter, Miss Bertie, returned home at McCoole, Monday from a short visit to New Market, Va.
Mrs H Kight and Mrs E M Dawson were at Purgittsville this week attending the funeral of their nephew, Robert Fout.
Frank Hutchinson, of New York City, returned home Sunday night after spending a day or so here with his parents and little son.
J C Michael and his two sons, went to Lahmansville Saturday last, to attend the burial of Mrs Anna McNemar, Mr Michael's mother in law.
Mr Lawrence Kimes and his mother, of Cumberland, were shaking hands with Keyser friends Sunday. They were the guests of Mr John Mohler.
A bunch of poker players were arrested Sunday in a boxcar.
BORN, Tuesday week, unto Mr and Mrs G E Sirbaugh, a daughter.
Don't forget the delightful Sunday excursions given by the T M & P RR.
The new goods at D Long & Son are catching the trade. Don't miss seeing them.
Edward Gerstell, of Rockledge Farm, passed through here Tuesday with a nice flock of sheep.
You enjoy eating and getting fat when you buy your grocery supplies at L C McDondalds.
The T M & P RR report a very heavy passenger traffic today on account of Sun Bro's Shows.
No matter how much is said about "the blow to business" business refuses to be blown and is growing steadily.
The second game of ball between the Preps and the Keyser team was played Saturday afternoon on the Prep grounds and resulted in a score of 4 to 0 in favor of the Keyser club.
Chalmers Glover was scalded to death Monday at Rowlesburg. He had
gone under a dinkey engine to adjust a leaking valve, when it blew
out and scalded him to death before he could escape.
He was a brother of Mrs Dr Grusendorf, of Keyser, and Douglass Glover, a student in the Baltimore Medical College. About a year ago his father, Dennis Glover, was killed in the Keyser yards when his caboose was wrecked.
Hatfield has appointed as members of the Public Service Comm. Virgil
L Highland of Clarksburg, H N Ogden of Fairmont, Charles Bronson of
Huntington, and Wade Kilmer, of Martinsburg.
W V-The famous case of the Harpers Ferry Timber Co. lands was ended
Monday when Judge Dice confirmed the sale to the Mountain Lick Lumber
Co, a corp. formed by a compromise of the warring elements to buy the
land. The purchase price was $312,500. The timber will be operated
immediately and will make the fourth first class timber industry to
be started in Pocahontas this year. The special commissioners fees
amount to $6,259 for making the sale. The litigation began in 1905
between the Bond Brothers and W S Taylor. Lately interest has been
running at the rate of $1500 a month. The Supreme Court passed on
points in the case three times, and an application was made to the
Supreme Court of the US.
W Va-Four acres of hillside are slipping and threatening to let go
any moment and bury a dozen homes at Round Bottom. All the families
have abandoned their homes and removed their effects in fear of the
impending disaster. Four years ago a similar landslide occurred
there, tons of earth engulfing the B&O Railroad tracks. At the
time A J Crawford, whose name is among those threatened, flagged a
train and saved many lives.
W V-Lightning struck the Gospel Trumpet building at Moundsville
yesterday and the building valued at $20,000, was totally destroyed.
The building was used as a broom factory, but was closed for Memorial
Day. Both it and the contents were fully insured.
summer meeting of the W Va Coal Mining Institute will be held at
Morgantown June 24, 25 and 26. A large number of patrons from
Clarksburg and its vicinity are members and will attend, while
several will take part in the program. The invitations and
announcements of the meeting received here tell that there is a
desire on the part of the officials of the institute that the coal
men of the state desire to get acquainted with the state university.
It is believed that when the interests become aware that the
excellent equipment of the school so far as the college of mines is
concerned, that they will take more interest in it and will begin the
ground work of a very important mining school in the state.
by a heavy timber while working on the new coal mine of the Irish
Brothers, at Independence, Wrightman Lawrence, 19 years old, of
Newburg had his skull crushed. The boy was rushed to a hospital in
Grafton and everything possible done to aid but he died several hours
after arriving. The young man was at work placing some of the
finishing timbers as the mine was opened Saturday. A sudden fall of
rock removed the support of the board.
W Va---Logan Scott, 14 year old son of Ex Senator C H Scott, of
Elkins, was taken into custody in Elk Glen, last night. He was taken
in charge by the local police upon the request of his father, who
notified them of his son's absence. He left his home at Elkins,
Saturday, in the company of another boy, and his parents, it is said,
were almost frantic, believing something might have happened to their
son. Word was sent to the different police departments in the state
to be on the lookout for the youth. He was loafing in a poolroom on
Fourth street in Glen Elk, when Policeman Shinn apprehended him. Word
was sent to his father last night and he will arrive here tonight to
take his wayward son home.
W Va---The Phillips Sheet and Tin Plate Co announces that it has
plans under way for the addition to its Wierton plant of ten new hot
mills, which will make the plant a thirty mill one, the largest of
its kind in the United States. E T Weir, president of the company,
says that the proposed addition will mean the employment of 800
skilled workmen in excess of the presence force, and that the
improvement will cost around $1,000,000.
result of a special election held Saturday upon the question of
issuing $900,000 of bonds to improve the public school facilities.
Elkins will have a new $90,000 high school building.
W Va---At the risk of her own life, Mrs Bert Claxton, a frail little
woman of this place, hurried herself into the swollen Kanawha river
and rescued Mrs John Weidmore and her babe from a watery grave. Mrs
Weidmore weighs over 200 pounds, and it was only after a desperate
struggle that the fair heroine managed to bring the unconscious
mother and babe ashore. Had the struggle in the water lasted a few
moments longer, all three would have drowned, as the heroine almost
collapsed after she brought her toll to the shore. The struggle in
the water attracted the attention of others as they applied
restoratives to the mother and child, and it was only after
considerable effort that they both were resuscitated. The heroic
rescue by Mrs Claxton will be brought to the attention of the
Carnegie Hero Fund Commission and an effort will be made to secure
her recognition for her valiant effort in saving the two lives.
a protest signed by 950 persons and presented by the Civic League
before city council, at Fairmont, Monday against saloon licenses,
council granted licenses to all applicants by a vote of 6 to 1. A
wholesale license was granted to the Fairmont Brewing Co.
W Va---During a terrific electric storm that visited this locality
the Methodist church was struck by lightning, which caused a serious
fire. A bucket brigade was formed and the fire was extinguished
before the department reached the spot, which was outside the city
limits. Several persons near the building received severe shocks when
this building was struck.
Martinsburg plant of the Washington Woolen Co of Fredericksburg, Va,
will be abandoned, moved to Fredericksburg and consolidated with the
W Va---Fire at Jaeger, W Va, last night, completely destroyed the
business section of the town, wiping out every store. The loss is not
known, but it will be heavy. The town has no water works.
"There is nothing new under the sun," quoted the Wise Guy. "Yes, even our mistakes have been made before," added the Simple Mug.
FOREST FIRES TO BE REPORTED
The official Postal Guide for May calls the attention of post masters
and rural carriers to an order of the Post Office Department that the
carriers report to the proper authorities all forest fires detected
along their routes. This order was issued at the request of the
Secretary of Agriculture.
For several years in some sections of the country a sort of informal understanding has existed between National Forest rangers and mail carriers with the idea of securing increased fire protection. The marked effectiveness of the cooperation was a strong argument in favor of its extension and official sanction, and was in part responsible for the request of the Secretary of Agriculture which resulted in the order by the Post Office Department.
The plan is for the carrier to report a fire to the nearest forest officer on the route, or if no officer lives on the route, to have him notify by some responsible citizens. State and National foresters are supplied with post road maps and with postal guides containing the address of the different postmasters. The postmasters in turn are supplied by the foresters the names, addresses, and telephone call numbers of forest officers residing on or near the carriers routes.
INVENTS SAFETY DEVICE
John Hoffer, of Fairmont W Va, a blacksmith by occupation, claims to
have invented a mine cage, safety device which will absolutely
prevent an accidental drop. He states that in a short time he is
going to make a demonstration of its merits by getting into a mine
cage and cutting the cable when 279 feet from the bottom of the shaft.
This demonstration, Hoffer says, will be made at the shaft of the Jamison Coal Company at its No 7 mine near Barracksville.
The sensational case of Theodore Roosevelt vs George A Newett, in
which Newett charged Roosevelt of being a drunkard, and for which
Roosevelt sued for $10,000 damage, was brought to a close on May 31,
by the jury awarding 6 cents damages, the nominal fine.
Mr Roosevelt waived damages after the defendant had retracted, therefor the small damage awarded by the jury. The case has been before the public for several days, attracting national attention.
$18 A TON FOR COAL
George Creek Cumberland Coal is being advertised on the Pacific coast at $18 a ton. An advertisement appearing in the Sun, of San Diego, Ca, announces that the Pacific Wood and Coal Co had just received 600 tons of Georges Creek Piedmont Big Vein Coal, the price being quoted at $18 per ton or $1 for a hundred pound sack. The coal was shipped from Baltimore on the steamer Oliver J Olsen and made the trip by way of Cape Horn.
W A LILLER SUCCESSFUL BIDDER
We are pleased to note that W A Liller has been the successful bidder
on a large contract just led by the Pond Creek Coal Co, of Stone, Ky.
The contract calls for the building and completion by Sept 1, 420 houses, aggregating almost a quarter million dollars, and will engage the personal attention of Mr. Liller. The houses are to be of four , five and six rooms, modern construction, and some of them will be furnished with bath and all other modern conveniences.
Mr. Liller is now ordering material and expects to begin work on the grounds in the next ten days. He will employ an army of men on the work and expects to get most of his force from the south and east but a large number will be taken from Keyser. When completed the newly erected houses and those who will reside in them will form a new town.
Our fellow townsmen, Mr T B Davis, is Vice President and acting manager of the Pond Creek Coal Co, and as the office of president and manager is vacant by the death of the former president and manager, it is expected that Mr Davis will soon be elected to fill the vacancy.
CAVE STATION, VA
It rains almost daily here, with some sunshine between showers. The cornfields show they need work badly. This section of the valley is limestone and well adopted to growing wheat and grass. As a rule wheat is fine here. Mud is plentiful and the kind and the kind that adheres with the tenacity of a "leech to a n's heel." This point is twelve miles south of Harrisonburg, and we came here to visit relatives one week. To do some visiting was our reason for coming to Bridgewater, therefor about a month ago my wife and I visited down the valley near Tenth Legion, twenty three miles. We went on Saturday and returned Wednesday having visited in eight families, attended three preaching services and one funeral. Then a few weeks ago visited one week at Sangersville and Briery Branch among relatives. We attended one communion meeting and two other services, visited 20 homes representing a hundred or more cousins, uncles and aunts. Yes, and I attended one barn raising to learn something. It is a bank barn with a heavy oak frame. More than 50 men took part in the work, and not one of them stood around with nothing to do.
STRUCK BY LIGHTNING
While B F Wells, of Keyser, with several men were painting the home of Dr Kemp, Bloomington, Saturday afternoon, a heavy rainstorm came up. The painters went under the porch, where they could work. Suddenly a bolt of lightning struck the house following the telephone wires where the men were working, knocking them from the scaffolding and severely shocking them.
HELPED ORGANIZE STATE
Frank M Chalfant, ages 84 years a member of the convention called for the purpose of organizing the State of W Va died yesterday at his home in Fairview. He was one of the most prominent men in the early settlement of Morgantown and manifested a keen interest in all things of political and civic nature. He has been blind for several years.
RELEASED ON $500 BAIL BOND
Lee Carpenter, who was arrested on Cabin Creek last night following alleged threats to kill his wife. Governor Henry D Hatfield, Sheriff Bonner H Hill and others, was arraigned today before Justice Charles W Doring. The warrant charges Carpenter with threatening to kill his wife, Lou Carpenter. Carpenter was released on $500 bond for his appearance for a hearing June 14.
CONFEDERATE ASSOCIATION OFFICERS
At the annual meeting of the Confederate Memorial Assoc. here, Mrs Malcom Harmison was elected President, Miss Mary Howard Heiskell, Vice Pres., Miss Mary Belle Foote, Treas., and Miss Otie Endler, Sec. The annual reunion of the Ex Confederate Assoc. of Hampshire County will be held at Burlington at a date to be fixed by the Executive committee.
STATE UNIVERSITY EXHIBIT
The W Va Univerity of Morgantown is making preparations for an exhibit in this city in connection with the semi-centennial celebration June 15-21. The committee appointed to take charge of the preparations for the exhibit is composed of Prof J N Deahl, Prof H P Davis, Mr O M Kile, Mr Fred R Koelz, and Prof E W Sheetz.
The exhibit will consist of a collection of photographs showing the University grounds and buildings, classes, organizations, chemical and physical labs, work of the engineers, work of the school of agriculture, athletic trophies and other articles, and pictures indicating the character of teaching and the equipment in which it is done.
CHILDREN'S DAY AT THE M E CHURCH, SOUTH
The Children's Day services, last Sunday at Grace Methodist Church,
South, was one of the best we had seen for a long time. The church
was crowded and many turned away because they could not even get in
the standing room.
The ship constructed by the Boy Scouts, under the direction of Prof. Dunkle and Mr Weaver, in the Manual Training Department of the High School, was put together piece by piece in the presence of the congregation and when completed , a little girl placed a bible on the deck, and a missionary boy, the Christian flag on the front mast, and another boy, an American flag on the main mast, and it was christened the Christian American Ship. All of the forty boys who had part in its construction, gave the Christian and American salute to the flags, and the whole congregation arose and sung "The Star Spangled Banner," it made you feel glad that you live in this Christian land, where God is known.
The primary department of the school has an enrollment of about 175 and there were present on this occasion, 140 of the bright little tots who took part in the service.
Rev Keen spoke of the use and benefit of the missionary ship while the ship was building. Howard Wells told what each piece was and what it meant to the ship, and how it represented some part of our great character building, and they sang in connection with it, "Building Day By Day." Paul Christ read the story of Paul's shipwreck, Acts 27.
This school has a membership of about 400 and they boast of the fact that they have more boys than girls.
CHILDREN CRY FOR FLETCHER'S CASTORIA
The board of education of Fairfax district, Tucker County, recently
passed an order extending the course of study in the district high
school at Thomas to four years. They have also directed that all
other requirements be met necessary to obtain classification for a
high school of the first class next year. Two courses of study will
be here after offered, a business course and a college prep course.
Instruction in domestic science will also be given.
Two years ago this high school had an enrollment of eight pupils and was an unrecognized school. This year its enrollment is 54 and next year it will be at least 75.
OIL COMPANY CHARTERED
A charter was issued to the Canaan Oil and Gas Co of Davis W Va to drill for oil and gas in Dry Fork district of Tucker county, W Va, and own and operate electric lines and power houses. The authorized capital is $10,000, and the incorporators are George B Thompson, G F Cooper, W O Johnson and Jason Hartman, of Davis; and J H Harr, of Buena, W Va.
CONFEDERATE MEMORIAL SERVICES
Romney W Va
The annual memorial services for the Confederate dead were held here today. The address was delivered by Rev Dr Francis J Brooke, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, and music was furnished by the Romney band.
Watch next week for Lowe Bros. Co. paint ad for which C P Peters is agent. They are one of the largest paint manufacturers in the world.
KEYSER W VA
BRICK CONTRACTOR AND LAYER
ESTIMATES ON BRICK MASONRY
YOU WANT A GOOD HOME
FOR A LITTLE MONEY?
I have two large eight room
Houses with modern conveniences
And can save you from $150
To $300 on a home. I Have
A few good building lots for sale
At $250 a lot. See E G KIMMELL
KEYSER W VA
LILLER'S LUMBER PARLORS
KEYSER W VA
Newest patterns in all kinds of wash goods, fine filmy fabrics, also trimmings. A fine line of summer weight underwear. D LONG & SON.
US SUPPLY YOUR DRUG WANTS
AND YOU WILL BE SATISFIED
ARZA FURBEE, INC
118 N MAIN STREET
R W WALSH
KEYSER W VA
VIAVI TREATMENT-I will be at the Reynold's Hotel the second and last Wednesday of every month, from 1 to 3 o'clock pm. Mrs L M Kenniston, Manager.
FOR SALE-A 2 story brick building;
store and ware room; 9 living rooms and bath; east side of Main street. For further information apply to J B Criser, 58 W Piedmont St, Keyser.
T H DAVIS
OLD RELIABLE JEWELER
AND AUTOMOBILE MAN
KEYSER W VA
FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK
UNIFORM INTEREST RATES
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
HOME SAVINGS BANKS
J M BRIGHT
LIVERY AND HARNESS SHOP
E M STOTTLEMYER
32 N MINERAL STREET
KEYSER W VA
F H BABB
FIRE AND ACCIDENT
116 ARMSTRONG ST.
KEYSER W VA
GENERAL MERCHANDISE STORES
APPLY AT L C NINE, AGT.
KEYSER W VA
SENATOR DAVIS INJURED
Elkins W Va
Henry Gassaway Davis, Democratic Vice Presidential Candidate in 1914, was injured, though not seriously, today when he was thrown from his horse after the animal had been bitten by a dog. Mr Davis was taken to Graceland, his summer home, and tonight his physician announced he would be confined to his room for several days.
Davis Fruit Farm, Inc
Notice is hereby given that, at a meeting of the stockholders of the
Davis Fruit Farm Inc, a corporate created and organized under the
laws of the state of W Va, held at Keyser, on the 12th day of May
1913, the following resolutions were adopted:
Resolved: First, that the Davis Fruit Farm, Inc, a corp. created and organized under the laws of the state of W Va, does hereby discontinue business as a corporation and surrenders to said state, its charter and corporate franchises. The Board of Directors will proceed to convert the property, chooses in action and all assets of this corporation into cash, and pay off and discharge all its debts, liabilities and other obligations; and after fully discharging all such debts, liabilities and other obligations, divide the remainder among the stockholders with their several holdings of stock, but no such payment shall be made to any stockholder until after the publication of the notice herein after provided.
Resolved: Second, that the President of this corporation cause notice of the adoption of the foregoing resolution to be published in some newspaper of general circulation, published near the principle office or place of business of the Corp., once a week for four consecutive weeks, and that he certify that these resolutions to the secretary of the State of W Va, and deliver to him a certificate showing the publication of said notice, as provided by law.
Given under my hand this 12th day of May 1913.
L O Davis
Pres. Of said Corp.
Attest, Geo R Davis, Secretary.
The second examination for the season will be held in the study hall of the Prep school Thursday and Friday, June 12-13, beginning the first morning promptly at 8 o'clock. Applicants from other counties must have permits from their county supt's. Any inquiry concerning the exam, will be promptly answered.
Richard W Thrush,
One black mare colt came to my place, one mile east of Headsville, on May 29. Owner prove property and pay costs. Mrs M M Wilt
THE ART EXHIBIT
The Horace K Turner Art Exhibit at the High School is being well attended and is certainly being well attended and is certainly fine. The object of the exhibit is to procure money to purchase pictures for the school rooms, and should be patronized liberally.
Light summer dresses are now in much demand. Let I M Long show you some fine fabrics.
TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH
Childrens Day service will be postponed one week until June 15. Regular preaching service at 11am, Sunday School at 9:15am. C E service at 7:15pm. No preaching in the evening on account of the Baccalaureate sermon at the Prep School. Rev H F Baughman, Pastor
Hungry? Well, go to I M Long and see what he has to eat. Fresh goods all the time.
Little Miss Dorris, the 8 year old daughter of Mr and Mrs Warren Harr, fell and broke her arm.
RESTAURANT CHANGES OWNERS
James A Bazzle and Emory Getz have bought the restaurant business on Armstrong street lately owned by Mrs Nora Moreland.
CHILDRENS DAY SERVICE
Will be observed at the First M E Church, Davis street, with attractive services, on Sunday, June 8, at 11 am, to which the public is most cordially invited.
The Ladies Guild of the Episcopal church will hold a lawn fete on the Presbyterian church lot, Friday evening, June 13, at 7pm. Rebecca will be at the well to serve deliciously cool lemonade to all who wish it. The public is cordially invited to attend.
BROUGHT TO HIS HOME
Mr Benjamin F Tasker, an old citizen of Mineral county, who resided a couple of years at Reese's Mills, suffered a severe stroke of Paralysis, May 1, while visiting at the home of his son, John W, in South Keyser, where he remained until last Sunday, when his condition was such that he could be taken in a wheel chair to his home on Sharpless street. He seems to be recovery slowly but his right limb is still helpless.
MAYOR HENNEN HAS RETURNED HOME
The surgeons in the hospital at Fairmont W Va, being unable do anything whatsoever for Mr Wm W Hennen, his family brought him back home on Thursday. He had been told that he could not recover and the journey from Fairmont was made doubly sad. The patient, however, accepted the situation with the resignation and remarked as he was lifted from the train at Deer Park, that if he was nearing the end he wished to die.
The first annual banquet of the Prep School Commercial Alumni will be held at the Dormitory, June 7, nine to twelve pm.
Mr Scott Stotler, who has for years successfully conducted a restaurant on Mineral street, has just completed a new building on Mineral street, on the lot adjoining his present stand and he expects to open a modern hotel there in a few days. The building contains 18 large rooms and is complete in every detail.
TRIP TO GRANT
This afternoon, Mrs N J Crooks, with his son, William, as chauffeur, started on an auto trip to Grant county. A big Sunday school convention is on at Medley and Mr D T Greenwade and daughter, Mrs Isaac Neuhauser, who are members of the party, will aid the choir for the balance of the week. Mr Greenwade being director.
The last social event of the Literary Societies was given by the Davis members last evening on Ft Hill lawn. The halls and rooms were very prettily decorated in colors of both societies, and refreshments were served on the lawn. Music and games were the principle features of the entertainment.
1500 members of the Brotherhood of Locomotives Firemen and Engineers who are on convention here, were received by the President and Mrs Wilson in the east room at the White House today. The president made a short address and the reception was concluded with a concert by the Marine band.
TO SOUTH AFRICA
Mr T B Bowie, the genial travelling salesman for the Tri State Paper Co, of Cumberland, who has traveled this section for many years, making numerous friends, has severed his connection with them and will soon go to Bolivia South America, where with his brother in law, J K Hutchinson, who has been there 13 years, will go into railroad construction work. We wish him success. He will be succeeded by Mr C Blackwell.
STILL MORE DWELLINGS
Messrs J R and Morgan Bane have let a contract to H W Baker for two double houses on the old skating rink site, on West Piedmont street. The buildings will be modern of 6 rooms, bath and basement.
Contractor Henry W Baker has started work on the new 8 room home for C L Snyder, on Spring street. It will be modern in every way and exceedingly comfortable.
A number of homes, of this class, are being constructed this summer by Keyser people.
Contractor H G Steorts will move the present home of Hans Rice on Gilmore street and remodel the same, and will then build a home for his son, Harry Rice, facing St Cloud street and also his son, Emory Rice.
The commencement of the Keyser Prep School is announced covering a period of a week, June 5 to 11, as follows:
Thursday, June 5-Gold Medal Contest, Dep. Of Elocution assisted by Dep. Of Music
Friday, June 6---Graduate Recital, Dep. Of Music
Sunday, June 8---Annual Sermon to Graduates
Monday, June 9---Inter-Society Contest
Tuesday, June 10-Graduate Recital, Dep. Of Elocution
Wednesday, June 11---Commencement
The exercises will be held in the Prep. Auditorium at 8:15pm
CUBS VS SECOND PREPS
The Keyser Cubs and the Second Preps teams crossed bats on the Prep Athletic Field Wednesday afternoon, resulting in a score of 11 to 7, in favor of the Prep team. Batteries for second team, Wells and Rice; Cubs, Crooks, Iser and Nefflen.
LIST OF LETTERS
Remaining unclaimed in the post office at Keyser W Va, week ending June 5, 1913:
Mrs Goff Gardner, Miss Rose Haner, Delia Rhodes, Mrs Fred Wolcott, Robert J Bishop, J M Brewer, Clarence King, C V Liller, Geo Lough, J G Likins, Andrew Monte, Jas. McDonald, Geo A Shobe, Jno Summer.
The election of the new city officers was held Tuesday, and was very quiet. The result was as follows:
F H Babb, R. 171, S. K., 105, C C, 223, Total: 499
G T Carskadon, R. 80, S K, 62, C C 138, Total:280
Warren Harr, R, 104, S K, 75, C C 130, Total: 311
A J Keenan, R 162, S K, 64, C C, 159, Total: 385
W W Long, R 69, S K, 26, C C, 128, Total: 215
E V Romig, R 191, S K, 61, C C 189, Total:371
H G Steorts, R, 192, S K, 81, C C 131, Total:404
There were only 66 more votes cast Tuesday than there was at the primary election.
NINE AND FRAZIER
popular well drillers have been in the city for three weeks, and have
been doing good work by drilling a well for the canning factory,
thereby giving them perfectly good water for their work, which will
be appreciated by the eating public, having completed that job. They
will remain here for a few weeks, and anyone desiring a well drilled
had better see them at once, at 9 No. E Street, as if a contract is
made before they leave, the work can be done cheaper than if they had
to be called back again.
They are from Terra Alta, and if wanted after leaving here, can be found at that place.
A general meeting of the Board of Education of the county, has been
called to meet at the Court House, Saturday, June 14, at 10:30am, to
discuss together plans for the coming school year. A member of the
department of schools at Charleston will be present to lend valuable assistance.
These meetings are being held all over the state and are proving very popular. All persons interested in any way in the betterment of our school conditions are very cordially invited to attend. A full attendance of board members is looked for which will mean an exchange of ideas that must be of benefit to our boys and girls.
Contractor W A Liller has finished the three story building at the corner of D and Piedmont streets for W W Welker. It has 30 rooms, 20 sleeping rooms, two baths, offices, parlors, etc. Modern in every respect, handy to the railroad men, it will be of great convenience. Mr Welker is now moving in and will soon be ready for business.
is hereby given that all annual licenses will expire on the 30th day
of June, 1913, and that all persons intending to carry on any
business for which a license is required, must apply for the same on
or before the 1st day of June, 1913.
The following licenses can only be granted when authorized by the County Clerk, to wit;
To Keep Hotel or Tavern, Eating House or Restaurant;
The carry on the businesses of a Druggist;
To keep for public use or resort a
Bowling Alley, Billiard Table, Pool Table, Bagatelle Table, or any table of that kind.
And when any of the businesses above mention is carried on in an incorporated town the certificate of the council , consenting thereto, must be filed with the application.
The county court will meet on the 10th day of June, 1913, at which time all persons desiring such licenses as above mention may file their application. The fee for such license will be $1.00, which must be paid in advance.
All other licenses, (except those relating to the manufacture and sale of spirituous and malt liquors), can be granted by the clerk upon application (the certificate above mentioned not being required). The fee for the same is 50c and must be paid in advance.
The penalty for doing any business for which a license is required, without first having obtained the same is 10 percent, per month or fractional part of a month, during the time such default continues, to be commuted on the annual rate, in addition to indictment.
It is hoped that all persons interested will give this matter their personal attention and not rely upon some other person to do it for them.
J V Bell, Clerk.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
of W Va
Mineral County, to-wit;
In the circuit court of Mineral County, W Va, June Rules, 1913.
State of W Va, plaintiff,
Vs, In Chancery
Cumberland and Pennsylvania Railroad Co, a corporation, James N Long
and the unknown heirs of said James N Long, Charles Miller and Mary E
Miller, his wife, James H J House, and Samuel Umstot, defendants.
The general object and purpose of this suit is to have certain lands, mentioned and described in the bill of complaints and therein averred to be forfeited for non entry and non payment of taxes, sold for the benefit of the school fund as provided by Chapter 105, Code of 1906, and for general relief.
The lands mentioned and described in the bill and exhibits therewith filed and in which the non resident defendants are interested, are as follows:
1. A piece or parcel of land conveyed by A B Shaw and wife to Cumberland and Pennsylvania RR Co, a corporation by deed of Nov, 28, 1911, which deed is of record in Deed Book No. 32, at pages 192 and 193 in the office of the clerk of the County Court for said County of Mineral. This land is the town of Piedmont in said county and is located at or near the railroad station of said company.
2. A tract of 11 acres, more or less, situate in Frankfort Dist, conveyed in a deed by Charles Troutman and wife to James N Long, which deed is of record in Deed Book No 9, at page 577, in the office of the County Clerk of the County Court in said county of Mineral..
3. A tract of 16 acres, more or less, situate in Frankfort Dist, conveyed in a deed by John House, and others, to James H J House, which deed is of record in Deed Book No. 5, at page 87, in the office of the Clerk of the County Court for said county of Mineral.
It appearing from an affidavit filed with the papers in this cause that the Cumberland and Pennsylvania RR Co, a Corp, James N Long and the unknown heirs of said, James N Long, and James H J House are non residents of the state of W Va and have been served with process, it is, therefor, ordered that the that the Cumberland and Pennsylvania RR Co, a Corp, James N Long and the said unknown heirs of said James N Long, and James H J House do appear at the Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court of Mineral County, W Va, within one month after the date of the first publication of this order and do what is necessary to protect their interests.
Witness, J V Bell, Clerk of our said Court at the Court House thereof, this 4th day of June, 1913.
J V Bell, Clerk
William MacDonald, Sol, for Pl'ff.
TRANSCRIBED 27 SEPTEMBER 2002 BY CANDY SHILLINGBURG