JUNE 26, 1914


After a few months trial as a semi-weekly the Tribune Co have decided to issue the paper weekly, hence with this weeks issue we come out as of old, on Friday, and in the old form. It appears that the country people would prefer their paper once a week, and as the greatest number of our people are among that class, we have the desire to cater to their wishes. A special effort will be made to keep the Tribune up to its high standard as a local newspaper and we trust that our country friends will send in the news from their respective localities. As an advertising medium the Tribune is invaluable to the business people, as its large circulation among the best class of peoples insures splendid returns for the money expended in advertising. Though the Tribune comes out in the 6 page form this week we shall not keep it at this size, but will increase the number of pages as occasion demands. In a word, friends, it is the purpose of the Tribune Co to give you the old family newspaper just as you used to get it, with all the news up-to-date and we earnestly ask for your hearty co-operation in attaining this end.

Keyser Tribune Company.


Hagerstown—A negro, giving his name as Jim Johnson, of Piedmont, was nabbed by Sheriff King a short distance from Trovinger’s Mills, near Chewsville, on the charge of carrying concealed weapons. T A Pitcock, who operates the mill, while driving home from the city about dusk, was approached by Johnson and asked if he would not buy a gun, whereupon the negro pulled from his pocket a 38 caliber revolver. Mr Pitcock immediately called up Sheriff King on the telephone and told him of the occurrence. Upon seeing the officer, Johnson came forward and protested his innocence, stating he had not done anything and did not have any gun. When searched, however, the gun was found in his pocket. He as given a hearing this morning before Justice Ankeney and he claimed he was allowed to carry a gun that he needed it for wild animals in West Virginia. He was sentenced to six months in the Cut.


Harrisonburg June 21—The Rev Frazier Furr offered a prayer today for rain to break the dry spell that is playing havoc with crops in Rockingham county. This is the 47th day of the drought in this vicinity. No rain of consequence has fallen since May 4. All garden crops are damaged. The hay crop, it is estimated, will be cut in half. Corn, in many places, will have to be re-planted.

Lynchburg, Va, June 21—The drought, which has prevailed here for more than two months, has done great damage and many farmers in this section will have no summer crops. Hundreds of planters have been unable to get tobacco plants transplanted. It is said that even with favorable conditions for the rest of the season not more than one tenth of a crop will be raised. Five or six large factories will be without a crop to buy or handle. The crop here last year sold for more than $1,500,000. The hay and spring oat crops have almost been entire failures. Wheat is short and corn is making no headway. The drought has also been hard on the canning industry of this section and few, if any, of the canneries will open during the season.


Washington, June 22—L D Thrasher, was appointed postmaster for Deer Park, Garrett County, today.


Rimell, W Va—Wesley White, aged 113, died at his home near here yesterday. He had been married four times, his first three wives dying of ailments incident to old age. His fourth wife, who survives him, is 81 years old. White was born in 1801 in Virginia.


When the 6 cylinder Mitchell touring car owned and driven by James Henderson of Woodsdale, and occupied by E C Flaccus and Ben Humes, his auto pilot, went over a 80 foot embankment on Dean’s Hill, near Clinton, yesterday afternoon about 3:20 o’clock, and after rolling down the steep incline like a ball, landed in the ravine at the bottom, there was another disastrous automobile accident added to the already large list for the present year. Of the occupants of the car Mr Flaccus was the most seriously injured, suffering a fracture of the right thigh, pelvis bone, a dislocation of the left shoulder, a concussion of the spinal cord and internal injuries. The statement was given out last evening by Dr E B Plant, the attending physician, that while the injured mans condition is serious, it is thought his hurts will not prove fatal. Chauffeur Humes suffered a broken collar bone, a fractured rib and was slightly injured internally. There is no doubt as to his recovery. James Henderson, while badly bruised and shaken up, escaped without any serious injury. That the trio was not killed is considered a miracle, as the heavy car rolled over their bodies several times. They probably owe their lives to the broken and uneven ground. Wheeling Register of 22nd.


Among other notables Parkersburg entertained the two oldest Elks in W Va this week. They were James K Hall, of Wheeling, who holds card No 1 in Wheeling Lodge, and Col Sam B Harrison of Piedmont who holds card No 2 in the same lodge, with secretary John F Richardson, they are the only surviving charter members of Wheeling Lodge, which is the oldest in the state, having been organized in 1884. Mr Hall is well known here, being manager of the W Va branch of the American Mausoleum Co, which is building the mausoleum at Odd Fellows cemetery. Col Harrison was chief clerk of the McLure Hotel at Wheeling for 126 years and is now engaged in writing and selling poetry and other literature at Piedmont. He carried his extreme age most gracefully, having never married or courted other forms of trouble.


The 33rd annual outing of the employees of the entire B&O system east of Parkersburg and Pittsburgh will be held July 30 at Island Park, Harpers Ferry and it is expected that fully five thousand persons will be in attendance. A large delegation will go from Parkersburg. The program includes an address by Rev B I McGowan, of Baltimore. Zimmerman concert band will furnish the music and other forms of entertainment will be provided. A nominal charge of five cents will be charged for admission to the park. The railroad will operate special trains to take the excursions to the reunion. A train will start from Baltimore and Shenandoah Valley points and there will be special accommodations from Cumberland and points intermediate between Pittsburgh and Parkersburg.


The skeleton of an unidentified white man, with a bullet hole through his heart and revolver at his side, was found at 7:30 yesterday evening lying behind a bush on the hillside near the farm of Charles G Berkshire, in Ridgeley, W Va, and about 100 feet from the main highway, where it is said it has been lying undiscovered for a month. The body was found by James Ridgeley and taken in charge by Louis Stein, undertaker. Dr J K Cowherd, coroner for Mineral county, viewed it and gave the verdict of a clear case of suicide. The revolver found at his side had one shot missing. It was impossible to make any attempt in identifying the man, as all the flesh was gone from his face. He was of medium height and wore a slouch hat and blue suit. Dr Cowherd stated the condition of his body showed he had been dead over a month. Cumb News.



Keyser, June 24—What might have been a serious shooting occurred on Monday when Col A R Stallings of Parsons, one of the most popular young attorneys of the state, was showered with shot and glass as the train was leaving Hambleton. Col. Stallings was sitting on the right side of the train when suddenly someone shot at the train or at the Colonel, smashing the window and filling the Col’s neck with fine glass and shot. Col. Stallings was not much injured and will be all right in a few days. L O Davis was in Hambleton at the time and went to work on the case, but found nothing that could lead to an arrest, but the guilty person any be found. The shooting has caused much talk and it is said that the shooting might have come out of the vigorous fight that Col. Stallings brought up against the Bonds in their suit to recover them insurance, which has just been tried at Parsons. The Bonds have won one suit and it is thought that Stallings might be the victim of some overzealous person. However, this story is not given much credit. Shots could have been fired by boys trying to hit a moving train, or it might have been from some hunter’s gun. It was a small gun loaded with very fine shot. Cumb News.


Mr Walter Lowry was called to Rosedale, Ohio, Tuesday be the death of his brother, Mr Lyman Lowry, who died on Monday at the age of 84 years. This is the second brother of Mr Lowry’s to die within the past few months.

Oakland, Md, June 24—Roy Glass, 19 years old, was killed yesterday by lightning, which struck the barn at his home, near Cove. His brother, Lloyd, aged about 16, was rendered unconscious. The boys been working in the field and sought shelter under the shed.


Mrs Laura Rice, of McCoole, Md, wife of the late Don Rice, died very suddenly last Saturday, June 20, 1914, at the home of Elmer Sheetz at Elk Garden. Mrs Rice went to Elk Garden on the morning train on Saturday for a weeks visit to relatives and they say at home she was feeling much better than usual and had been for several weeks. Mrs Rice had been out for a short walk and after returning in the late evening was sitting conversing with several friends, when suddenly she folded her arms and was dead, without pain or a struggle. The family here were notified immediately by phone and her sons, Albert, Robert and Ray went to Elk Garden and accompanied the remains to her home in McCoole Sunday morning. Mrs Rice is survived by 4 daughters, Misses Birdie, Maude, Annie and Nellie and 5 sons, Charley of Brunswick, Edgar of Cumberland, Albert, Robert and Ray of this place. Mrs Rice was a most excellent Christian lady. She was a member of the Keyser M E Church, and her living example was one worthy of emulation. She was a lady who enjoyed the highest esteem of all who knew her and her children will ever remember her with the deepest reverence. The funeral took place Tuesday afternoon. Services were conducted by the Rev F H Havenner, her pastor, and she was followed to her lasting place in Queen’s Point Cemetery by a large crowd of friends.


Sunday morning, June 21, 1914, about 2 o’clock Boyd Moss Athey, aged 19 years, son of Mr and Mrs Jerry Athey, met death in a distressing manner. Young Athey and several of the boys went to Piedmont in the evening and intended to return on No 4 but when they found No 4 late, they decided to come down on a freight. Willie Robey and Boyd Athey came down and the train stopped in the west end. Athey got off on the left and Robey on the right and as Athey was crossing over he was hit by No 4. Endler came down on No 4 and waited for Athey and as he did not show up the boys went up in the yards and found him dead between the tracks. His body was not cut but badly bruised up. For the past two years Boyd worked for the B&O RR Co, and enjoyed the highest esteem of all his fellow workmen. He was a steady going young man and an obedient son. His untimely death is a sad blow to his parents and home folks. The funeral took place Tuesday morning at 10 o’clock from the home. Interment was in Queens Point cemetery.


Mrs Lucy Davis, widow of the late E H Davis, died June 20, 1914, at the home of her daughter, Mrs W C Whistler, of Grafton. The remains were brought home Saturday night and funeral took place Monday afternoon attended by a very large crowd of friends and relatives. Services were conducted by the Rev F H Havenner at her late residence. Interment in Queens Point cemetery. Mrs Davis was a member of the Presbyterian church and belonged to the Alkire Chapter of the Eastern Star and the Presbyterian Mite Society. She was a most excellent lady, one of those old fashioned Virginian ladies who are rare these days. She lived a quiet, unassuming Christian life and those who knew her best appreciated her worth most. She will be missed, but her life has not been lived in vain, as her emulating Christian example will ever remain green in the memory of those who knew and loved her. She leaves two daughters, Mrs Chas E Dayton of Keyser and Mrs W C Whistler of Grafton. She was a sister of Mrs Scott Brown of this place.


Mrs Edward Riggleman, aged 56 years, died at her home in South Keyser, June 19th, 1914. The funeral took place on Sunday. Services were conducted by Rev F H Havenner, and burial was in Queens Point cemetery. She leaves a husband and nine children.


D O Smith, aged about 67 years, died yesterday afternoon at his home on Limestone.


Last night about 12 o’clock, Dr Edgell received a telephone message from Staunton, Va, saying: “Dr. Yeakley drowned this afternoon on a fishing trip. Notify Dr Edgell, A R Stallings” (and several others). There were no particulars. Dr Yeakley went to Staunton several weeks ago to recuperate from his recent spell from blood poison in his hand and had about recovered and was expected home soon. The only particulars we have is that the party were at Deerfield and they were in bathing, when two sisters of Mrs Yeakley got in deep water and the doctor went out to save them, and did get them safe, but he was taken with an attack of the heart and drowned before help could reach him.


Little Miss Genevieve Whiteman, aged nine years, daughter of Mr and Mrs W G Whiteman, who left last Sunday to visit her grandfather, I H Davy, at Keyser, became suddenly ill and on Tuesday was operated on for appendicitis. Her parents received a telegram on Tuesday evening, stating she was very poorly and left on Wednesday for her bedside. She died Friday evening, June 12, 1914. The remains will be brought to Elkins tonight and interment will be made in Maplewood cemetery Sunday afternoon. Elkins Inter-Mountain.


Eugene Eastman, a yard brake man on the B&O, while coupling cars on the eastbound hump in the B&O yards in South Cumberland Saturday evening caught his right arm in the coupling and had it severed close to the shoulder.


Last Monday morning during the storm, lightning struck the barn on the property occupied by Isaac Iser at the south end of Main St in South Keyser, and before anything could be done, the building was consumed. The Fire Co responded quickly, but could do nothing. The barn belonged to the T R Carskadon estate and was full of hay. Mr Iser had hauled his crop of hay in only a few days ago and this with some feed and a few pieces of harness was his loss. The building was probably worth a couple of hundred dollars.


The new Executive Committee chosen at the Charles Town convention last week for this Congressional district is: Barbour county, W P Stalnaker; Berkeley county, C M Seibert; Grant, E V Smith; Hampshire, W L Tharp; Hardy, C W McCauley; Jefferson, S C Young; Mineral, C E Nethkin; Monongalia, W H South; Morgan, unreported; Pendleton, Dr F Moomau; Preston, G H Wilson; Randolph, E H Arnold; Taylor, Harry Friedman; Tucker, W O Johnson.


The Ladies of the Trinity Church will hold a festival Saturday evening July 4 at church, near Junction. Proceeds for roofing church. All are cordially invited. Committee


The Rev A N Perryman, pastor of the Presbyterian church at Waterford, Va, has accepted the call to become pastor of the Presbyterian church here. He expects to come soon after July 5.


Olive Branch Lodge No 25, K of P, are arranging for a big pic-nic on July 4th at Barkville. An excursion train will be run over the T M & P road. The public is invited.


A card from Rev A O Price, late pastor of the Presbyterian church here, who went to Marshall, Texas, says:

“Arrived here on the 14th, after a lovely visit in Tennessee. Find everything her delightful, even beyond expectation. The people welcomed us most cordially. Have already taken steps toward building a new church. Marshall is a perfectly beautiful city and the people just lovely. However, we miss our good old Keyser friends."


Last Sunday the celebration of the first anniversary of the Hope Child’s Refuge at Burlington took place. A large crowd was present. Rev H L Hout, of Washington, made an address in forenoon, and Rev J H Wilhite of Burlington, and Rev M H Keen of this city, made addresses in the afternoon. The Ladies Quartette of Keyser rendered many selections during the day, aiding much in making the day one of success. There are now 12 children in the home and it is doing a good work with great possibilities for the future.


Tuesday evening, Mr A C Feather, entertained his Sunday school class and a few friends at his home and a very pleasant evening was spent by all. Those present were: Misses Mary Katharine Stullenberger, Elsie Snyder, Eleanor Patton, Elizabeth Leps, Elizabeth McBride, Edith Adams, Madeline Martin, Cecil Fiser, Geraldine Christian, Mary Wolford, Helen Johnson, Elizabeth Pierce, Ada Lee Matlick, Masters Howard Pyles, Reginald Harman, Norris S Feather, Mr and Mrs Lewis Stullenberger, Mr and Mrs Edward Hurst and Richard Keys. After studying the catechism for a short time the children indulged in a few games, after which refreshments were served.


Tuesday evening Mrs John T Sincell entertained the training class and orchestra of the Lutheran church at her home on Main St. A large number were present and a very pleasant evening was spent. The hostess served refreshments.


Last Saturday, Master Thomas Lee Sharpless, of Gormania, celebrated his fifth birthday at the home of his grandmother, Mrs Carrie Sharpless, on Centre St, by entertaining of few of his little friends at an enjoyable party. Those present were Geraldine Christian, Jean Emily Frost, Dortha Davis, Martha and Louise Bomberger, Mary Russell, Lucille, Ellasue, Roy and Ruth Evick, Hazel Roderick, Roy and Elsie Snyder, Billy Knot, Audry Hollen and Margarette Catherine Sharpless.


Chairman of the Band Stand Committee, Mr C G Scribner, has turned over the blue prints to the contractors asking for bids on the erection of the new band stand to be erected on Mineral St on the State ground, near the Prep. As soon as the contract is let work will start and in a few weeks Keyser will celebrate the dedication of the Band Stand.


The attention of many was attracted by a beautiful sight at the B&O depot yesterday. It was eleven crates of Leghorn chickens, 24 to the crate making 246 chickens, all pure white young roosters. They were being shipped to Clarksburg by the Twin Mountain Orchard Co.


June 20—George H Magruder of Ridgeley, W Va, and Ethel V Stine, of Cumberland.

Thomas A Wamsley and Dona C Whetsell, both of Elkins, W Va

John H Cooper of Grafton, W Va, and Mary T Rourke, of Lawrence, Md

Joseph W Taylor of Franklin, Md and Margaret A O’Neill of Piedmont, W Va.

George I Shepherd and Hazel M Hollenback both of Rawlings, Md.

John E Hilleary and Gertrude E Hettig both of Alpena,  W Va.

Henry H Oliver of Cumberland, Md and Frances V Martin of Ridgeley, W Va.

Edwin T Cunningham and Julia A Phillips both of Berkeley Springs, W Va.


Dr Roy Ben Dawson, formerly of Berkeley Springs, but now of Bluefield, W Va, and Miss Pauline Wolfe Maxfield of Keyser, W Va, were married at 11:30 yesterday at the United Brethren parsonage by Rev H E Richardson, the pastor and a friend of the families. They will reside in Bluefield, W Va, where Dr Dawson is a dentist. Cumb News of 24th. The bride is one of Keyser’s highly respected young ladies. She is a graduate of our High School and has been teaching for several terms. Dr Dawson has many friends here, as he was formerly a Prep student. They have the best wishes of a large number of friends.


Miss Marguerita Eleanore Cockey was married yesterday to Mr Stuart Baldwin Arnold at the home of the bride in Tawson, by Rev H P Sheridan. Only immediate families were present. After the wedding breakfast the couple left for Atlantic City after which they will visit at the groom’s home in Keyser, W Va, before returning to Baltimore, where they will live. Baltimore Sun of 25th.


Wheeling—John Tucker, a street car motorman of this city, was driving with a young woman this evening when the horse took fright at an auto, ran away and the occupants of the buggy were thrown out. The woman escaped with slight injury, but Tucker was killed, his neck being broken.

Huntington—Seeing her four year old baby directly in the way of a Chesapeake and Ohio train near Ceredo, W Va, today, Miss Martha Medley, 25 years old, ran in front of the engine in an effort to save the child’s life. She pushed the baby to safety , but was herself struck  by the train and killed. Three of her children playing along the railroad saw the death of their mother. Mrs Medley was the wife of Granville T Medley, a farmer. Three months ago while attending a funeral Mrs Elizabeth Blackburn, Mrs Medley’s sister, was fatally burned.

Huntington—Out of a grave in which he has slept for 99 years, Thomas Buffington, the younger, who may have been the first white resident of Cabell county to die and receive a Christian burial in its borders, is to be taken and transplanted into a new resting place in Spring Hill Cemetery. With him will go the remains of his father, Thomas Buffington, the original settler of what is now Huntington, and 14 others who since 1815 have been laid to sleep in the family graveyard, adjoining the old Buffington mansion which stands on the bank at the foot of 13th St, or thereabouts, and overlooks the Ohio river.


Mr J H Smith has returned from Charles Town, W Va, where he attended the Democratic Congressional Convention as a delegate.

Childrens service was held at the M E Church, South, Sunday. A very enjoyable program was rendered.

Mrs M H Duckworth is spending the week with her brother, Mrs Zildan Long, of Short Gap.

Miss Margaret Mcfarlane of Cumberland is visiting Miss Kathryn Smith.

Mrs John W Wagoner has returned from LaVale, Md, where she has been visiting Mrs A D Hayes.

Messrs Harold Freeland, Hallie Keller and D Workman of Cumberland spent several days here last week.

Mrs H D Young and children are visiting in Frostburg.

Mrs John W Kaylor has returned from Okonoko, W Va, where she spent last week visiting her brother.

Misses Sarah and Galda Culp were the guests of their uncle, Mr John Malone, and family of Spring Gap, Md, Tuesday and Wednesday.

Mrs M L Kern and grandchildren are visiting relatives in Woodstock, Va.

Mrs Amos Lechliter, who has been visiting Mr Elmer Lechliter and family, has returned to her home in Ridgeley.

Mrs H E Smith of Cumberland and Mrs E K Smith and son, Carlos, of Brunswick, were the guests of Mrs J Humbird Smith Sunday.



Clyde Shobe came home Wednesday from Elkins, bringing Carl Hill with him. Mr and Mrs W E Hill expect to arrive in a few days and will again reside here.

Dr J B Grove, R W Baker, Dr W C Vanmeter and Harry McNemar went to Charles Town Tuesday.

Born, June 3rd, to Mr and Mrs C H Babb, a daughter.

Mrs James Babb and two children of Darlington, Md, spent the past week at the parsonage the guest of Mrs U S Landstreet, of Medley.

Miss Mabel Arnold, of near Keyser, is spending the week with her sister, Miss Nancy, who has been quite sick.


Mrs Etta Grayson, of Mt Savage, visited friends here last week.

Rev Albert Secrist and wife, of Cumberland, and Mr and Mrs Walter Secrist, of Keyser, were here last Sunday and the Rev S preached at Mt Pisgah.

Mr and Mrs Oscar Simmons of Emoryville were guests of friends here last Sunday.

Miss Mabel Clark of Decker’s Run, visited Miss Olive B Junkins last Sunday.

W W Rogers of Blaine visited friends here last week.

Ed Ebert, of Greenland, was the guest of his sister, Mrs Minnie Duling, last Friday.

D W Idleman lost a very valuable horse last week.

Mrs Nancy Kline is on a visit to her sister, Mrs Jos DeLawder of Jerusalem Hollow.

The drought was broken by nice showers Monday.

If cherries are so plentiful as pickers, there must be an abundant crop.

E A Ludwick and daughter, Miss Otie, attended the funeral of his brother-in-law Rev D B Arnold at Eglon today.

Miss Agnes Endler, of Stony River, is the guest of Miss Otie B Junkins this week.

Rev J A Shockey will hold an all day meeting in the grove at Empire school house, near D W Idleman’s next Sunday.

He will be assisted by other ministers. A cordial invitation is extended to the public.



Harvesting is the order of the day here.

The drought was broken by fine rains Monday and Tuesday of this week.

C U Fout of Flats, went to Keyser today on business.

Misses Lena Leatherman and Tobitha Huffman started for Morgantown Monday of this week to attend the Normal School.

Miss Amanda Rinker, who spent the last six weeks in Cumberland with her brother Albert and family, returned home Monday of this week.

Mrs Dama Hottinger, who spent a week visiting her daughters, Mrs Wesley Mills and Mrs Wm Payne at Keyser returned home Wednesday of last week.

Perry Brown, of Headsville, was the pleasant guest of his lady friend here Sunday last.

Wm H High (Button) who was taken sick at the home of Henry Liller at Romney, was brought home here last Sunday.

F C Smith built a porch to the residence of Croff Agnew near Rada, last week.

E G Ruckman is building a porch to his house which will add much to the convenience.

This vicinity was shocked when the news came Thursday of last week announcing the death of Elder D B Arnold at his late home at Eglon, Preston county, Wednesday of last week.

George T Leatherman’s family of Old Fields, passed through this vicinity Sunday morning in their touring car, en route to Eglon, Preston county, to attend the funeral of Elder D B Arnold. They returned the same evening.

Mrs Edgar Purgit of Keyser came over Sunday to visit relatives and friends.

Mrs Jasper Shumaker, of Spring Town, was visiting her daughter, Mrs F C Smith and friends of this vicinity last week.

C N Fout and Wm Hottinger had a horse trade Saturday of last week. Both seem to be well pleased with their bargain.


Mr Fred Dean, of Pierce, was in town over Sunday.

Harry Owens, who holds a good position in Fayette county, was in town last Saturday.

Rev W W White has been sick and in bed for two weeks. He seems to be improving now.

Plenty of cherries on the mountain. The recent rains will add three bushels to the blackberry and huckleberry crops. We may miss it a few bushels in our guess.

Miss Ethel Kilroy visited friends at Keyser and Lonaconing last week.

Mr Isaac E Oates and wife and Mr Lloyd Oates and wife were at Burlington last Sunday morning at the Star of Hope meeting and enjoyed Rev H L Hout’s discourse.

Mrs Don Rice, of McCoole, was visiting at Elmer Sheetz’s family and last Saturday evening about 8:30 o’clock, while conversing with friends, suddenly folded her arms and died. Death came without a struggle. Her sons, Albert, Robert and Ray, of Keyser, were notified by phone and they came at once with vehicles and removed the body to McCoole the same night. Mrs Rice came to Elk Garden on the morning train to visit relatives and was in her usual health, or rather she was feeling better than usual. Interment at Keyser, Queen’s Point cemetery.

Memorial Sunday was quite a success. The lodges, Odd Fellows, Knights of Pythias, Red Men and Rebeccas, marched to Nethken Hill Church, arriving there at 2pm. Rev John A Shockey preached to the large congregation. His sermon was edifying and instructive. After planting white geraniums on the graves in this cemetery all repaired to Elk Garden cemetery. Here in the shade of the locust trees, men, women and children sat down upon the grass and listened to a discourse by Rev George Burgess. He spoke on memory and led out into friendship and the expression of friendship. He had the close attention of hearers and all were well pleased with his discourse. It was good to be there.

Baseball games are getting to be as numerous as in the great centers.

Last Saturday the first nine played Emoryville in a tight game. Batteries for Elk, Fout and Ravenscraft; for Emoryville, Fitzsimmons, Cross and Taylor. Score 10 to 9 in favor of Elk. The second nine, Brocks sluggers have won five games straight. Monday they played Oakmont. Batteries for Elk, Fout, Brock and Ravenscraft, for Oakmont, Healy and ---. In the sixth inning the score was 10 to 2 in favor of Elk, when the Oakmont pitcher threw up the game.

Mr John Morgan, wife and daughter, of Philadelphia were the guests of Mr John McNally the first of this week. Mrs Morgan is a sister of Mrs McNally.

Hon Sam Montgomery and mother are visiting Mrs Mary Harris this week.

Miss Nellie Bennear graduates as a nurse from the hospital at Davis this year. Miss Dorcas McLaughlin graduated as a nurse from Alleghany hospital at Cumberland. Alfred Jones graduated in the commercial course at the Keyser Prep. Fred is not only swift mentally but also on foot. At Frostburg he bore off the honor for rapid running over a number of contestants.




Elizabeth Ellen Orndorff died at Augusta last Saturday, aged 48 years and 11 months.

Miss Nellie Taylor left Monday to attend the Deaf Convention at Staunton, Va.

O W Snarr went to Morgantown last week to take a course in the University.

Lester Inkeep went to Washington last Wednesday for a visit to friends.

Several from here went to Petersburg Friday night and inaugurated a lodge of Odd Fellows.

Miss Maggie Sloan of Burlington is visiting C C Harmison’s near town.

Miss Lorena Thompson, of Missouri, is visiting her sister, Miss Ella Thompson here.

Miss Fanny High spent Saturday and Sunday with Mrs Brady Pownall in Petersburg.

Miss Ruth Ardinger went to Keyser last week to take the summer course at the Prep School there.

Garrett Parsons Sr was visiting his daughter, Mrs Chas Coleman, at Duquesne, Pa, the first of the week.

Miss Lucilla Dailey attended the wedding of her cousin, Miss Du Puy to James B Beverely, Jr, in Winchester last Wednesday.

Mrs J S Zimmerman and children are guests of relatives near Baltimore.

Mrs D G Marshall and son, Jack, visited relatives in Petersburg last week.

Robert Guthrie returned home last week from Hampden Sidney, Va.

Miss Maud Brantner of Martinsburg is visiting Miss Pearl Sperow.

Miss Lora Fowler of Gormania is visiting at Lewis Beckman’s.

John Sloan and daughter Miss Lyde, of Burlington, attended the commencement at the D & B schools last Thursday night.

Mrs H H Johnson and daughter, Miss Lelia, will leave Thursday for Raton, New Mexico, to visit Mrs Johnson’s daughter, Mr L E Allen.

Mrs W H Baker and children of Rainelle, are visiting Mrs Baker’s parents, Mr and Mrs S H Williams, near here. Mr Baker came with them and returned to his home Tuesday.

Miss Edna Wirgman returned Wednesday from Louisiana, where she has been teaching the past term. She stopped off with friends at Richmond, Baltimore and Washington on her way home.

Geo H Williams is home from Charlottesville, Va, where he attended the University last winter.

Mr and Mrs Chas Taylor of Philadelphia were guests at Mr and Mrs Manning Taylor last week.

Mrs C W Linthicum of Cleveland Ohio is visiting her mother-in-law, Mrs Rebecca Linthicum.

Miss Lowell Wolford came home Tuesday of last week from Shepherdstown, where she has been attending college.

Forrest Smith, who has been attending a medical school at Richmond, Va, spent last week with his aunt, Mrs Wm Milleson.

Bernard Brydon, of Crown Hill, and Miss Susan Brady, of Keyser, were visiting relatives here Tuesday and Wednesday.


Mr and Mrs W A Shannon returned Sunday from Baltimore where they have been visiting for the past ten days.

Dave Suter, of Keyser, spent Sunday in town.

The Presbyterian Sunday school observed Children’s Day Sunday. The entertainment was very successful and a large congregation was in attendance.

Misses Sue and Cecelia Thomas, of Romney, are visiting down the river.

Dr W T Kirk, who was taken to the home of his father in Roanoke over a month ago while in bad health, having entirely recuperated, returned Saturday.

Mr B W Whitsett and little daughter Florence of Baltimore were guests at the home of N B Guthrie for the week end.

Joe Sparks who attended the Prep School at Keyser returned to his home on South Branch Thursday.

E A Russell and party of gentlemen from Keyser were in the neighborhood Thursday looking over the South Branch orchard.

Mrs James H Blue returned Saturday from Kearneysville where she has been visiting her son Campbell.

Harry Wells of Keyser is a guest at W A Shannon’s.

Little Jack Wilson, at Green Spring, who has been so extremely ill with scarlet fever, was operated on by Dr Fechtig of Cumberland, assisted by Drs Kirk, of this place, and J P Kirk, of Paw Paw, for mastoid tumor. A trained nurse is in charge and the little fellow is in a critical condition. His sister Page has scarlet fever also, but not so seriously ill.

Rev W Lawson was called to Frankfort Sunday to preach the funeral of Mrs Gip Piles.

Robt Guthrie has gone to Davis to join his mother and brother for a few days visit. Ralph is steadily improving at Dr Butt’s Hospital.

Mrs J A Grace is quite sick.

Ralph Guthrie underwent a very successful operation for appendicitis at the Alleghany Heights Hospital in Davis Saturday.

Frank Brooke will preach here next Sunday at 10:30 o’clock and at Stone Quarry at 3pm. After the morning service a congregational meeting will be held to consider the calling of Rev B H Franklin, of Madison, Tenn, to take up the work on this circuit. The congregation at Frankfort voted favorably in regard to the calling of Mr Franklin.

Mrs Suter, of Cumberland, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs Davy Roach.

Fire on Valley mountain made it necessary for deputy fire marshall Snyder, of Green Spring, to deputise a number of men here Friday night to visit the mountain in the capacity of fire fighters.


Mrs S A Trask is visiting her daughter, Mrs Franks Lucas, of Horton. Miss Maude Kuykendall is attending the post office during her absence.

Mrs Alonza Fleek of Frostburg spent last week with Mr H C Dawson’s.

Miss Mary Murphy of Blaine is visiting Mrs I D Taylor.

Mrs A W Cumberledge is visiting her old home in Pennsylvania this week.

Miss Elsie Rees, of Keyser, was circulating among friends here last week.

Mrs Lydia Reed of Belington is visiting relatives here.

Mr George Herriott of Wappocoma spent Saturday at Mr I D Taylor’s.

Mrs J A Smith who has been on the sick list is much better.

Miss Bessie Warnick attended the State Teachers Association at Morgantown last week.

Miss Lena Dawson was in Keyser Friday shopping.

Master Eugene Kuykendall is spending this week in Wappocoma.

Mr Will Warnick and bride spent a few days last week with parents here.

Mr James Kuykendall was a business visitor to Keyser Tuesday.

Mr and Mrs James Kuykendall, Mr and Mrs E R Kuykendall, Misses Beatrice Allen and Jack Welton spent Monday at James Hollenback’s picking cherries.

Miss Mae Flanagan spent Saturday in Keyser.




E M Hyde who has been teaching at Waterford, Va, the past winter, arrived here last and will spend the summer with his family at Arthur Cunningham’s.

We are glad to sat that Mrs H I Harness who has been operated upon at a Baltimore hospital recently, is improving nicely and will soon be able to return home.

Dr Thomas Hickey, who has been very ill at Williamsport and who was later taken to the Keyser hospital, has been discharged from that institution and is now at Petersburg.

Mrs F O Goshorn is right sick at her home.

A big barn on the farm of Page Welton above town was destroyed by fire last night about 10 o’clock. Practically everything was destroyed except a few hogs and corn crib nearby.

Miss Helen Cunningham of Rees’s Mills, arrived here last week on a visit to relatives and friends.

Miss Bettie Welton has been right sick the past week.

Geo R Lobb who has been visiting his brother R G Lobb at Washington, Pa, for several weeks returned home Monday.

J S Pancake, of Staunton, spent last Friday here visiting Mr and Mrs J Wm Gilkeson and renewing old acquaintances.

Mr and Mrs R C Wood of Fairview, W Va, came in Monday and are making a short visit to relatives here and at Petersburg.

Mrs G W McCauley and son spent a few days in Washington last week, where Mrs McCauley was having her eyes treated.


Mrs Nellie Boyst, of Grafton, is visiting in town.

Born, June 13, to Mr and Mrs Page Entler, a son.

Mrs Rodruck of Chicago Junction is visiting relatives here.

Miss Mary Piper of Eckhart is visiting her sister, Mrs A W Davis.

Atty Wm McDonald was in Elkins the latter part of last week on legal business.

Prof J C Sanders returned home Saturday from a weeks visit to Morgantown.

Next week J W Chrisman will move his family to the house that Mr Rickey vacates.

Mrs Steve King, of Cumberland, attended the funeral of Mrs Lucy Davis Monday.

Mr and Mrs H S Thompson and little son Henry, spent Sunday with relatives at Gorman.

C O Arbogast is moving his mother here from Davis. They will reside on Sharpless St.

Mrs Jacob Avers and sons, Carl and Clifton, spent Saturday at Ridgeley with Mrs Miles.

Miss Peters of Cumberland is visiting at the home of Rev and Mrs A Lee Barrett, Moorefield.

Mr Earl Ebert returned Monday from a visit to Atlantic City. He also spent a few days in New York.

Prof Fred Koelz of the University of Morgantown returned last Saturday for the summer vacation.

Mrs Troy has added to the comfort of her patrons by erecting an awning at the front of her restaurant.

Mrs William Ryneal and son Walla Lauck returned home Saturday from a three weeks visit at Grafton.

Miss Shriver who was milliner at Mrs E C Hughes the past season, returned to her home at Gettysburg yesterday.

Miss Myra Moore, who spent some weeks here with Mrs W H Griffith left Tuesday for her home at New York City.

Miss Sue Johnson left Monday morning for Morgantown where she will take the special course for teachers at the University.

J H Babb of Jenningston was a business visitor in the city yesterday, being registered at the Randolph. Elkins Inner Mtn.

Sheriff C E Nethken has been re-appointed as a member of the Second District Democratic Executive Committee for this county.

H F Johnston, of Columbus, Ohio, left for home Sunday night. He had been to Baltimore on business and stopped off Saturday to see his mother.

Dr L L Edgell accompanied by P J Smith of Cumberland was at Moorefield and Petersburg several days first of the week fishing. They caught a nice lot of bass.

This week A J Keenan moved from Sharpless street to the house on Mineral street vacated by Mayor F H Babb who moved to his new bungalow on State street.

A C Feather has opened a store and repair shop on the corner of Davis and Armstrong st’s for the purpose of selling off a lot second-hand goods he has on hand.

Mr and Mrs E M Stottlemeyer have been on a visit to their old home at Mt Airy, Md, and other eastern points the past week or two and expect to return about July 1.

R L VanSyckel who has been editor of the Tribune for the past few months, has resigned and left Keyser. W C Long is assisting with the editorial end until a good man can be secured.

Wm O Johnson and children of Cannan stopped off for a while on Monday on their way home from a visit to near Romney. Mr Johnson’s mother, Mrs Geo H Johnson, was with them.

Miss Fannie Leps of Keyser is the guest of Mrs Earl H Smith, at Valley Farm. She will go from here to Ypsilanti, Mich to take a teachers course this summer. Fairmont Times 22nd.

Dr C S Hoffman left Saturday night for Philadelphia to attend the annual meeting of the American College of Surgeons, also the annual meeting of the American Medical Association at Atlantic City this week. He is a member of both societies.

Last week J Sloan Kuykendall of Romney, W Va, met with an automobile accident while on a visit to his nephew, James Kuykendall, at Mt Jackson, Va. His injuries consist of a very badly wrenched ankle and bruises about the body. A twisted rod on the machine was the cause of the accident.

Suffering with typhoid fever Roy Barnhouse of Barnum, W Va, was brought to Cumberland yesterday evening and taken to the Western Maryland Hospital for treatment. His condition is said to be serious, but at the hospital last night it was said that he was resting as well as could be expected. Cumb News of 22nd.

N U Bond of Oakland was visiting Keyser Monday.

Mrs M J Filler spent Sunday at the W Va Junction.

Mrs S D Blair was a visitor to Cumberland Saturday.

Mrs James Arnold of McCoole spent Monday in Cumberland.

Mrs John Murphy and children are visiting at Cumberland.

Ross Wolf and wife were visitors to Cumberland Wednesday.

Wm Coffroth of Cumberland spent Monday night here with home folks.

Mr and Mrs Alonza Fleek and baby, of Frostburg, were visiting friends here.

Mr Chas G Kight, of Barnum, was a business visitor in Keyser Saturday last.

Cashier H L Arnold attended the Bankers Association at Martinsburg this week.

Mr Ernest Naedle of Medley spent several days here this week among relatives and friends.

Dr George H Carpenter has returned from a visit to Niagara Falls and Pittsburgh. Cumb News

Miss Pauline Wilson went to Rawlings yesterday on the noon train for a short visit to relatives.

Mrs T H Frankhouser and mother, Mrs Miller, have been visiting friends at Gladesville, W Va.

Mrs Roy Durett and children of Cumberland are visiting Mrs Durrett’s mother Mrs Rachel Stevenson.

E H Watson was called to Jersey City, NJ, Monday morning on account of the illness of his mother.

Mr and Mrs E E Purinton of Keyser were shopping in Cumberland Saturday. Cumb News 22nd

Operator John H Stevenson who is off on a short vacation was out to Fairmont Wednesday to see his sister.

Mrs W T Arnold and little son, Billy, returned home on Monday from a visit to relatives at Uniontown, Pa.

Mrs T V O’Connor and daughter Louise are visiting Miss Stella Wagoner at Alaska. They returned Wednesday.

Engineer and Mrs Savage Dayton went to Keyser yesterday to attend the funeral of a relative. Cumb News 22nd.

Mr and Mrs E Lee Fink of Cumberland who have been visiting Mr and Mrs J M Wolfe, left Sunday for Elkins.

Master Estes Jones of Washington is visiting his grandparents, Col and Mrs W E Crooks. Although but five years old, he made the trip alone.

Senator O A Hood, State Counsel of the M W A returned home Monday morning from Detroit, where he attended the National Convention.

Andrew Woolf is home from the University of Charlottesville, Va. He was one of the graduates of Law and brought home with him his sheep skin.

J C Sharpless, bank cashier at Gormania, spent Sunday with his family, who have been visiting here. He went to Martinsburg to attend the Banker’s Association.

Richard Gerstell, of Grafton, paid his parents a visit here the first of the week. Mr Gerstell won third prize in the hill climbing auto race at Uniontown, Pa, last week.

Mrs Willis Rickey and little daughter, Phylis, returned Tuesday from a visit to relatives at Grafton. Mr Rickey is arranging to move his family to Cumberland soon.

Hamill Brothers, of the Rosemont Restaurant, are progressing. They have handsomely equipped the adjoining front room in which to serve part of their patrons.

A fishing part composed of R A Welch, E A Russell, Harry Markwood and W T Russell left Tuesday for the camp on the South Fork above Moorefield for a few days outing.

Mr G W Hixson, a retired business man of Manassas, Va, is visiting his daughter, Mrs J C Adams, in McCoole. He is accompanied by his granddaughter, Miss Mary Larkin, editor of The Manassas Journal, who is probably the youngest woman editor of a Newspaper in the United States.

Mr S S Liller boarded 55 Tuesday for Belmont Co, Ohio to visit his brother John C Liller also other relatives in Bridgeport, Bellaire and Shady Side. On Saturday he will attend a meeting of J W Holiday Post G A R of Wheeling, of which he is a member. We wish him a very pleasant trip and a safe return.

Mrs F S Johnston and daughter Miss Mildred Bryan of Elkins, who have been spending a few weeks in Baltimore, arrived here Tuesday on a short visit at the home of Mrs Sallie Johnston. Dr Johnston came down Tuesday night and his wife and daughter accompanied him to Mt Lake Park where he went to attend the Pharmaceutical Association. They will return here today and probably go home tomorrow.

Miss Virginia Sluss is visiting at Deer Park.

R Marsh Dean of Elk Garden was in town Wednesday.

Mrs C W Shaffenacker has been quite ill for a day or two.

Dr M F Wright of Burlington was in town Tuesday.

Edgar Davis and wife of Cumberland spent Monday here.

Mrs Fannie Savage and daughter are visiting in Cumberland.

Miss Blake, of Terra Alta, is the guest of Miss Amy McKee.

Mrs Wm Martin spent Sunday and Monday at Washington DC.

E G Kimmell went to Pittsburgh Tuesday to look after business, returning last night.

John G Wolfe who has been on the sick list is able to be out again.

Wade Lease, of Alaska, was a business visitor in town Wednesday.

Mrs Elizabeth Newman is visiting relatives in South Cumberland.

Miss Eliza Kight has returned from a visit to relatives at Washington DC.

Mrs Sidney Mugler, of Grafton, is visiting her daughter, Mrs C K Devries.

Messrs Charles and James Smith of Terra Alta were visitors here Saturday night.

J H Vernon has greatly improved his place of business by putting up a large awning.

Mrs H L Arnold returned yesterday from a visit to home folks at Hartmonsville for a few days.

Mr James McGreal, of Terra Alta, spent Sunday here with his daughter, Mrs D T Tahaney.

Miss Ida Dickel expects to leave Monday for Michigan to attend the training school. She has been detained by the illness of her mother.

Dr and Mrs Arza Furbee attended the Pharmaceutical Association banquet at Mt Lake Park last night.

Atty Wm MacDonald returned Wednesday night from a trip to Romney and Moorefield on legal business.

Mrs W C Long spent last Friday and Saturday with her son, Dr Carter I Long, at Blain and Gormania.

Cashier T D Leps of the Peoples Bank attended the Bankers Association at Martinsburg this week.

Mr Wm Burnap of Washington DC is the guest of his daughters Mrs H H Kight and Mrs E M Dawson.

Judge L M Bomberger who was in the Hoffman Hospital is now at his home, but is not yet able to look after business.

Dr Rozel Stehley and wife returned home Wednesday from Philadelphia where he has been attending dental college.

Edgar Mytinger and Miss Nancy Lauck and Julia Wright were at Mt Lake Wednesday to the druggists association.

Miss Hattie Davy returned on Sunday from Elkins where she attended the funeral of her niece and spent a week with relatives.

Chas N Finnell and family made a trip to Morgantown last week in their new car returning Friday. Paul Davis was the chauffeur.

Miss Mahala Alt of Petersburg who has been at Mt Lake Park stopped off here a couple of days this week on her way to Winchester, Va.

Mrs Chas E Broome went to Parkersburg Tuesday to attend the Christian Endeavor Convention as a delegate from the Lutheran church here.

A party of our local school teachers composed of Misses Ada Wagoner, Lillie Caldwell, Bessie Wageley, Stella Wagoner and Fannie Leps left yesterday for Ypselanti, Mich, to attend training school.

Mrs Blanche Willison of Mannington, Grand Chief of the W Va Pythian Sisters, accompanied by Past G C Teresa Rizer, of Piedmont, paid Olive Temple a visit last night. At the close of the session a banquet was served in their honor.

Mrs Nannie McCoole who has been visiting at Winston, NC, expect to start for home yesterday accompanied by her sister Mrs Sheetz. They stopped off at Roanoke to spend Sunday with their nephew and are expected here first of next week.

Dr H C Grusendorf attended the Pharmaceutical Association at Mt Lake Park this week. He was accompanied by his wife and two children, Miss Eva and Master Henry Clay.

Last Sunday Mr and Mrs David Long and A W Coffroth and daughter, Miss Katherine, motored up to Mt Savage and a few hours with Mr and Mrs Ralph Wilson, Clarence Neuhauser was the chauffeur.

Miss Elsie Price, daughter of E E Price, of Roland Park, was in a critical condition last night at Johns Hopkins Hospital. She has been in the hospital since in March, suffering with a complication of diseases. She is 19 years old. Balto Sun of 25th.

Cumberland was flooded by a heavy rain yesterday afternoon.

Preserving kettles all sizes. Frye and Son.

The Calendar Coterie has suspended its regular meetings for the summer.

Salem, Mass, population 43,000, was practically wiped out by fire yesterday.

Miss Lottie Brown has gone to Morgantown to attend the teacher’s course at the University.

The Presbyterian Ladies Mite Society are fixing up their manse preparatory for the reception of the new minister and his family.

New line embroidery flouncing from 10c to $1.25 yd at Wilson’s.

Childrens Day Exercises will be held at the Presbyterian Sunday school next Sunday morning at ten o’clock.

Don’t fail to see Wilson’s made to order suits for men at $13.50.

The Boy Scouts, in charge of Prof Fred Koelz, hiked out yesterday for High Rock on an outing for the night.

The game of ball last Saturday between Frostburg and Keyser resulted in a score of 5 to 4 in favor of Keyser.

Martin Watson entertained a number of friends Wednesday evening at his home in honor of his cousin, Miss Mary Landis.

On account of lack of space we obliged to carry the obituary notice of Mr D B Arnold and several letters over till next issue.

The severe drouth was ended last Monday by a fine rain. It had been a very serious matter with gardeners and small fruit growers for some weeks.

The Wednesday night concerts by the McIlwee Band draw large crowds and are appreciated by the people. Nothing helps a town more than a good band and that’s what we have.

Wednesday night the Masons did some degree of work in the Royal Arch Chapter, on three or four victims, after which the ladies of the Eastern Star served a tempting banquet.

The people of Gormania have bills out for the big fourth of July picnic at Kings Grove, near that place. Baseball and all sorts of amusements compose the program for the day.

Now matter how much we may do for our city, there is no danger in overdoing it, for everything we accomplish for the community returns in blessings up on our own heads.

The County Court of Mineral County will be at session at here on Saturday. The question of permanently improving the interstate bridge between Piedmont and Westernport will be up for consideration.

Grain cradles and Cradle Fingers. Binder Twine. Frye & Son.

Mrs A W Davis and Mrs R T Ravenscraft went to Luke yesterday and from there with Mr and Mrs Wm McKay in the latters new “Buick Six” they went to the good roads meeting at Mt Savage. Then the party went to Cumberland for supper and came home over the pike.


Parties wishing to purchase good black coal can get any quantity at any time from the “Old Stump” mine at Hartmonsville. Price $1.00 per ton at mine. Edgar Shillingburg.


With calf, Fresh Jersey Stock. Address L C Markwood, Burlington, W Va


Ice-Box, double size chamber and double doors, zinc lined. Large size for home use. Address R. Tribune, Keyser.


1 two-horse delivery wagon and 1 one horse turnball wagon. Both in good condition. L E Morran.


My combination driving and saddle mare, perfectly gentle and safe, fine disposition, suitable for family use, dark brown weight 1100. Two year old colt, bred from “Golden Eagle” Kentucky stock, dark bay, very promising. After stock is disposed of Rubber tire Phaeton seat buggy, good as new, set of steel tire wheels never used, Sleigh, buggy, harness, Somerset riding saddle, Bridle, Lap robes, Horse covers, etc.

C L Everhart


Five shares stock of Peoples Bank of Keyser at low price.


My Cumberland Penciled I R Ducks that have laid every day since first of November are still making a 90% egg record. Eggs and stock for sale. L C Markwood, Burlington, W Va.


For Congress, Second District


Of Kingwood


I hereby announce myself candidate for the Republican nomination for County Commissioner

For the long term, subject of the approval of the Republican voters of Mineral County.















On furniture, pianos, etc;

Without removal, in sums of $5.00 and upward can be repaid in weekly or monthly payments.


Open daily 8am to 6pm; Saturday until 9pm







Repairing, also shoes made to order.

At 180 Main St.



Are strength, best leather and superior workmanship.

They mean harness that will stand any strain.

They mean harness that will cost you little for repairs.

A look will please you. a trial set will please you more.



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.


Phone 31k

Keyser, W Va



In order to close up an estate we will sell our Grocery Business which is well located and an old established one. For information apply to Miss Ella J McKone, for J J McKone Co, Ashfield St, Piedmont W Va.


Will take all the Chestnut Oak Bark you have to offer at the highest market prices. 2000 lbs per ton. H S Thompson.




Monday, June 22, July 6 and 27

Aug 10 and 24, Sept 14 and 28, Oct 12

Travel by regular modern trains, Parlor, Dining and Sleeping Cars.

Round Trip from Keyser







$8.00 Good in coaches only

$10.00 Good in Pulliam Cars

with Pulliam tickets



JULY 2, 16, and 30, AUGUST 13 and 27



12 JULY 2004