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The new dominion. [volume] (Morgantown, W. Va.) 1876-1904, September 26, 1885, Image 3

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<jiie Jjfrw SiHninum.
Saturday, Sept 2<>, 1885.
Dick Fast in pap of a little lioy
and Stine lias a new grandson at Ilia
A urn.* order for five thousand
half sheet posters is in hand. We
will print them in three hours.
Circuit court will convene here on
Tuesday October 13th. It is thought
the term will not lie a very long one.
The Rev. Mr. Crawford started to
Charleston to conference on Monday
last. He will he absent about three
For good and cheap reading, bv
the best authors, call at the News
Store on Walnut street. A large
stock just received.
The people now have the opportun
ity to say whether the new street
shall be opened. If opened, it should
be called railroad street.
.John Meeks was among the first
to bring excellent cider to market.
As he always does he brought a nice
article and sold it cheap.
The carrier pigeons released from
the University by J. Evans Dawson
Dawson on the 2nd of September
have never been heard from.
Work on the Mackey mill is pro
gressing and within a few weeks the
new machinery will be ready to start
and then yon can look out for good
Dr. Geo. B. Morris, Dentist will
be in Morgantown on (lie 16th of
September and remain 20 days.
Call early and make your engage
Stoker — Duesenheiikv — On the
20th,inst. near Greensboro, Fa. by
Squire Maple Mr. Furman Stoker
and Miss Annie Deusenberry both of
this county.
Good words still continue to come
to us in reference to the New Domin
ion. To the friends who send them
we nre grateful and we hope to con
tinue to merit them.
A. Wem.s lias invented a rake for
spreading stone on the rail road
which is said to be a useful invention.
We are not advised as to whether
he intends to have it patented or
Several letters were received this
week that we were unable to publish.
This must not discourage correspond
ents. Their productions are always
used when they are good and our
space permits.
Mrs. Matilda Dorsey died at her
home on Bridgeport hill on Monday
night at eleven o’clock in the 83rd
year of her age. Mrs. Dorsey taught
Senator Blaine when he was#bi lad.—
Browntville Clipper.
Look Out! They are coming; we
mean a com pie stock of Fall and
Winter Goods to be offered next week
at hard time prices at
Hutchinson & Jacobs,
Little Falls.
The Uniontown News says: Mor
gantown is just now engaged in put
ting its store clothes on preparatory
to a great time next month, when
their centennial exercises take place.
It will be an all liands around affair
from the start.
Garrett Conn went to the Clarks
burg fair on Friday last riding a
traction engine. He will place it on
exhibition and offer it for sale. Gar
ret has built up a lnrge business in
his line in this section since lie be
gan two years ago.
Tiie Charleston State Tribune says
that R. W. Monroe, John W. Gnse
man and C. M. Bishop have been ap
pointed to act with commissioners of
Monongalia county, to ascertain and
establish the true lines between said
county and Preston.
Our clever friend William Peter
son has placed us under obligations
to him for a basket of the finest
grapes we have seen this season.
They were of the concord variety
and like everything that lie puts on
the market they were A. 1.
In a bicycle race from Uniontown
to Wheeling on last Tuesday William
Beeson, of Uniontown, was third man.
The party left Uniontown at 7 a. ji.
The distance was 68 miles. Eli Beck
arrived in Wheeling at 6:10 i>. m.,
Charles T. Cramer at 5:17 and Beeson
nt 5:20.
O. J. Sturgis, postmaster at Un
iontown, Pa., has sent in his resigna
tion to take effect September 30th,
the end of the present quarter.
There are four Democrats after the
place, M. D. Baker, George W. Lit
man, Joseph M. Oglevce and John
M. Hadden.
Reports from the State Fair at
Wheeling last week indicate that it
was a success. The races are said
to have been excellent and the ex
hibits exceeded expectation. The
receipts footed up about $20,000
which pays all expenses and leaves
a small balance in the treasury.
Centennial enthusiasn still crops
out in spots. The young men talk
of trying to push it through notwith
standing the fact that the railroad
will not be finished at the date upon
which the celebration was to be held.
We hope the boys will do so. The
same interest cannot be aroused
Bv carelessness in allowing natural
gas to accumulate in the cook stove
before applying the blazing paper
there was an explosion in the kitchen
of Dr. McCleary, at Washington, Pa.,
on Saturday evening. The lids were
knocked from the stove and the Ger
man cook was amazed at the quality
of American fuel.
Mr. J. Joscru requests us to say
that he has still a small amount of
phosphate on hand that must be
closed out soon. Every body knows
. that there is no more liberal and ac
commodating business man in the
county than Jerry and we take it
that he does the same in the phos
phote business as in everyting else.
Call and see him before some one
else gets the la9t.
It is reported that the Southwest
railroad will in the near future re
move their works from Everson to
Bedstone junction; that Mr. J. M.
Thompson and J. K. Ewing have
sold their coal field consisting of over
seven hundred acres to H. C. Frick
<fe Co., at $250 per acre; that within
a very short time Uniontown will
have a structural iron works, the
citizens of the town being asked to
raise $50,000.—Genius of Liberty.
It issaid Uiat Lewis county boasts
of a man 79 years of age who has
never tasted a drop of whisky, to
bacco, butter, beef, mutton or wild
meat, never sued a man or was sued.
He has seen men stealing his corn
and bacon, and had such an aversion
to law that he never prosecuted them.
He makes nn profession of religion,
owns a good farm, does not owe a
dollar, and is highly esteemed by all
his neighbors and acquaintances.—
fVest Virginian.
Shooting Affray at Shithfield.—
The Smithfleld, Pa., cofrespondent
of the I.'nionlown Standard says:
An unfortunate shooting affair on
I last Friday evening lias created some
thing of a sensation in Smi.thfiekl and
caused more or less bad feeling. As
the matter will probably reach the
courts where the real facts will come
to light through legal course, we re
frain from Choosing between the var
ious rumors now afloat. Suffice it to
say that in a fuss in front of “Seat”
Collier'son the above even ing,between
Collier and William Abraham, the
former fired a revolver at the latter,
the ball taking effect in the forehead
but glancing upward and barely
j escaping fa La I work. As it is, Abrn
i ham’s scalp is fractured and lie is
much hurt. Information has been
made against Mr. and Mrs. Collier
and they were held in $1,000 by Jus
tice Core, to await a further hearing.
Whisky was the cause.
The Local Paper the Best.—The
local paper is the best paper in the
world. All city papers cannot sup
ply the place of the home paper. No
other contains the marriages and
deaths, to say Dothing of the divorces
and births. No other paper gives
the time of the next bail, picnic or
public meeting; no other publishes
the roll of honor of the public schools,
no other discusses the affairs of the
town and county, your farm products,
your church services, festivals and
public schools; it gives the local
news which can be obtained from no
other source. Everybody reads jt,
and every business firm should ad
vertise in it. This is why the local
paper is the best in the world and
the best advertising medium for its
circulation. It reaches every house
hold, no family library is complete
without its local paper, and no
live business will do well without it.
Killed hy a Runaway IIokse—
Sad and Sudden Death of Jacob
S. Protzman.—News was received
here on Sunday morning last of the
death of Jake Protzman a well known
resident of this place, which occurred
at an early hour on that morning at
the residence of a Mr. Stone at the
mouth of Duukard. Deceased had
been absent from here two or three
days taking orders for shoes at
Greensboro. On Friday evening
while on his way home the horse he
was driving became frightened and
ran away and it is supposed dragged
the unfortunate man about 150 yards
literally thumping him to death on
the stony road. Mr. Stone’s folks
heard the horse running and heard
him thunder across the bridge that
spans Dunkard near its mouth.
Some of them went to see what had
caused the commotion when they
found Protzman lying by the road
side unconscious about 50 yards
above the bridge. He was taken up
and carried to a house near by and a
physician summoned, but ho never
entirely recovered consciousness.
Dr. Mackey was called on Saturday
morning and did all that medical
skill could, but the poor man was
fatally hurt and lingered until (5
o’clock on Sunday morning when
death relieved him of his sufferings.
The remains were brought to the res
idence of his mother in this plaee on
Sunday evening and were interred
in the Presbyterian grave yard on
Monday evening.
Dit. Morris Cures a Lady’s De
formity.—For a number of years
Mrs. McMillan, a highly respected
lady of Doddridge county, suffered
from a cancer on her nose. It made
such progress that the removal of
her nose became necessary thus
leaving an unsightly deformity upon
the good lady’s face. She endured
this for a long time which caused
her much discomfort and annoyed
and embarrassed her friends. Hav
ing heard of Dr. Morris’ skill and
success in surgical matters of this
kind she applied to him, and a
short time ago he completed for her
a new nose that not only hides her
deformity,but by its perfect shape and
color restores the natural contour of
her face. It can scarcely be told
from the natural member and rests
on her face with perfect case and
comfort to her. She is delighted
with the success of the work and
after having worn it a few days told
a friend that she never paid for any
thing she had ever bought more
cheerfully than she did for her new
nose. Dr. Morris has contrived
several line surgical devices of this
sort during his years of practice but
none more perfect than this one. It
speaks volumes for his skill and suc
cess as a practitioner. Had he di
rected his attention to this branch
of surgery he would no doubt have
achieved the same degree of emi
nence he has attained in the (lgntal
The Postponement of the Cen
tennial.—The Centennial Committee
on Thursday evening last held a
meeting to further consider the ar
rangements for the celebration.
And after considering about the
matter they concluded to “advance
backwards.” A resolution was
adopted postponing the celebration
until it shall be ascertained when
the said road will be completed to
the town. It is exceedingly desira
ble that the-railfoad shall be com
pleted before we celebrate, nnd inas
much as the authorities of the road
have indicated that they cannot
reach Morgantown by the 29th it
was perhaps the wisest thing the
committee could do to postpone.
But when the people of Monongalia
county set themselves about doing
anything in the way of celebrating
they do not like to be disappointed
and we have no doubt but many of
our good people will be sadly disap
pointed in this. However they must
recollect that this action of the
committee does not discontinue the
celebration. This the committee
would not assume to do. The people
in mass meeting assembled determin
ed to have a celebration, and this
committee was appointed to fix a
time and make all necessary ar
rangements. They proceeded partly
to execute the work for which they
were appointed by designating a
time and making some of the neces
sary arrangements. Now they have
concluded not to celebrate on the
day fixed but at a subsequent day to
be agreed upon hereafter. Of course
if no other day should be agreed on
the celebration will “g» by the
board.” This %hpuld not be. The
committee have been entrusted with
this matter nnd they should not
abandon it. If the committee are
determined not to celebrate until the
railroad is finished let them corre
spond with the railroad officials and
find out if possible when the road
will be done and then appoint anotii
er time and go to work in earnest.
Our people know no such word as
fail in matters of this kind and if
the railroad is not finished this fall
let us celebrate anyhow! That’s the
sort of “fellers” we arc!
A < orkesi'ondent of the Union town
Standard, writing from Wharton, Pa.,
gay*: “Our neightioni over in Pres
ton county, W Va., are talking a
great (teal just now about a new rail
road which they say is to be built
goon from Tunnelton on the B. & O.
main line by way of Kingwood,
Bruccton and Clifton and then across
the mountains to Faireliance.” This
road is being rapidly ouslicd to com
pletion as far as Kingwood and if
there is a disposition to go further it
had lietter lie brought to Morgantown
over the Iron Valley route in part.
No doubt our people would patronize
the enterprise as it would pay them
so lo do.
Rev. T. B. Hughes to Go West.—
From the Parkersburg Journal we
learn that Rev. T. B. Hughes will re
move to Iowa. In referring to his
departure that paper says: Rev. T.
B. Hughes, pastor of the M. E.
Church, has received notice of his
transfer to the Iowa Conference aDd
his appointment to the M. E. Church
in Grinnell. This is one of the flour
ishing churches of that State and lo
cated in one of the best towns. It
is in every respect a most desirable
appointment. The members of the
M. E. Church of this city and the
West Virginia Conference will learn
with regret of Mr. Hughes’ departure.
He has endeared himself not only to
the members of his own church but
to’ all with whom he has been brought
in contact during Ins two years’ res
idence in our city. His place in the
Methodist councils of this State, where
lie has labored for so many years,
will be hard to fill. We are not ad
vised as to the time of his departure, j
but presume it will J)e shortly after j
conference, which meets in Charles
ton next week.
Make the Town Always Look
Well.—A stranger making his ap
l«rance in a town always notices the
condition of the streets for order and
cleanliness. At this time there is an
unusual accumulation of old wagons,
lumber piles and property of different
description. Our good citizens should
not allow themselves to become care
less in this regard. They should rec
ollect that the streets and alleys are
for the public to travel upon, and
that if these public thoroughfares
are obstructed wrongfully and a
person lawlully traveling on such
street or alley is injured by such ob
stacles somebody is liable for dama
ges. So that they are nt least two
good reasons why people should not
place such property on the streets.
First it is unsightly and causes the
town to present a bad appearance.
Second such things are dangerous
obstructions in the public highway
and may lead to damages. And the
town authorities should notice that
such things shall not be allowed on
the streets for in case of accident the
town may lie called on to pay the
Our Old Grave Yards.—Morgan
town has within its corportate limits
two grave yards. Two old dilapida
ted thickly populated grave yards.
That is just two more than it ought
to have. There is always enough
inside a municipal corporation to
poison the water and make it impure
without burying the dead there. It
is not difficult to procure ground out
side the corporation wherein to bury
the dead and it is about as easy to
carry the dead outside as not. It is
only a matter of time when persons
will of necessity have to <juit inter
ring in the grave yards in the town
and they might as well quit first ns
last. In fact it ought never to have
been begun. The town council have
a right to regulate the matter and
they have shown some disposition to
be enterprising. Why do they not
take this matter in hands? By so
doing they will become public bene
factors. These old grave yards are
good for nothing but to depreciate
property adjacent to them and to in
jure the health of the people by in
jecting the water that percolates
from them into the wells and springs
from which we drink.
The New Monongahela Steam
er—R. L. De.main the Pilot—The
Fmest Boat on the River.—The
Pittsburgh Post of last week gives
the following description of the new
steamer recently launched for the
Navigation Company; The new and
elegant passenger steamer the Adam
Jacobs, steamed into port yesterday
mGrning for the first time. She is
beyond question the handsomest
packet ever launched in the pictures
que Monongahela. She is furnished
handsomely throughout. The main
saloon, finished in cherry and ash, is
tastefully decorated. The ladies’
saloon, which is richly upholstered,
is shut off by a costly portiere. The
chandeliers and fixtures are highly
colered and beautiful, and the whole
furuishment is harmonious and at
The cabins are large and capacious
finished with imitation of. ash and
walnut, and elegantly furnished with
furniture to correspond. The promi
nade gaurds are wide and roomy.
The entire boat is lighted with Me
Tighe electric light, the first light of
the kind ever used ou the Mononga
hela river, and is pronounced a grand
success. The painting throughout
is first class in every particular.
The Adam Jacobs carries three
steel boilers 34 feet long by 38 inches
in diameter and two engines with 17
inch cylinders, and 5 feet 0 inch
stroke. Her length is 166 feet, beam
32 feet, and depth of hold 4 feet 10
inches, and draws less than 30 inch
es—a foot less than any other Mon
ongahela boat.
The boat is named for the late
Captain Adam Jacobs, who was pres
ident of the line for over thirty years,
and was built under the supervision
ofCaptain A. O. Cook, now in com
mand of the steamer J. G. Blaine, and
Captain S. S. Graham, present Super
intendent of the Pittsburgh, Browns
ville and Geneva Packet Company.
The cabins were built by Leonard &
Co., of Brownsville, and the machin
ery was placed in position by J. Iler
bertson & Son, of the same place.
The painting was done by Boggs &
Co., Pittsburgh, and the chandeliers
were furnished by Cavitt & Pollock,
this city.
Captain M. A. Cox, formerly in
command of the J. G. Blaine, has
charge of the Jacobs, and there is no
doubt but he will make the new boat
a success. A. A. J. Gaskill, form
erly clerk on the Blaine, ornaments
the office, I. R. Beazell second clerk.
The pilots are R. L. Demain and
George L. Hendrickson, and the en
gineers C. L. Gaskill and John Cav
The Adam Jacobs will alternate
with the J. G. Blaine, leaving the
wharf boat at 4. P. M. every Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday, run
ning through to Geneva. The Ger
mania will be the regular morning
packet to Rice's Landing, leaving at
8 o’clock.
Just received: A fine assortment of
Prints and Ginghams at
T). Chadwick & Co.’s.
Death or William Geay, Esq.—:
\Ve chronicle to day the death of
William Gray, Esq., which occurred ]
at his resilience at Gray's Landing,
in Monongahela township, this conn
ty, at 5 o’clock on Wednesday morn '
ing last, September 9th, 1885, after a i
protracted illness. The • deceased
was aged about seventy live years,
and we believe, was a highly respect
ed citizens. Mr. Gray by a long'
life of business tact, shrewdness and
energy had accumulated a large
share of this world’s goods, being
tlie owner of several thousand acres
of valuable land in Greene and Fay
ette counties, as well as the extensive
Distillery at Gray’s Landing, and
his wealth is variously estimated at
from six hundred thousand to one
million dollars. Hut wealth is no
bar against the insatiate archer, who'
comes with unerring certainty to the
high, low and intermediate. A wid
ow and four children, survive tht
aged husband and father. The re
mains of the deceased were interred
in the family burying ground at Ma
pletown, on Thursday afternoon last,1
— Waynesburg Messenger.
Last Night's Council Meeting,—
The Ordinance Providing for the
New Street Passed.—The council of
the town of Morgantown held a meet
ing at the Mayor’s office on Tuesday
night which was what may be term
ed a business meeting. The F. M. &
P. railroad was present in the persons
of of Hon. James Morrow, Jr. Col. J.
O. Moore, Supterintendent of con
struction, and Major Whiting, Chief
Engineer. Hon. W. C. McGrew*
Vice President and Col. A. Fairchild,
a director was also present. These
gentlemen were courteously received
by the Mayor and council and they
made a candid Statement of their
wants and intentions. Judge Mor
row made the Statement that their
road was about to be brought within
the town and that when they came
they were anxious to so locate their
depot as to accommodate the town
and themselves the best they' could;
and that the best place evidently for
the depot was the site selected by
their engineer between Bridge Street
and the mouth of Deckers creek. And
that the Company had no intention
of taking it outside of the borough
to any out of the way or inconven
ient place unless absolutely driven to
do so. The gentlemen also stated
that wheu these preliminary matters
were settled they proposed at once to
ex|>end in the construction of a costly
depot building and other improve
ments not lsss than $20,000 between
Bridge street and the mouth of Deck
er’s creek and all they asked was
that when they made these improve
ments they should have convenient
and suitable means of egress and
ingress. Judge Morrow’s remarks
were made in such a candid manner
as to convince the council they
were being dealt with fairly and
the council was disposed to deni
in the same spirit. The necessary
ordinances were prepared and passed
by the Council. Of course there
were points urged on both sides which
were not acceded to, but conclusions
were reached which were in the main
satisfactory to all parties. Theordi
nonce providing for the issuing of
bonds todefray the expenscof opening
thestreet8lcadingto the depot are pub
lished with the Mayor’s proclamation
in another coulran. The responsibility
is now with the people of the town.
The Council will be hampered in the
matter of opening these streets should
the people refuse to vote the funds to
defray the expense of purchasing the
right of way. The grading which
will cost not less than $1,500, will not
cost the town a cent. On the whole
the arrangement is evidently the
most advantngious that could be
made, both for the town and the
railroad. The question has been a
troublesome one, but we hope it is
now in a fair way to be satisfactorily
Death of a Well Known West
ern Man Who has Friends Here.—
From the Minneapolis, Minn., Jour
nal of the 15th ire clip the following
concerning the death of Wm. W.
McNair of that city. He is known
to numerous Morgantown people:
Wm. W. McNair, the-well known
millionaire lawyer, died at his resi
dence, 609 Fifth street southeast,
this morning at 10 o’clock. The dis
ease was locomotor ataxia, an affec
tion of the spinal cord. It was gen
■orally understood that Mr. McNair
was suffering from an incurable dis
ease but no one had suspected that
death was so near at hand, and the
news came with a great shock to his
family and friends.
The disease from which McNair
died first made its appearance five
years ago. For three years past it
has caused him a great deal of pain
and undermined his general health,
although he was still able to appear
in his office as usual. Three weeks
ago he took to his bed, and never
rose from it.
William W. McNair was born in
Livingston county, New York, Jan
uary 4, 1836. He was educated,
reared in New York, and lived there
until 1854, when he went west. He
lived for three years in Wisconsin,
where he studied law with Senator
Doolittle, and in 1857 removed to
Minneapolis. Soon afterwards he
"was admitted to practice in the
United States federal courts and soon
took a leading position among the
lawyers of that time. He was elect
ed county attorney in 1861 and was
afterward mayor of the town of St.
Anthony for two years. In 1862 he
married in Virginia, Miss Louise
Wilson, sister of Hon. E. M. Wilson.
The first law firm with which he was
connected was Beeman & McNair.
He afterwards formed a partnership
with E. M. Wilson, which lasted until
1870, when Mr. Wilson went to com
gress. Mr. McNair formed a part
nership with Judge Locbren, under
the name of Lochren & McNair. Mr.
Gil Allan was afterward admitted and
the firm became Lochren, McNair &
Gilfillan. This continued until Mr.
Lochren became judge, and Mr. Mc
Nair opened a private office.
As a jurist he was very successful,
and his sarcastic, incisive style of
speaking made him a formidable ad
versary at the bar. In the past two
or three years he had retired from
active practice. He was one of the
heaviest stockholders in the Security
bank, and would in all probability
have eventually been its president.
His personal estate was very large.
He owned a farm of one thousand
acres within the city limits, and other
property valued in all at over $1,000,
000. He was building a handsome
new residence on Linden avenue and
Thirteenth street, and had almost
completed plans for a magnificent
boulevard through his outside pos
sessions, which lie was to give to the
city. He was politically a strong
democrat, and a leader in his party.
He has often been nominated to im
portant public trusts, but owing to
the strong local republican majority
has seldom been elected. In 1874
he run for congress, but was de
Permaal ParaKraphii.
Miss Abbie Kiger was here last
week among her young friends.
Mrs. W. C. McGrew is somewhat
indisposed this week from cold.
James H. Rogers has been snifeiing
with an ailment resembling erysip
elas that has affected one of his eyes
Dr. William J. Bland, Superintend
ent of I he Asylum at Weston is said
to be very sick.
W. L. Boughner and little daugh
ter were visiting at Mrs. Bougliner's
here on Monday.
Mrs. Joseph Moreland has been
quite ill for several days past but is
better at this time.
D. H. Chadwick is home from a
little vacation spent in Preston
county. He enjoyed himself and is
improved in health.
Coi. James Evans has been ser
iously ill for a week past. We hoi>e
to hear of his speedy recovery.
John L. Shilling, a clever life in-1
suranee Agent from Wheeling, spent
the greater part of last week in town.
State Superintendent Morgan
spent Sunday and Monday in town,
departing for Charleston on Tuesday \
A Smithfield, Pa., correspondent
says that Miss Carrie Stewart, of
Morgantown, has recently been visit
ing there.
Mr. Philip Lloyd left Morgantown
on Mouday for a business trip to
Pittsburgh Pa., but expects to return
in a few days.
C. E. Wagner and little son George
went to Wheeling on Monday morn
ing where we learn he contemplates
engaging in business.
President Turner has goije to his
home in Harrison county and to some
other points in the State. His fam
ily will return with him.
Rev. M. M. Everly, of Morgantown
has been sent to the Ravenswood Cir
cuit, by the M. P. Church Confer
ence.— Havens wood yews.
Prof. Seamou left last Friday for
Wheeling. He intended to reach
r'rozet, Ya„ to day. Mrs. Seamon
will remain here for a time.
Hon. John W. Mason, wife and
son of Grafton, are the guests of Col.
Fairchild and Mr. A. L. Nye in Dur
bannah. They arrived on Friday.
Mrs. J. K. Durr is visiting her old
home in Chicago. She was accom
panied ns far as Fairmont by Mr.
Durr and S. G. Chadwick and wife.
Dr. James P. Fitch and J. L. Kee
ner, of Morgantown, West Va„ were
registered at the McClelland House,
Uniontown, on Sunday last.—yews.
Miss Madgie Brown daughter of
Hon. John J. Brown will go next
week to Washington Pcnna. to attend
the Female University at that place.
Waltej Hough writes from Wy
man's Institute at New Alton,Illinois,
where he is a Professor saying that
he is delighted with the place and
with the position.
George W. Jackson Colored is
quite ill at his home in Hoffmnm’s
addition. The Governor’s health
seems to be steadily declining for
which we extend sympathy.
Miss Susie Moore of the Morgan
town Seminary writes from the N. E.
Conservatory of music at Boston
Mass., that she is having a pleasant
and profitable term at bee music.
James P. Doulev Esq. who went
East last week with cattle returned
on Monday of this week. He reports
the Market tolerably good with pros
pects of improvement in the future.
Mr. Larkin Dnnn and wife, of
Monongalia county, were visiting
Mrs. Dunn’s sisters, Trs. J. M. Al
len and Mrs. Hays, from Friday
till Monday.— JCingmood Journal.
Mrs. J. J. Pomroy and little
[laughter Gertie, of Easton, will go
to Wilkesburg, Pa., tomorrow to visit
her son Lee St. Clair who is a nour
ishing business man of that place.
A pleasant trip to them.
Mrs. Susan Holland, of Uffington,
Monongalia county, arrived last
evening on a visit to her daughter,
Mrs. A. B. Clark. She has been vis
iting Mrs. Jenkins, another daughter
at Central Station, for some weeks.—
Ruckhannon Delta.
Col. Moore, Judge Morrow and Maj.
Whiting came here on Tuesday and
were present at the council meeting
on that evening. They met the “city'
dads” with their usual courtesy and
(rankness and had but little trouble
in settling the depot location matter.
Dr. J. T. Carter, of Triadelphia,
and Miss Hattie E. Webb, daughter
of Dr. J. W. and Mrs. Webb, will be
married in the M. E. Church next
Thursday at 12:30 o’clock. Every
body cordially invited. We extend
our congratulations in advance.—
Weston World.
Mrs. R. S. Lantz, of Black3ville,
who has been at death’s door for
some two or three weeks past, with
typhoid fever, we are glad to learn
from her physician, Dr. A. G. Cross,
lias set in on her convalescence, and
is now in a fair way for recovery.—
Waynesburg Messenger.
D. H. Stine, Adam Nye. Grove
Chadwick, Isaac Franks and Dr. Geo.
B. Morris’ are willing to immolate
themselves upon the alter of public
service by accepting the postmaster
ship of Morgautowu, W. Va. Mr.
Franks is a former Fayette countian.
— Uniontown Republican Standard.
These gentlemen are all sound on
the “goose question” and we would
like to see them all immolated. How
ever there is only one post office at
Morgantown. It wont go ’round.
Prof. A. J. Hare after visiting
Shepherdstown and viewing the sit
uation in person, declined to accept
the proffered position in the State
Normal School at that place. He at
once returned to Grafton and resum
ed his old position in the public
schools here which was still open.
He found the school at Shepherds
town, in a rundown condition, and
with the salary conditioned on the
number of students in attendance.
It promised less than the pay of his
position in our schools.—Grafton
Hon. B. S. Morgan, State Superin
tendent of Schools, has been among
friends in Morgantown this week.
“Ben” as he is familiarly called here
at his old homo looks quite natural.
His honors apparently sit comfort
ably upon his shoulders and he
looks but little the worse of the wear.
Hehas become thoroughly interested
in his work and talks enthusiastically
about the prospect of educational
matters in West Virginia. The Su
perintendent is of course a warm
friend of his alma mater and says he
has never failed to do all he could to
bring about n cordial good feeling
between the University and Normal
School men in the State, and thinks
he has done some good in that re
spect for both the University and
the Normal Schools. He is highly
gratified at the prospects of the
University as well as the other
schools of the State.
Tlie following paragraphs are from
the Fairmont Index.
Our good Democratic friend, S. C.
Stcwait, of Monongalia county, was
in town and paid us a pleasant visit
on Monday last. He was en route
for Burton, where he wen* to execute
several surveys for land owners re
sideingin the vicinity.
Capt. D. M. Camp, who represents
the new Administration in Mononga
lia county, called in. Saturday, on his
return from the State Fair.
Their many friends in Marion will
be pleased to learn that Mr. and Mrs.
E. C. Dent, of Parsons, Kan., were
blessed in the birth of a son on the
J. Keener Durr, of Morgantown,
was in our city yesterday. He has
leased his fine hotel property in that
place to Mr James C. Wallace, the
well known proprietor of the Wallace
House, who will conduct both these
hotels, while Mr. Durr will probably
go into business in the Pennsylvania
oil region.
We note with pleasure that the
Assistant Postmaster General has re
cently appointed our excellent friend
Mark G. Lester, postmaster at Wades
town Monongalia county. This is
another first class appointment and
reflects great credit on the depart
On Monday evening last. S. W.
Hall, Esq., sustained painful injuries
by falling between the ground-joists
of the new addition now being built
to his Monroe street residence. The
accident was the result of a misstep
taken while walking on the joists.
One of his limbs was so badly bruis
ed by the fall that he has since been
confined to his home.
John W. Corrothers, a substantial
citizen of Monongalia county, paid
us a p!ea4bntbusiness visit on Tues
Notes Abont Town.
—New students still continue to
an ive.
Charley Merrifleld makes a very
portly and popular landlord.
—“It is too bad to be disappointed
about the Centennial” is the remark
frequently heard.
—It is said to be difficult to tell
where the Wallace House is now, but
most of ’em will find it.
— Dr. Morris as usual has some new
and improved instruments with him
this trip and the skill to use them.
—Mr. Samuel Hackuey has opened
his beef shop again and is supplying
his old customers with juicy steaks.
—Our town seems to be as quiet as
though uo railroad was about to be
opened and a regular boom inaugu
—Several young ladies and young
gentlemen from different parts of the
county are in town attending the
High School.
—Dr. A. W. Brown was sick and
unable to attend all the sessions of
the county commissioners last week.
We trust the Doctor is himself
—Prof. A. W. Lorcntz is having
curb stone put in preparatory to
laying a pavement in front of his re
sidence on the corner of Bridge street
and Long Alloy. Dean Brothers are
the contractors.
—The water that is flowiug from
the gas well should he utilized by
someone. If the Improvement Com
pany does not intend to use it they
should offer it for sale and let some
one have it who will.
Minutes of the September Ses
sion, 1885.
Sept. 15th—James M. Keeil vs.
John S. Dunn—new road. Court
heard the evidence and establish the
road as marked out through lands of
John Dunn and John S. Dunn .and
fix John Dunn’s damage at $5, and
John S. Dunn’s damage at $25,
which is ordered paid. But James
M. Heed is to pay $15 and costs paid
as taxed.
Sept. Kith.—Prosecuting Attorney
ordered to execute and deliver to
Hosea Stansberry a release of pur
chase money paid for old poor house
Sundry accounts against the
county audited and allowed
John Dietrich exempted from work
ing on the roads.
M. J. Lantz, J. W. Woodruff and
others file petition for road from
Wise to the county road at east end
of James Bakin’s farm. Wm. Kenny,
Jacob Wiley and George W. Johnson
appointed viewers.
Sundry accounts against the coun
ty audited and allowed amounting to
Jacob Dolton, Leathe Fast, I. E.
Arnett, James Wallace and Louisa
J, Boughner exonerated from pay
ment of taxes erroneously assessed
and facts of case certified to Aud
Sept. 17th.—F. M. Johnson and
others vs. Ann Austin and others—
new road. Report of viewers filed
and F. M. Johnson relinquishes his
claim to damages and Thomas Aus
tin and Ann Austin accept $12 dam
ages and the road is established as
marked out through their lauds and
the damages and costs amounting to
$17 ordered paid out of county treas
Sept. 18th.—John O. Vangilder
and others vs. D. C. Hoffman—alter
ation of road. Dismissed at cost of
Accounts against the county aud
ited and allowed amounting to
J. W. Haney and others vs. U. S.
Morris and others—alterations of
road. Recommitted to John E. Price,
James E. Dent and Ed. Brand
Sept. 19th.—Marion S. Garrison
appointed assistant assessor to B. M.
Jones assessor of second district, and
qualified as such.
Sarah Hopkins granted certificate
to ohtain license to keep hotel in
Govey Trippett and others filed
petition for road from Little Falls to
Grant school house. S. C. Stewart
and J. N. Waters appointed viewers.
C. J. Michael and others file peti
tion for road from D. B. Stewart’s
through lands of said Stewart, W.
A. Thorne and W. N. Stewart to H.
M. Chipps’ lands. John E. Price,
A. J. Morris and D. M. Camp ap
pointed viewers.
J. M. Reed allowed $11.75 for sup
plies for clerk’s office.
U. S. Courtney and others vs. S.
Lemley and others—new road. Sup
plemental report of viewers filed and
by consent case is set for the fourth
day of the special term to be held on
the first Monday in December 1885.
Geo. W. Laishley, Shelby P. Bar
leer and A. W. Brown each allowed
$24 compensation for this session.
W. H. Phillips assessor annual al
lowanee $500.
B. M. Jones assessor annual allow
ance $540.
The Centennial Postponed on
Aeronnt of the Railroad,
Rm Will br Held letter.
The Centennial Committee pursu
ant to adjournment of its previous
meeting, met at the office of its Sec
retary, on Thursday evening, Sep
temper 17, 1885. Present John J.
Brown and other members of the
The Chairman|presented the letter
of Thomas M. King 2nd Vice Presi
dent of the B. & O. R. R. Co., which
was read by the Secretary as follows:
Baltimore, September 10, 1885.
Mr. John J. Brown. Chairman Mu
nicipal Centennial Committee Mor
Dear Sir:—1 beg to acknowledge
your favor of July 30, and have defer
red answering the same hoping that 1
could, by waitiug until the present
time, give the assurance asked for,
that our line would lie completed and
in running order in time for your
celebration. I doubt very much
whether the same can be accomplish
ed b3' the time indicated as we will
be delayed in getting the necessary
rails for completion of tracklaying,
and do not think that the road will
lie ready to open in time for the Cen
tennial. Yours Truly,
Thos. M. Kino,
2nd Vice President.
Thereupon the Chairman intro
duced the following resolution:
Resolved, That in view of the fore
going information received by the
General Committee of the Municipal
Centennial, that the Fairmont, Mor
gantown and Pittsburgh Railway
will probably not be completed to
Morgantown, on or before the time
fixed for said Centennial Celebration,
the General Committee deem it ex
pedient to postpone said Celebration
until the said Railway is completed
to our town.
Said resolution after being duly
seconded and fully discussed was
adopted by the Committee.
On motion the New Dominion
and Post, and other newspapers hav
ing an interest in our Celebration,
are requested to publish the proceed
ings of this meeting.
On motion the meeting adjourned.
John J. Brown,
L. S. Hoiuh, Chairman.
University News.
Mr. Z. F. Yost we arc sorry to say
has been quite unwell. He has not
been able to leave his room for sev
eral days.
Snpt. B. S. Morgan, of Charleston,
was visiting his alma mater Monday.
President Turner left for Charles
ton and other points in the State last
The recruits to the cadet corps
now number twenty-eight: They
were divided into companies Monday
evening and will be practiced in the
drill of the company for some time
we suppose.
The accessions to the literary so
cieties are quite large. At the last
meeting of the societies, the Parthe
non received fourteen members into
full connection and the Columbian
sheltered eight more in the fold.
The societies ought surely to do good
work now with such an increased
membership. Both societies passed
resolutions in favor of compulsory
attendance on their meetings.
Considerable and vigorous “kick
ing’' was indulged in by sundry ca
dets when the promotions were |>ost
ed Monday morning. If there is any
thing that a W. V. U. cadet can do
better than anything else, that thing
is to “kick” when an ill wind blows
more stripes on some other fellow's
arm than he himselfenjoys.
The University boys came out sec
ond best in a game of base ball with
the town nine last Saturday.
That a party, whose names it is
not necessary to mention, made a
raid on Prof. Whitehill’s grapes and
met with a warmer reception than
they hail anticipated?
That long legs were positively an
advantage on that occasion?
That there are more than forty
beginning the study of Latin in the
That Bush manipulates the Preps
with a master hand?
That B. C. Wilson boars his Adju
tant straps well?
Morgan District Notes.
Lewisville, Sept. 21.—Commis
sioners Sturgiss and Breakiron were
viewiug the new road bn Saturday
u. W. Pixler has the stone work
and frame of his new house nearly
completed, E. Moore and Writ Selby
are doing the carpenter work and
Oliver. Murphy and Alf Utt the
stone work.
J. P. Burbridge is having a ware
room built adjoining his store. John
Johnson is the architect
J. B. Kenncday had some sheep
killed by dogs one night last week.
Lizzie Murphy fell down stairs a
few days ago and injured herself con
Clara Snider, of your place was
visiting in this section last week.
Conn Pixler and wife were recently
blessed by the birth of a daughter.
Singing school was held at John
Johnson’s on Saturday last.
Let all remember the picnic at
Mellon’s chapel on Saturday the 26th.
Echoes from lMerpoints.
Pier points. Sept. 22.—Our com
munity needs rain badly.
Corn is drying up very fast, and
the farmers are putting it in shock.
James Hare has a limekiln to put
on Us wheat this fall. It would pay
our farmers to use more lime, and
less Phosphate aud Guano.
L. D. Ross spent Monday and
Tuesday at Kingwood, Preston coun
M. C. Courtney aud wife arrived
home on Saturday, from Ohio, where
they have been visiting relatives and
friends, for the past two weeks.
Chas. Franks aud wife, of Fayette
county, Pa. arc visiting relatives in
this section.
Quite a number of our young pco
pie attended the picnic at Goshen
and also at Fairchancc.
McGruder Bayles has been work
ing at the foundation of Mr.Hoffman’s
house the past week.
Work is progressing finely on G.
E. Brand's new house.
We learn that W. A. Lyons will
teach the Bush School this winter.
Success to him.
Joseph Emerson, we learn is going
to start for New Mexico soon.
We are sorry to hear of the sick
ness of Missis Mattie and Lizzie
Brand. Hope they may soon be out
again. Rev. Debolt preached Satur
day night and Sunduv at Mount
Uuion Church.
Rev. John Conaway preached at
Avery Sunday.
There waspraver meeting at Avery
last night
Maidesville News.
M aioksvii.i.e. Sept. 32.—The long
looked for event has come !o pass.
On Sunday last Furman Stoker and
Miss Anna Deusenhwrry hied them
selves to Pennsylvania and were
made one. A happy voyage to them
over the matrimonial sea.
The Sunday Sehool celebration at
Bethel passed off very pleasantly
with quite a large attendance. Mr.
Willey did not come to deliver the
Miss Mary Arnett is visiting at
Mr. James Sanders’.
Rev. O. W. Waters and wife will
return to their home in Ohio this
Onr Baker Ridge Budget.
Bakku Riuoe Sept. 21.—Gormans
boys are building a school house near
E. W. St Clair’s. They can build
school houses and teach in them
when built.
Dany Rich is now walking with a
cane not the one which killed Able
but the one that has power.
Mr. Rockwell still has to use his
crutches but seems in good spirits,
|>eals apples, picks grapes aud reads
newspa )iers.
Mr. I.nuncclot John thinks he will
soon be able to walk with a cane lay
ing away the crutches. Hope this
may be so.
Miss Columbia Simpson moved on
our School Trustees last Saturday
with a Xo 1 certiffleate aud captured
our School.
Our board hopes to be able to till
our school houses with No Is and
2s even if we do rob U'ens of your
good teachers. Miss Simpson will
meet with a welcome greeting when
she comes. 1 hope she will find
there are worse places than Baker
Ridge notwithstanding we are going
to have a still house.
We will soon starve a still house
out as we are nearly all republicans
and you know they do not driqk!
ahem; ahem!
We have a current report out here
that the Centennial died for want of
railroad spikes and natural gas! I
have noticed for some time its breath
was getting short. Oh, well! in 1985
we’ll have a good time and dont you
forget it.
When the old man died the friends
looked on.
He suffered so, I’m glad he’s gone,
Although we sorrow for a spell.
A distribution makes us well.
Sheep have advanced 50 cts on the
string since last report.
Ukunoton Sopt. 19tli.—'We have not
been asleep, but quiet, and now sieze
our quill to let all know that this
town is still here and is slowly im
proving. H. Hall lias built a coni
house and John C. Price has been
repairing his house.
Mrs. Marv Kiger is still very sick.
Hill Frum is having a serious time
with a sore hand but it is some bel
ter now.
E. H. Selby has the contract of re
building No 12 school house. It will
be completed ready for school this
F. M. Johnson is repairing his
house; maybe he. will want a house
keeper when it is finished.
There was a dance at J. M. Hilde
brand’s Tuesday uight.
Win Kirk and Ben Davis, of Iron
dale, were visiting friends here this
There was a large croud at the
picnic at Goshen last Saturday.
Beall and Hagans have their house
nearly completed. K. H. and (’. E.
Selby are doing the work.
Several of the young folks of Un
ion District attended the picnic at
Goshen. Among them were Misses
Ella Lashlej-, Belle Selby, and “Sissy”
Vandervort and Messors Frank Sel
by Arlington Pixler and Ella Pnrfitt.
Nearly all the schools of Clinton
'have securred teachers. No. 1, will
be taught by L. L. Malone; No. 3, M.
L. Brown; No. 5, H. S. King; No. 0,
M. II. Steele; No. 7, Jennie Selbv;
No. 8, Jennie Seinans; No. 9, M. E.
Cox: No. 10, Fannie Price; No. 11,
C. G. Howell; No. 12, B. C. Wilson;
No 13, A. A. Menear; No. 14,
Stewart; No. 15, Hosea Stansberry;
No. 16, Jennie Richardson.
There will lie a S. S. Picnic at Mt.
Calvary Saturday Oct. 10 Hon W.
T. Willey will he the speaker. All
are invited.
Bennett and Talbott will complete
their contract of grading on the F.
M. it P. in about a month and then
all expect the engine.
Sol Frum and It. Holbcrt have
made arrangements to build a brew
cry here and will begin work at once.
Laurel Iron Works.
Laurei. Iron Works, Sept. 22.—Af
ter an absence of six weeks we come
to write a few locals and defend our
The farmers arc most all done sow
ing wheat ainl arc now cutting their
corn and getting ready to take care
of the abundant crop of fruit.
The pleasure seekers who have
been in camp and boarding at Mr.
Ley’s and Dawson’s have all returned
to thir homes.
Aunt Sarah Scott has returned to
Cheat Neck where she contemplates
spending the winter. Her many
friends are glad to welcome her back
after an absence of four months.
Mrs. Dr. G. B. Morris has returned
to her home in Morgantown. She
has spent the summer with her sister
Mrs. Dr. Triplett.
Mr. M. B. Scott and family accom
panied by Miss Bessie Protzman, of
Morris X Roads, were visiting in the
Neck yesterday.
Our present Pastor Rev. .John Con
way delivered his first sermon at our
appointment on the 20th, to a large
congregation. We kindly welcome
Mr. Conway to our circuit, while we
regret the loss of our former pastor.
Rev. Young who was sent to Palatine
circuit. Rev. Conway will hold a
Quarterly meelinj at Calvary, Oct.
3rd, and 4th.
We noticed in the Locals from
North Union, a note in regard to Cal
vary Sabath School, in which it was
sai^l (the school was “dead, buried
and peace to its ashes.” Now we
have always made it our rule if we
could not say something good of a
person or thing, not to speak at ail,
but fear this will compel us to break
over. Now the scholars of the school
want that correspondent to know
that he has enough to do to attend to
his own business and school, least it
should die and he might not have
members enough to bury it, as he re
marked. Perchance he is not aware
we expected to close our school on
the day of our Picnic, and it being a
damp morning the people were slow
to get there nnd they did not have
school, and forgot to announce to
the.public that we would have no
more.school during tills year.
Arnetttville Note*.
Arnsttsviu-k, SepL SI.—Rev. Con
well preached his farewell sermon at
this place yesterday.
Rev. and Mrs. Leech, of Rlveaville
were visiting the family of Davis
Arnett last week.
The weather is fine and onr roads
are in fine condition now.
Detective Haggerty arrested two
Marion county citirens and lodged
them in the Fairmont jail on Satur
W. K. Glasscock and Mrs. Wm.
Glasscock started to Fairmont last
week driving a colt It became
frightened on Pharaoh’s run and ran
away throwing both out; bruising
them, but not hurting them seriously.
I. ee Straight traded his match bays
last week for some cattle.
Plenty of stock for sale in this sec
tion but the right kind of buyers arc
Miss Lou Hogue who has been
confined to the house for nearly a
year on account of sickness, is now
able to be out driving.
H. M. and Mrs. Clayton were at
Rlveaville yesterday.
S. A. and Mrs. Poaten will take a
trip to Preston county this week.
W. K. Arnett goes to Morgantown
to day on btifWas.
Dr. Jamison and Will Dent were
visiting at Laurel Point yesterday.
J. W. Teter and family are ex
pected home this week after a pro
tracted visit in Virginia.
Mrs. Simla Arnett has been India
posed the past week on account of
Mrs. Dr. W. C. Jamison was visit
ing at 'Squire Glasscock's last
Homer and Mrs. Posten, of Fair
mont, made a flying visit to this
place one day last week.
Miss Idn Tracy of Piedmont who
was visiting Mrs. Posten of this
place was called home last week on
account of her sister's illness.
A Trsthfkl Appeal ts Heaalble
and Having People!
In appealing for patronage the
advertiser is often tempted into
making statements that contain
more brag than truth. This is a
style Hirschman tries to avoid.
Wild and untruthful advertising
prevents healthy growth in busi
ness and as we have a large and
constantly growing trade it is to
our interest to announce nothing
but solid facts. The fact stands
on record that Hirschman is un
derselling every other establish
ment. Sharp buying for several
stores for spot cash enables us to
offer great bargains at all times.
If you want to buy where you can
obtain good goods, low prices and
be guaranteed satisfaction ycAi will
call on
the Peoples' Clothier.
Whkrkas, the Common Council 6f the town of
Morgantown at a regular meeting thereof held at
the Mayor's office in said town on Tuesday the '2vM
day of September, IRMA adopted the following ordi
lie it ordained by the Common Council of the
town of Morgantown in Monongalia county. State of
West Virginia, that the bonds of said Town arc
hereby authorized to he issued and sold according
to law to the amount of $(1,000, said bonds to be of
the denomination of $100, hearing interest at tho rale
of 0 per cent, per annum, the interest payable an
nually and the principal as follows:
$1,000 payable in 10 years after date thereof
$1,000 •• 11 •< •* ••
$1,000 •* 12 •• •• “
$1,000 “ 13 “ •• •«
$1,000 •• 14 *' •• ••
$1,U00 " 16 *• “ "
The proceeds of said bonds to the amount of
$3,000, when issued and sold or so much thereof as
may be necessary therefor, shall he applied to the
payment of the cost, to be hereafter incured in
opening, grading, curbing and paving the follow
ing streets within said Town, viz:
r irst, a street 30 feet in width running parallel
with and immediately adjacent to the property of
the Fairmont Morgantown and Pittsburgh Railroad
Company, commencing at the southern boundary
of lot No. 9 on the general plat of said Town, and
now owned by F. A. Henuen and running thence
to the southern line of lot No, 6, now owned by < '<%>.
C. Sturgiss.
Second, A'street running at right angles to said
last named street 30 feet in width commencing at
the Northern terminus of same and running thence
to Front street.
And the proceeds of the residue of said bonds
when issued and sold as aforesaid, shall he applied
to the payment of the present indebtedness of the
town incurred for money borrowed, so far as re
Hut all questions connected with the issuing of
said bonds shall he submitted to the qualified voters
of the town in accordance with the statute In such
case made and provided. Said election shall he held
HHh 11 ay of October, 188ft,
next, and the Mayor is authorized and directed to
issue his proclamation accordingly, and Councilmen
N. N. Hoffman, F\ A. Hennen ana E. W. S. Dering
are hereby appointed Commissioners to hold said
election, the same to be conducted in all things
according to law.
Now therefore be it known that I John C. Wag
ner, Mayor of said town have appointed Saturday
the 10th day of October IMMAand do hereby proclaim
that on said day ot the Mayor's office in said town
an election he held by the qualified voters of said
town to decide whether they will ratify or reject
said ordinance according to the Statute in such
case made and provided. The said town has no
indebtedness iftliued or authorised existing at this
date except such as is provided for by the above
ordinance. JOHN C. WAGNER,
Executor’s Sale of House and
Lot in Morgantown and
Farm near said Town.
We will offer for dale, nt public unction,
on TUESDAY, the
13th DAY OF OCTOBER, 1885,
at the front door of the Court Ho one, in
Morgantown, the real eatate of which Am
herst Miller died seized, consisting of the
ings and stable, situate on part of lot No.
12, on Front street, in said town, and the
Two-Story Double Dwelling House, out
buildings and stable and abont
situate on Cobun's creek, about 1 1-2 miles
south oi Morgantown.
The town property is well situated for
business or residence. The farm is well
watered and supplied with abundunce of
aprde trees and small fruit, and both prop -
erties will be greatly incieased in value bv
the completion of the railroad this fall.
The farm will be sold in parcels or together
to suit parchasers,
Tkbms :--One tl ird cash and residue in
one and two years with personal security,
and interest from date of sale, and a von
dor's lien retained.
Executors of A. Miller deceased.
September 12th 1885,
I ofter for sale cheap and on easy terms
my steam saw and grist mill and live acre*
of land near Cassville.
Or would exchange it for other desirable
Cassville, W. Va.
Order of Publication.
At rule* held in the Clerk’s office of the Circuit
Court for Monongalia county, and on the chancery
side of said court, on Monday, September 7, 1H8-'*:
David E. Mellon, complainant,
Francis Weston, Omer B. Johnson, Jonathan M.
Heck, trustee, Gracy Weston and James N. Bog
gess, defendants.—In chancery
The object of thiseuit is to obtain from the de
fendant Francis Weston, to the complainant a deed
for 105 acres of land, purchased by David Mellon
from said Weston, in Clinton district, described ia
the bill, and to procure the release of certain liens
thereon, also referred to in the bill, and for* gener
al relief. And affidavit having keen made that the
said defendants Francis Weston, Gracy Weston
and Jonathan M. Heck are not residents of this
State, the said defendants are required to appear
within one month after the date of the first publica
tion of this order, in the clerk’s oftec of said.court,
at rules to be holden therefor, and do what is nec
essary to protect their interests.
A copy. Teste:
R. E. FAST, Clerk.
Attorney for Complainaot.

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