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The new dominion. [volume] (Morgantown, W. Va.) 1876-1904, September 01, 1883, Image 3

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Saturday September 1, 1883.
Morgantown Female Seminary;
next Session will commence Wednes
day Sept. 5tb 1883.
I)k. Geo. B. Morris, Dentist, will
be in Morgantown, October 1st, and
remain 15 days.
Our public schools open next Mon
day; the University and Morgantown
Female Seminary next Wednesday.
We have an excellent letter from
Chautauqua, but as the author did
not send us her name, we can’t pub
lish it.
Graces have appeared in market.
During the month to follow the boys
will be investigating the fruitfulness
of the vineyards.
Business in Chancery Row has
been brisk this week. Although there
was a special term of the Circuit
Court, but one case was decided.
Married, at the residence of Solo
mon Frum, Ksq., in Clinton District,
Aug. 25th, by Rev. W. U. Philips,
Mr. A. A. Cobun and Miss Mary E.
Last Saturday was the best busi*
ness day the merchants have had
this summer. A large number of
people were attracted to town by the
game of ball.
Last week we were shown quite a
natural curiosity* for this part of the
country, in the shape of a horny toad,
which was sent to Mr. Stine, of this
place, by his sou in Arizona.
Bno. McCreery, editor of the Buck*
liannon Banner, recently caned an
insolent delinquent. If a man hasn't
principle enough to pay for his
county paper, he should be caned
every time.
Mr. I. N. Weaver will take por
session of the Arnett House in West
Morgantown on Saturday next. Mr.
Weaver promises to entertain his
guests in good style. The terms are
very moderate.
A i.akge amount of timber is now
being liaided through town, and in
the evening, when five or six timber
teams, with six horse’s each, come
slowly down the street, it presents a
novel sight for those not accustomed
to such things.
Nellie, an aged colored woman,
died at the residence of Mr. E. J.
Evans, on Thursday of last week.
Nellie was one of the excellent of her
race. Her remains were hurled in
the Baptist churchyard at Stewarts
town on the 24fh.
The County Clerk and his corps of
assistants are busy comparing the
Land and Property Books of the
county, preparatory to place them in
the hands of the Sheriff. The books
will be ready fully two months earlier
than any previous year,
A ghkat many of our pleasure-lov
ing citizens, will go to Baltimore to
witness the Oriole festivities next
month. The excursion rates on the
various railroads are extremely rea
sonable, and many seem disposed to
take advantage of them.
A pleasant dance was given last
Friday evening, to such members of
the Wayncsburg Club as would in
dulge in Terpsiehorean amusements.
Nim. Protzman’s orchestra furnished
the music for the occasion, and a
very’ enjoyable time was had l>y all.
Du. P. D. Youst, at one time a
resident of this place, jumped from
the second story of his hoific in St.
Louis, a few days ago, while in a fit
of delirium and was killed. He was
a student under his uncle, Dr. F. H.
Youst, iu this place, some fifteen
years ago.
The timber hauling outfit, consist
ing of five horses, one wagon and all
necessary accouterments belong to
IS tee n rod Hess was sold in front of
the court house on Monday. The
reason of the sale was a deed of trust
held by Dilworth & Co., of Pittsburgh,
Samuel Frurn and others. The en
tire outfit sold for $397, which was
paid by Tlios. R. Evans who was the
liighest bidder.
County Suit. Morgan has made
arrangements with Lewis Baker <fe
Co., publishers of the Wheeling Reg
ister, whereby' their Map of West
Virginia can very cheaply be plftced
iu every school in Monongalia county.
This is “a consumm*ition devoutly to
be wished,” and we hope that before
the end of the next school term this
Map will adorn the walls of school
house in the county. We believe it
Arrangements have been made
with Supt. Butcher to give Monon
galia county an extra Institute. This
Institute will begin about the 21st ol
Oct. and will be held somewhere on
the West Side of the river. Mr.
Butcher has promised to be present.
This Institute is intended to accom
modate all those teachers who failed
to attend the Institute in June, as
well as to begin the fall and winter
Institutes and Educational Meetings.
An examination will be held on the
Saturday following the Institute.
We understand that quite a num
ber of our cattlemen have been heavy
losers this year owing to the de
pressed state of the market. It is
6aid by those who know, that the
losses of the present season will more
than balance the heavy gains of last
year. A large number of cattle were
bought last fall at high rates, which
were to be delivered in August and
September, but owing to the slate ol
the cattle market, every such trans
action means loss to the buyer, while
but little is to be realized by those
who ship their own stock.
Death of Dr. Clare Holtfit.ld
—The many friends of Dr. Clark Ho
i !yfield were shocked to hear of his
| death, which occurred at his home
j in Fairmont, on the 27th. Dr. Holy
| field was a son of Mr. Robert Holy
| field, of near Easton, this couuty.
i He studied Dentistry with Dr. Morris,
afterward attending the Philadelphia
Dental College. He was a self made
man and had very man}' friends here
who will regret to learn of his untime
ly demise. The remains were brought
to his father’s residence on Saturday
last,from where they were interred in
the Pierpoiut buryingground on Sun
day morning. The bereaved wife
and babe have our heartfelt sympathy
in their sad bereavement.
Fou some time past, tve have no
ticed a growing tendency among the
young men and boys of our town, to
congregate uj>on the corners, at cer
tain times in the day, and pass the
time in relating experiences and “tell
ing jokes.” It is melancholy fact
that the proceedings of such meetings,
are not such as would interest mod
est hearers. But the abuse goes still
further, and reaches the utmost limit
of forbearance, when these individ
uals, either heedlessly or wilfully, in
dulge in remarks on passers:by, be
they ladies or gentlemen. This dis
agreeable practice, we think, has been
indulged in thoughtlessly, and only
needs mentioning, that it may be dis
continued. Morgautowu has no
young men that it wishes converted
into that most obnoxious of nuisauees
—the corner loafty.
brier Independent says: Mr. John
McDowell, who lives in second Creek
District, Monroe count}’, has a con
tract to build a schoolhouso in that
District. One day last week while
engaged on that work he felt some
thing sting the back of his neck.
He attempted to brush the insect or
whatever it was off, and went on with
his work. . Presnently lie felt the
sting again, and ag'aiu he tried to
brush it off. This was repeated some
three or four times when he finally
caught small, black spider, about the
size of a pea. He killed it and pro
ceeded with his work, but in about
half an hour afterwards he fell over
in a swoon. Dr. B. F. Irons was sum
moned, and found Mr. McDowell in
a critical condition. No swelling ac
companied' the bite, but the least
noise or vibration of the air caused
the most intense suffering. His life
was despaired of at first, but now he
is considered out of danger, but still
suffers considerably.
A Good Joke on kx-Phesident
VViLson.—Hon. Wm. L. Wilson, of
this Congressional District is reported
by the Cranberry Enterprise as tel
ling the following joke on himself:
While in Morgantown some time ago,
he began to discuss Congress with
an old residenter who stigmatized all
lawyers as rascals and scoundrels.
At this Congressman Wilson, who
is a lawyer, disagreed with him
mildly and the constituent began to
become suspicious and said: “Maybe
you’re a lawyer?”
“Yes,” replied the Congressman.
“I am; but I am not practicing just
“Oh, well,” said the other; “of
course I don’t mean to say that ail
lawyers are rascals and scoundrels—
its only them us holds office that’s
Whether or not he heard Mr. Wil
son blush has not transpired, but he
soon left and meeting an acquaint
ance asked him who that was to whom
he had been talking.
“Why, that’s Congressman Wil
son,” said the mutual friend. “Well,
I’ll swear,” mused the constituent,
“Who’d a thought that that inno
cent looking little cuss was a con
A Bio Damage Suit—The Hers
Case.—Steen roil Hess, by his attor
neys, Sturgiss, Cox and Haymond,
lias entered sait against Messrs Dil
worth & Co., of Pittsburg, A. E. La
zier A Co., Philip II. Keek and Jno.
J. Brown, for $10,000 damages, which
damage he thinks he has sustained
by false imprisonment in the jail of
this county.
This suit has grown out of a rath
er complicated case, of which the par
ticulars are as follows: Hess owned
a timber team, but was in debt. His
creditors retained a judgment
against him, and a day was set to sell
the team. He was giren the use of
the team until the day of sale. In
the meantime it was rumored that
Hess had taken the team across the
line into Pennsylvania, and there sold
it, pocketing the cash, and the credit-1
ors becoming alarmed, had him sum
moned before the Commissioner in
Chancerj' to find whether or not lie
had the money said to have been ob
tained, fsr the team, in his possession.
He did not answer the first summons,
aud another summons, equivalent to
a rule, was given him. Still he did
not appear, when an attachment was
issued and he was brought in person,
and refusing to answer the Commiss
ioner,he was immediately imprisoned.
It appears from the letter of the law
that the prisoner had a day in which
to answer, but on the contrary, he.
was instantly imprisoned. He then
applied for and obtained a writofAaft
ens corpus, on which he was released.
Last Monday, being the day appoint
ed for the sale of the team, it appear
ed at the proper time and place and
was duly disposed of.
Immediately after the sale this suit
was brought against the' parties. A
variety of opinions are expressed as
to whether or not it will materialize
to the advantage of the plaintiff.
Arc you troubled with such symp
toms of dyspepsia ns belching, tast
ing of the food, heart-burn, etc.?
Brown’s Iron Bittdrs will cure you.
The digestive organs weakened
and worn out bv using cathartic med
icines, restored l»y using Brown’s Iron
Death From a Bee Sting.—Rev.
Janies Hayes, a worthy and respected
citizen of Manninglon district, resid
ing on Bartholomew's fork ®f Buffalo
creek, diet! last Suaday from erysipe
las superinduced by a bee sting. lie
was stung on the forehead, and noth
ing could be done to alleviate his suf
fering or avert the fate to which such
a trivial misfortune hastened him.
His sudden death is the cause of much
regret and sympathy in that commun
Rkat. Estate Transfers.-The
following deeds were admitted to
record in the County Clerk’s office for
the week ending Saturdav, Aagust
25, 1883:
Jesse A. Jamison to James M.
Jamison, 19$ acres, Grant district,
for #1,100.
J. W. and W. C. Jemison to same,
23$ acres, for $2,300.
Geo. W. Smith to AsVurv Lapoe,
$ acre near Collins’ Ferry, for $40.
Joa. Moreland, Special Commis
sioner, to John G. Hogue, interest in
house and lot in Arnettsville, for $50.
Charles Morgan to Robert Robe,
parcel of land in Cliutou district,
for $20.
Eugenius Davis to Richard Brand,
4 acres Dents’ run, Grant district,
for $1,200.
As we an non need to our readers
Inst week, Steen rod Hess, who was
imprisoned by the Commissioner in
Chancery, for refusing to answer
legal interrogatories, applied for and
obtained a writ of habeas corpus.
Judge Fleming gave a writ and ap
pointed Saturday to henr the cause
of the prisoner’s illegal detention.
Sturgiss. Cox and Ilaymond cou
dacted the defense, while Keck and
Hough represented the plaintiffs.
After hearing the arguments of coun
sel. the prisoner, owing to certain
legal technicalities was discharged.
This is the first writ of habeas corpus
that has been issued in Monongalia
county since the war, when it was
exercised several times by parents,
whose sons had enlisted nnder age,
to withdraw them from the army. It
is rumored that a suit for damages,
on account of illegal imprisonment
will shortly fallow.
The R. <fc Rs. Rattle the Wal
tons in Thuek Innings—Other Base
Ball Notes.—Last Saturday the Wal
ton Club, of Wayncsburg, came over
the Mason and Dixon line, full of the
determination to carry victory home
with them or die in the attempt.
They registered at the Commercial,
and the genial host J. K. Durr, did
all in his power to render them com
fortable. On Saturday afternoon n
large concourse assembled on the
Fair Ground to witness the game. A
little after 2 o'clock, the Walton
club having won the toss sent the R.
<fe Rs. to the bat. Nate Kiger grasped
the willow first and pounded the
leather for a two bagger, on which be
made third base, after which followed
hit after hit, until when the side was
retired, the li. & Rs. had nine runs
scored to their credit, thus litsrally
winning the game in the first inning.
The playing continued this way un
til the begining of the fourth inning
when, the catchers of the Waltons
having been severely injured, they
were allowed to draw the game, al
though they could not have done it,
excepting by the courtesy of the
home club.
Mr. K. Allum the first catcher of
the Walton’s had his first finger
broken at the first joint, while Mr.
James Rinehart, their second catcher,
had bis little finger severely Injured.
We hope nothing serious will come of
these accidents.
After these mishaps the Waltons
were too much disabled to play, so
the game was drawn at the end of the
third inning the score standing 15 to
2 in favor of Morgantown. Mr. Cross
was the Umpire.
*IT_ __ J At-- A n_*_ _Al
II C UUViVUM l/UV luiiuniug gCIIVIV/'
men from the Keystone state who
were not directly connected with the
club, Messrs. D. S. Walton, W. S.
Pipes, G. Bane, A. B. Purman, H. H.
Hull, H. Berry hill and others.
The time for deciding the game
has not yet been set, but we hope to
see the game in the near future.
Mr. J. K. Durr offered the Green
Meadow Club a free supper, if, in
pfaying the R. & Rs. they made three
runs in nine innings. They say
they will eat the supper.
The citizens of Morgantown showed
their appreciation of our club, by
giving them a handsome subscription
last week.
The Sharpnacks, of Mastown, are
expected to play here on Saturday,
Sept. 1st.
The R. & Rs. received a challenge
from the Bellevernon B. B. Club last
week, but they are too far away.
In another column will be seen the
advertisement of Messrs. Fairchild,
Lawhead & Co., the famous carriage
builders of this place. Since 1851
this house has been the chief manu
factoring establishment of the place,
and has made a reputation second to
none for the excellence of its goods
and the fairness of its business trans
actions. Every turn-out is warranted,
hence nothing but the best .are sold.
Messrs. Fairchild, LawheacT & Co.
can supply the trade with the class
of so called cheap goods that are
hawked about the country and rep
resented to be “the very best.” Any
thing purchased from the above
named firm can be relied upon to be
just what it is represented. When
customers need anything of the kind,
consult them before buying cheap
and shoddy vehicles.
The New Dominion and Wheeling
weekly Regieter $2.75 a year.
The New Dominion and Wheeling
weekly Intelligencer, $2.50 a year.
Indigestion, dyspepsia,, heart burn,
nausea, etc,, cured by using Brown’s
Iron Bitters.
Prof. J. S. Stewart ami wife have
returned from McCoy's Station, Ohio,
where they visited the Professor's
parents. They also visited relatives
in Cleveland, Ohio.
Prof. T. E. Hodges and wife have
arrived at home after visiting in
Upshur county. Mr. Hodges also
held Institutes in Lewis, Braxton,
Nicholas and Upshur. He also as
sisted Prof. It. F. Kidd at Gleuville,
Gilmer county.
Guy R. C. Allen, a popular attorney
of Wheeling, is the guest of Mr. Tom
Judge Fleming, of Fairmont, was
in town last week, having been called
here by important legal business.
J. W. Hartigan. of Piedmont, a
former student of the University, is
again registered at the Commeacial.
It is wonderful what a charm Mor
gantown has for old studeuts.
Mrs. T. Ray Willey, who has been
sojourning in Washington City for
some months returned to Morgantowvn
last week.
Ed. C. Baker, of Pittsburgh, is in
town visiting his parents.
Jno. H. Thompson, a wholesale
merchant of Dubuque, Iowa, is the
guest of A. Haymond, Esq.
Mat. Christy, one of Fnirmont’s
handsome drug clerks, was in town
last week looking after his interests.
Miss Mollie Pitcher who has been
visiting friends here left for Fair
mont the first of the week.
George Baird, of Wheeling, who
was in town a few days last week,
left for his home last Thursday.
Misses Iona and Alice White, of
Beliton, who have been visiting Mrs.
I. C. White, returned home last Fri
Iona. Morehcad, one or ?»ew Cas
tle's (Pa.) young business men is in
town visiting friends and relatives—
especially friends.
Bunch Ilusted, left for Pittsburgh
last Friday where he will remain a
few dnys previous to his return to
Walter Hough left last week to
visit numerous friends and relatives
in South western Pennsylvania.
Harry Drabell, formerly a resident
of Morgantown, now of Pittsburgh,
is in town visiting friends and rela
Prof. A. W. Lorentz has returned
from quite an extensive visiting tour,
stoppiug at Pittsburgh, Wheeling,
Columbus, Cincinnati, Louisville and
other places. At Jeffersonville, lud.,
he visited his son who lives there.
While in the latter city lie was sorely
alluded by the inllamntion of his
eyes, being unable to leave his room
for about a week.
Miss Annie Temple and Annie
Melvin, two of Waynesbnrg charm
ing ladies, were the guests of Miss
Annie Johnson last week.
Messrs. Sturgiss, Berkshire and
Hagans, who have been attending
court at Kingwood, returned home
last week. We understand they con
ducted some very important cases
while away.
We sec by' the register of the Com
mercial Hotel that B. S. Morgan will
be absent from town for three weeks.
Andrew Sweeney and his charming
sister Miss Sallie, who have boon the
guests of Mrs. Moore at the Semin
ary, departed for Wheeling Tuesday
Dr. G. B. Morris, left Tuesday
morning for Fairmont. He will re
turn in October.
Miss Rose Sweeney, who has been
sojourning in our midst for some
months past, returned to her home in
Wheeling last Tuesday.
Rev. T. B. Hughes icturncd last
Friday from Mt. Lake Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Painter, of Thornton,
W. Va. were the guests of Geo. W.
Johnson this week.
xvev. in. miner, inn? ui murgau
town, but who has, since June last,
been supplying the Baptist Church
at Ninety-Six, S. C., has just been
unanimously called to the pastorate
of that Church at a salary of #750
per annum. The Church has granted
him six weeks vacation, a part of
which he will probably spend in the
mountains of North Carolina. Mr.'
Miller is looked upon by South Caro
lina Baptists as one of the most
promising young men of the State,
and the members of the Church at
Ninety-Six are enthusiastic upon the
subject of their new pastor.
Mr. W. YV. Tapp went to Grafton
on Wednesday, where he takes a po
sition in the public school Mr.
Tapp is a most excellent young mac
as well as a good teacher and we
know will do good work in his new
Mr. Jonah Britton and daughter,
of Southern Ohio, were recently vis
iting Col. Jos. Snider in this county.
Mr. Britton has been absent from
Monongalia 51 years. We had the
pleasure of making his acquaintance
and found him a very agreeable gen
A private letter from our old friend
Wm. Dunn, Esq., of Rossville, Iowa
informs us of his good health, and
his desire to be remembered to his
old friends here.
S. D. Hirschman will return home
next week. He has bought an im
mense stock of goods.
Miss Fannie Peery, of this place,
has been visiting her brother in Lew
is county for a week past. We notice
that at the closing exercises of the
Lewis county Institute, she gave a
recitation which was very highly
Miss L. H. Philips has been visit
ing in town for a few days past She
will depart for her new field of labor
at California, Pa., the last of the pres
ent week.
Brown Boughruer, who has been
studying agriculture with his brother
near Fairmont is at home.
Will Johnson returned to Clarks
burg last week.
Hon. J. M, Hngnns' family and
Miss Louisa Willey arc in King wood
to-day. They will return this eve
Mr. Charles E. Biown left on Sat
urday for a visit to Morgantown and
Oakland. He was accompanied by
his niece, Miss Mary Dillic, of the
former place.—Kinywood Journal.
Walter Maokka will deliver to
subscribers in town any daily pa|>cr
published at publishers’ rates. He
also receives subscriptions for all the
standard weeklies, monthlies .and
quarterlies. He can supply you with
any book or periodical published,
cheaper than you can get it yourself.
Persons would do well to consult him
before sending their orders. All
business entrusted to him promptly
Last Saturday, Walter Rice and
Butler Jenkins had a misunderstand
ing, and after wasting a great deal
of talk over the matter they Anally
came to blows. Rice drew Arst blood
and sent Jenkins sprawling to moth
er earth, after which ho took a rock
and proceeded to argue his side of
the question in a very forcible man
ner. He was prevented from doing
serious damage to Jenkins’ cranium
by the by-standers, and was obliged
to boat a hasty retreat from the scene
of conAiot. No one was hurt, but it
is such scenes as this that will blight
Morgantown's reputation for peace
and quiet.
An insane man by the name of Ja
cob Ruuiier, who lives out on the
Kingwood road some Ave or six miles,
was brought to town .Inst Tuesday,
and lodged in Jail, to wait the trans
fer to the Asylum. The unfortunate
person is a young man of about 23
years of age. . tfe is very violent and
it was only with the greatest difficulty
that Constable Odbert and his assist
ants were able to control him. It is
n pity that the insane should lie in
carcerated ill the county jails, but,
surely no one who claims to lie a man,
could give this unfortunate class of
people, other than the kindest treat
Lnuncn Notes.—Itev. 1.1!. i miner
will hold u basket meeting nt. Martin's
Church, near Roscdnlc, on next Sun
day, September 2nd.
The M. P. Church is being painted
inside. When this building is com
pleted it will lie one of the most at
tractive church edifices in Morgan
Rev. T. B. Hughes, preached ntthe
M. E. Church, last Sabbath morning
and evening. These are 1 he first ser
vices held since the pnstor’B vacation.
Next Saturday and Sabbath is the
time appointed for the fourth quar
terly meeting of the M. E. Church
for this Conference year. There will
be preaching Saturday evening and
Sabbath by the Presiding Elder,
Rev. 1). II. K. Dix.
From the proceedings of the M. P.
Conference recently in session in Ty
ler county, we learn that Rev. I). G.
Helmiek has been returned to Mor
Sand Hill.
Sand IIii.i., July 21.—James Smith
and wife, of the west side, were over
last week attending the association
at Glndcsrille; also Jarrett Lynch,
and several others from that section.
Dr. Hiram Mitchell and son Mnrk
were attending court at Kingwood
last week.
Win. Howell has commenced work
on his new house.
We have heard of ns man}7 as nine
rattlesnakes being killed in one day
by parties out linckleberrying. Love
Dorton should come to the front
with some snake stories; we haven’t
heard from him this Benson.
William Jennings was quite ill for
a day or two last week.
Mr. E. J. Brown met witli a seri
ous accident while chopping wood
recently. The *x glanced, cutting
one of’his toes off. It is thought by
some that his foot will have to be
The Brown school base ball club
challenges the Pleasant Valley club
to play at any time and place.
Aunt Sallic Fredrick lias been
quite ill for several days but is now
W. W. Mitchell and lady, of Lock
No. 4, Pa., is expected here next
William Kelly was visiting on the
west side last week.
George Snider and John Potter
passed through this place last week
eiifroutc for their homes on the west
side with a very fine drove of cattle.
They bought them near Gladesvilie.
Rev. Sapp and lady, pf Shinnston,
were visiting Mrs. Sapp’s sister, Mrs.
Orlando Mitchell, of this place, last
week, they also attended the associa
Our Ufflngton Budget.
Uvkixgton, Aug. 27.—The first ap
plccutting of the season was held at
Lee Roy Kiger’s last Wednesday
night. Owing to the rain there were
but few present.
There was a party at Sampson
Frum’s Saturday; good attendance
and plenty of fun, so the girls say.
Ross E. Reed had a hay stack
burned by lightning daring the storm
Wednesday night.
Thomas McBee is opening the new
road through the hinds of Charles
Morgan and II. B. Allsup.
S. T. Shuttles worth has begun work
ing the roads in his precinct.
Miss Lalu Pickenpnugh one of
Morgantown's vivacious young ladies
is visiting Miss Abbie Kiger.
Married Aug. 25, at the residence
of Sol. Frum by Rev. W. H. Phillips,
A. A. Cobun and Mary Ellen Austin
both of this county.
Mf.lkr n«l rBkf«."
The above is mi ohl lime expression,
and is nearly as “ohl as the hills,”
hut yet U is occasionally brought in
to good use, ami placer! in a |H>sition
where it counts nml mills great weight
to the words accompanying it. This
is true iu the following testimonial
scut to Dr. S. H. Hartman & Co.,
by Messrs. Parrcti & Son, druggists,
of Greenfield, Ohio, who say:
“Send ns some more advertising
matter. Your medicine is sclliug
l'ke hot cakes. Send us a good sup
ply, for we 01*011 it hadlv.”
Those men know when they handle
a good thing. Judging from the
above, Pkiu'na must be in good de
mand in that country. Ileing com
posed purely of vegetable ingredients,
druggists feel safe in recommending
it to their friends. Send for the
pamphlet on the “Ills of Life.”
We Guarantee
For the next TF.N DAYS as we arc
Compelled to make
Room for our
S. D. Hirsehmnn,
MorgantoWn, - - - - West Va.
To Kiliut H. Kendall, William A. Ken
dall, Isaac K. Arndt, Solomnn H. dial
funt, Jeremiah Chalfunt. William Chnl
funtnnd Robert Chaliuut.
You and each of you will take notice
that on
Friday, September, 28th, 1863,
between tbe hours of 8 o’elook a. m. and
!> o’clock p. in., nt the law otllce of Jas.
A. Haggerty, in the town of Fairmont,
W. Vn., I will proceed to take deposi
tion of S. H. Clmlfiint, and others, to be
read ns evidence on my liehalf nt the
hearing of n certain suit in Chancery,
now pending in the Circuit Court of
Marion county. W. Va., wherein I am
coniplnlmint and you arc defendants,
and if from any ennso the taking of said
depositions shall not lie commenced on
that day, or being commenced shall not
bo completed, the taking of the same
will be adjourned from time to time at
the same place between the same hours
until the same shall be completed
Given under my hand this the 28th
day of August 1888.
John Chai.fant,
James A. Haoobbty, by Counsel.
Tost of Onc-Tliiril of a Century!
Jfc CO.,
Buggies, Barouches,
Spring Wagons,
Village Carts,
4&c., Jbc.,
Tbs Laidiag Xutficiorj is til Stiti,
Every Vehicle turned out ie Constructed in
and out of the
and with an eye to
In connection with their
they have a
♦Fayette County, Pa.
where everything in
ie kept, and where
as any factory making
the suine clues of work.
••“Special in
duccments given to tboee
who buy at the Manufactory, or at the
Uuioutown or New Haven*
I. N. Weaver will re-open the Arnett
House in West Mcrgantown en Satur
day September lsi. A cordial invita
tion is extended to the old patrons of
the House as well as the general public
to give us a call- I. N. Weaver.
rtf Wr«ag Km*.
Many men dully p dish their Usds
who never give n thought to the condi
tion of their hair, eVcyiit to harrow it
(■usually with brush tw comb, or sul*
j mit It to the pnmly/.ingatteofionsof the
| average Imrber. \Vlmt Why,
this: From neglect, mental tfiritlety,or
any of a score of causes, tlje hair turns
prematurely gray and Iiegins to (aftout.
Parker's Hair Balsam will at once stop
the latter process and restore the orlgi
nal color. An elegant dressing, free*
from grease.
Family Mark at.
Apples, green, per liusheL.
Apples, dried, per pound.
Beeswax, per pound
Butter, per pound
Beef hides, per pound.
Calf '*
Bacon. 12® 15
Beef, per pound... 5® 15
Chlekena. 10®25
Corn, per bushel
Corn meal, per bushel
Cheese, per pound.
Coffee, Bio, per jiound. M$® fit
“ ronsted, per pound. la®25
Carbon oil.
F.ggs, per doxen.
Flour, per barrel.
Oinseag, per pound.
Honey “ “ .
Iatrd, per pound.
Molasses, maple.
New Orleans....,
“ Golden Syrup....
Oats, per latshel.
Potatoes per bushel.
lings, per pound.
Rye, |>er hunhcl..
Rice, per pound.
Nugar, hrown.
•' white.
" maple.
Timothy seed, i>er hushel
Ten, per |K)und. 1 00
Tallow, |<er pound. DC
Wheat ner bushel. SI 25
County opMokonoama. i •
At Huh* held tit the Clerk's Office of
the Circuit Court of Mnnnngnlin County,
ou the first Monday hi August, 1883,
on the chmioery side of wild Court.
AlexunderT. Hens, who sues ou hla
own bchnlf, an well us for and on liclmlf
of all other creditor* of George Weaver,
deceaaod, if there be any—PlnintiR.
Margaret Weaver, widow of sai
George Weaver, dee’ll j Mary V. Wea
ver, Laura Ellen Weaver, Tumid N. Wea
ver, Delia Weaver, Martha Weaver and
Emmeretta Weaver (the said Delia,
Martha and lOnimerettn Iwlng under
the age of 21 years) and all hut the an id
Margaret Weaver being children and
heirs at law of the wild George Weaver,
deocaacd : and Km rod 'Ieunant Admin
istrator of the Estate of the wild George
Weaver, deceased; and Hainii B Rnin
sey, (late Sarah H. Weaver) and llyn
son C. Kunisey, her husband—Dcf’ts.
In Chancery.
■ The object ot this suit is to soldo tho
administration accounts of Enirnd Ten
nant, ns Administrator of said George
Weaver’s Estate. In due course of law
and conveno all the creditors of said
Estate, and ascertain their several debls
against said Estate. Also to ascertain
what Heal Estate said George Weaver
died seized of, and Its rental value, and
whether It will rent for enough in live
j ears to pay the balance of said Indebt
edness, alter applying the whole Per
sonal Estate of said deceased, and If not,
to soil enough of said real Estate to pay
such residue and for general relief.
And It appearing from an atlldavit
filed with the papers of this cause, that
the defendant, Laura E. Weaver is a
non resident of this Slate:
It Is ordered that she do nppear here
within one month after the dale of the
first publication hereof, and do what is
necessary to protect her interest in lids
suit. Teste:
A copy teste: Clerk.
Kkck & Houmr, Clerk.
Counsel lor Plaintiff.
Couxty or Mckosoaua,
At Bales held nt the Clerk’s Office of the
Cirouit Court of Monongalia County, on
the first Monday in August, 18(1.'), on tho
chancery side of said liotirt.
Edgar C. Hoard - Plaintiff.
Mary Hoard, widow of John L. Hoard,
deceased, James L. Hoard, Elizabeth Mor
ris, late Elizabeth Hoard, and Uriah L.
Morris her husband Tobitha L. Rich, late
Tobitba L. Hoard, and David Rich her
husband William 8. Hoard, and Elizabeth
Everley, James Everley, Anna Hell Everley,
John H Everley and Sarah Jane Everley,
the said Elizabeth, James, Anna Dell, Joi n
H. and Sarah Jane, being infants under the
age of 21 years and children and heirs at
law of Mary L. Hoard dec'd, late wife of
Van Buren Everley,and Van Dnren Everley,
and all devisees of said John L. Hoard,
deo’d, and Dnvid Rich, and William 8.
Hoard as Executors of a supposed last will
of the said John L. Hoard, doc'd—Dcf'ts.
The object of this suit is to impeach and
set aside a paper writing pnr]>orting to be
the last will and testament of John L.
Hoard, deo’d, bearing date 31st day of
January, 1880, and formally probated as
such will, and to set up a former will of
said John L. Hoard, deo’d, and for other
rel f.
And it appearing from ea affidavit tiled
with the papers of this cause, thut the de
fendant James L. Hoard is a non result nt
of this State:
It ia ordered that he do appear here with
in one month after the data of the first
publication hereof,and do what is necessary
to protect his interest in this suit.
A copy teste: Clerk.
Keck t Hough, Clerk.
Counsel for Plaintiff,
Wwki rur and liu«a<
Dm Poraloln
1 InwCjUnift
i mllf wi
ChMftat and m
la easily net. la tUa
-•-- JNrt mrea
arid tom
every Met
murornu, oazo.
! ror runner information wu.i on
or Address
- Agents.
Mt. Morris, -

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