The Meyersdale commercial. (Meyersdale, Pa.) 1878-19??, December 11, 1913, Image 2

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    So Becdesd Ze Bocecde oo
News Items of Interest From Near-by Places, Gleaned by The
Commercial’s Special Correspondents.
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Ppegeopee prev.
The field chase is on at Killarney
Park and a number of sportsmen from
‘Pittsburg, are on the ground. About
twenty-five dogs are in the chase.
Dan Shearer of Pittsburg, spent a
few days with his parent, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Shearer, at Mill Run.
F. W. Stickel is supplying the farm-
'exs along the I. C. V. with lime stone;
he has several men quarrying and
loading the stone at Poplar Hollow.
J. H. Bargh, the Indian Head coal
merchant, réturned home Thursday
from a business trip to Uniontown.
Mrs. Jake Dull of Jones Mill, was
shopping and calling on Connellsville
friends last Thurday.
F.D. Swearman and Wm. Burke
were Thursday visitors to Connells-
Chas. Davison of Uniontown was a
business visitor to Indian Head last
Thursday. .
Chas. Mansburry returned. Thurs-
day from Cumberland.
Mrs. Alice Reed is spending a few
days with friends in Connellsville.
J. M. Illig was in the valley on]
business recently.
F. W. Habel is building an addition
to his pouliry house.
H. W. Miller, manager of the A.
Stickel & Co., store, was a business
caller in Connellsville, Thursday.
Samuel and David Housel have the |
contract of quarrying lime stone for |
F. W. Stickel.
J. B. Sanson, editor of the Out
Door magazine, of Pittsburg, spent
several days at Killarney Park, and
was one of the spectators at the
. championship field chase.
H. Hinay of Mill Run, was a busi-
nes caller in Connellsville on Friday.
Mrs. Joe Johnson of Connellsville,
sent seyeral days with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. James Bigam.
‘Mrs. John Aizbacher and her sister,
Mrs, Chas. Hewett of Mill Run, were
visitors to Connellsville, Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. William Ohler of near
Mill Run, spent Friday with friends
jn Connellsville.
Lydia Eicher of Mill Run, is spend-
ing a few days with Connellsville
George Barkell of Mill Run, left for
Pittsburg Friday on a business trip.
Miles Pritts of Rogers Mill, was a
business visitor to Connellsville, on
5. B. Ridnour was circulating among
Connellsville friends on Friday.
W. T. Kemp, the Rogers Mill mer-
@hant, spent Friday in Connellsville,
Miss Myrtle Wills of near Killarney
Park, was shopping in Connellsville
o1 Friday. ’
J. M., Stauffer spent a short while
here Friday on business.
M. E. Frazee of Connellsville, was
along the I. C. V., Friday on busi-
Robert Norris, Frank Wright, John
Youllg and Carl Bishop of Connells-
ville, spent a few days along the val-
ley, making their headquarters at
Rogers Mill, on a hunting trip. They
left for their homes Saturday morn-
ing well loaded with rabbits.
F. W. Stickel returned here Satur-
day and is lqoking after his business
P. H. Baker, the lumber merchant
from Jones Mill, spent last Friday
here on business.
H. I. Fisher, manager of the Mec-
Farland Lumber company, spent over
Sunday with his family in Wilkins-
Frank Kooser, Frank Steindl and
George Aizbacher, our hustling farm-
ers of Mill Run, were business visitors
to Connellsville on Saturday.
Ike Scott of Connellsville, was a
business caller in the valley on Sat-
The confederates were defeated at
Praire Grave, Arkansas, December
7, 1862.
A broker is said to carry stocks for
his customer when he has bought and
is holding it for his account.
To find the amount of hay in a
mow, allow 512 cubic feet for a ton,
and it will generally come out correct.
To find the number ot bushels of
apples, potatoes, ete., in a bin, multi-
ply the length, breadth and thickness
together, and this product by eight,
and point off one figure in the pro-
duct for decimals.
At the age of fifteen Martin Luther
sang on the street of Eisenach to |
support himself at school, according |
to history.
Children Cry
Quite a few of our people have been
attending the revival meeting at Coal
Run, which are being held by Rev.
Rev. Goughnour of Meyersdale,
preached a fine sermon here Sunday
afternoon, and the service was large-
ly attended.
The entertainment given by Miss
Fannie Derr at the Boynton school,
Friday evening proved to be a suc-
cess. The Boynton orchestra furnish-
ed the music.
Fred Rowe, superintendent of the
Hamilton mines, is erecting a large
feed store. The Bowman Bros., are
the contractors.
Oscar Haus is improving his house
by a new roof and a porch,
Mr. and Mrs. George Delbrook and
children, and Mrs. Susan Bisbing and
children of Meyersdale, spent Sun-
day with Mrs. Haus.
The work on the new machine shop
is rapidly going on.
Ernest Walker, who had been in
J rome for several months, was seen
in our town on Sunday shaking hands
with his old friends.
Garman Brown, who has been em-
| ployed at Pine Hill, has returned and
| is now working in the mines with his
| father.
| Chauncey Bowman was ona busi-
| ness trip to Oakland, Md., last week.
rr reese lfeeee eee
The Pleasant Hill school is rehears-
| ing for a Christmas entertainment.
| Rev. and Mrs. Hassler spent Wed-
nesday at W. T. Mulls
Richard Nicholscn, who had been
farming for A. C. Lepley, started to
| work for the Meyersdale Fuel com-
pany, Thursday last.
Misses Phoebe Burkholderg and
Mary Vought were welcome callers
at W. T. Mull’s last Friday.
rarer eee
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Smith, spent
Monday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. George Smith, at Meyersdale,
Mr. Samuel Hoffmyer, was a
business visitor at Saylor’s Knob,
Mrs. Robert Lee, of Meyersdale,
spent Thursday last with Mrs. Lucy
Miss Evelyn Truxal, was a caller
on Mrs. George Sipple, Friday.
Miss Annie Frieze, is very ill at
George Donges of Meyersdale,
passed through here Friday with a
flock of sheep.
Joseph Lowry, of Greenville twp.,
was a business visitor here Satur-
Austin Martz, was a Sippleyille vige«
| itor Friday,
Urias Hook, is spending a few days
with his sister, Mrs. W. A. Frieze,
at present.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Smith, spent
Saturday and Sunday with the
former’s parents,;Mr. and Mrs. G. W.
Smith, at Meyersdale.
Charles Yutzy, and Thomas Bel-
cher, spent Monday in Berlin.
a eins
Our people were greatly inconve-
nienced by the accident at the power
house which caused our electric lights
to go out last Sunday evening. How-
ever seryice was held in the Reformed
church as usual, oil lamps and lan-
terns being brought into requisition
for that purpose.
Mr. Isaac Enos of Addison, visited
his daughters, Mrs. Harvey Engle
and Mrs. Jacob Sechler, last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Bittner, with
their children, of Rockwood, visited
Mrs. Bittner’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
C. J. Engle, and other relatives here
for several days.
The Christmas service in the Re-
formed church will be held on Christ-
mas eve, December 24th, at 7:30.
The children are making earnest pre-
paration and it promises to be equal
to the standard of such services in
this church.
There will be no chnreh service in
the Reformed church next Sunday,
on account of the dedication of the
new Reformed Sunday school build-
ing in Meyersdale.
John Lowery attended the enter-
| tainment at the Boynton school house
last Friday evening.
Lloyd A. Hay and family have
moved to the A. C. Lepley farm re-
cently purchased by him. Lloyd will
be a good citizen in this community,
and we welcome him into our midst.
R. S. Nicholson has secured a good
position in the mines, and began work
on last Thursday.
Reformed Sunday school next Sun-
day at 9:15 a. m.
Joel Slabaugh
| to which he will move next spring.
‘Wm. Alexander for several days.
Dec. 8th—J. G, Stevannus and Hen-
ry Livengood of Sand Flat were in town
on Saturday before squire George C.
Hay and settled some legal tangles in
which they have for sometime beenin-
volved with each other and judging
from appearances they have undoubt-
edly ‘‘buried the hatechoat’’ as they
drove home together in the same con-
veyance apparently friends once more.
Blyde Walker of Jerome visited rel-
atives in town last week.
The next attraction of the Salis-
bury Lecture Course will be Wednes-
day evening, December 10, by Rev.
Joseph K. Griffis, whose Indian name
was ‘‘Tohan.” It should prove in-
teresting to see a real, live, Indian in
Editor Schaffner of The Commercial
was a business visitor to Salisbury on
Friday and while in town yisited the
Salisbury Schools where he delivered
an appropriate address in the Gram-
mar room to the pupils of the Senior,
Grammar and fourth grades.
Mrs, Wm. B. Frye was taken to the
Allegany Hospital at Cumberland one
day last week to be operated on for
appendicitis and since the operation
has been improving rapidly.
A. J. Folk was in town on Saturday
walking with quite a limp as a result
of an attack of rheumatism from which
he has been suffering lately.
Mrs. Anna Harding and son Thomas
attended the funeral of the former’s
nephew, Guy Baer, at Meyersdale on
Bornto Mr and Mrs. Solomon Baker
on Tuesday Deceniber 2 —a daughter.
Last Saturday evening Jesse Slick
and Christ Livengood, two old Civil]
War veterans of Grantsville, stopped |
in town enroute for Meyersdale where |
they spent the day, returning in the |
‘Workmen who have been employed
on the foundation for the new machine
shops at Boynton were paid off on Sat-
urday at two dollars per day but were
told that the wages will now be a dol-
lar and seventy-five cents. As a con-
sequence a number of men quit the job.
The foundation is finished.
Wm. Alexander Jr., of Cumberland
is visiting his parents Mr, and Mrs.
Miss Sally Lichty, of Summit Mills,
is spending the winter with her sister
Mrs. Frank Maust on Ord street.
The Town Council of this Borough
had a meeting on Friday evening and
from what then transpired it is not
unlikely that the borough dads will get
after the Salisbury Board of Health if
they do not attend to business bettcr
in the future than they have been do-
ing in the past.
Mrs. N. B. Hanna and Miss Edith
Lichliter spent last Wednesday and
Thursday in Johnstown,
James Hill, of Brownsville, was in
town last week to conclude the pur-
chase of the Keim property of Dr. A.
M. Lichty for his sisters, Mrs. E. H.
Chalfant and Mrs. Sadie Chalfant,
who, intend to occupy the property
this coming spring.
Fd. Shunk, who is employed at Me-
Donalton, is visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John Shunk.
Wilson Kendal visited his aged
mother at Garrett on Saterday even
ing. :
Wm. Showalter is nursing a sore
finger which he got hurt in the mines
one day last week.
W. B. Steyanus has been housed up
for the past week from the effects of
a very painful carbuncle
J. C. Lichliter was a business visitor
at Rockwood last Wednesday.
‘Wm. Bath, of Duquesne, visited rel-
atives and friends here and at West
Salisbury several days last week.
mee eee.
Joseph N. Lowry and family moved
to Hyndman last week.
W. H. Baer and Solomon Day, pas-
enger brakemen, were visiting W. H.
Baer’s over Sunday.
Miss Grace Merkle and sister Sue
have returned home after a several
days’ visit in Hyndman.
Mr. and Mrs. Shannon Burkett in-
tend to make a trip to Chicago in the
near future.
Robert Emerick and wife of Con-
nellsville are visiting friends in Fair
W. H. Richardson expects to leave
for Pittsburgh on the 13th. :
Mrs. Maggie Poorbaugh was visiting
her daughter, Mrs. Mabel Emerick in
Hyndman last week.
Mrs. Clara Gaumer and daughter
Alma are going to take a trip to Cum-
berland this week.
On Tuesday evening a party was
held at the home of Mrs. J. N. Lowry.
Those present were Misses Hulda
Richardson, Ada Berkley, Mary Em-
erick, Annie Dodgson, Emma Perdue.
Messsrs Harry Bdrkel, Archie Ken-
nell, Dewy Richardson, Frank Ber-
kley. A good time was enjoyed by all.
Elmer Shroyer is wearing his hat on
the side of his head becausr a new boy
purchased a |
property in Coal Run, house and lot, | it her aunt, Mrs. Harry
has arrived at his home.
Huld Richardson is going to take a
trip to Cumberland next week to vis-
Mrs. Bittner of
visiting at Ditbman’s on Friday last.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Maust, of
Meyersdale, spent Wednesday last at
the home of Wallace Fike.
John Houston of Pittsburgh was
visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Houston, on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Fike, and
daughter Alice were visiting at the
home of Wallace Fike’s on Sunday.
Miss Eva Faidley is a patient in a
Pittsburg hospital where she has gone
to submit to an operation.
Richard Sipple, wife and daughter,
Gladeys, enjoyed Thanksgiving Day
dinner at Mr. and Mrs. Morgan
Walker’s near Meyersdale.
Christ. Bender, accompanied by his
son, Charles, from Indiana, are spend-
ing a few weeks among friends here.
Mr. Bender once lived in this vicinity, |
but has not been here for 30 years.
Our schools are again open after |
the week’s vacation to allow the
teachers to attend the institute at
Regular service at the Reformed
church next Sunday morning at 10:30.
Sunday school at 9:15. Services also
in the Lutheran church at 10 A. M.
Phenace Werner, is visiting at the
home of Nicholasand Herman Deitie.
Adam Deitle whs a caller at Mr.
and Mrs. Nicholas Deitle’s last Sun-
day. :
Last Saturday night a jolly crowd
spent a pleasant time at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Baer.
Mrs. Adam Deitle went to Poca-
hentas to yisit her daughter Sadie,
for a few days
Mrs. John Deitle, was a caller at
the home of Louis Steinley, last
Sunday. :
Charles Deitle was in Meyersdale
last Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Deitle spent
Sinday at the home of Owen Baer,
William Deitle, last Friday night
saw the panther west of the Green-
ville church and had a narrow es-
cape from the wild animal.
Mrs, Eliza Arnold was home
last week butchering.
Charley Baer, was working in his
tooth pick factory last week.
kg a
Mrs. Wm. Engle of Salisbury, made
a short visit with her brother, P.
Whith, on Tuesday of last week.
Mrs. George Werner of near River-
side Park, spent Thursday with her
daughter, Mrs. D. M. Fike.
Mrs. N. G. Nicholson of Pine Hill,
accompanied by Miss Harriet Nichol-
son spent Saturday in our town.
P. C. Miller made a business trip to
Boynton on Monday.
Mrs. A. M. Schaffner of Meyersdale,
spent Tuesday afternoon in our town.
Mrs. Wm. Shuck spent Wednesday
with her daughter, Mrs. James Thom-
as, near Keystone Mines.
Methodist Episcopal church ser-
vice, Rev. G. A. Neeld pastor—Ser-
vices at 10:30 la. m. Sunday school 9:30
a. m. Epworth League at 6:45 p. m.
Evening service . at 7:30.
SS. Philip and James Catholic
church, Rev. J. J. Brady, pastor.—
Mass next Sunday 9 and 11 a. m.
Vespers and Benediction at 7:30 p. m.
Church of the Brethren—Preaching
10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
School, 9:30 a. m. Christian Workers
Meeting at 6:30 p. m. Bible Class,
Saturday evening, 7:30 Teacher
Training classes meet Monday evening
7 and 8 o’clock, respectively. Sunday
School Workers’ = Meeting, Friday
evening, 30th inst., at 7:30.
Brethren Church, H. L. Goughnour
pastor—In the moruing the congrega-
tion will meet with the congrega-
tion of the Reformed church in its
Dedicatory Exercises. Preaching in
the afternoon, at Salisbury, and in
the eyening in the Meyersdale
Brethren church. Sunday school and
Christian Endeavor at usual hour.
All are cordially invited.
Revival services continued at tke
Christian church. Preaching Sur-
day at 11 a. m. and 7:30. p. m.
S. G. Buckner, of Somerset, will
preach Thursday and Friday nights
of this week.
Not Beyond Help at 87. ’
Sleep-disturbing bladder weakness,
stiffness in joints, weak, inactive kid-
ney action and rheumatic pains are
all evidences of kidney trouble. Mrs.
Mary A. Dean, 48 E. Walnut St.,
Taunton, Mass., writes, ‘I have
passed my 87th birthday, and thought
I was beyond the reach of medicine,
but Foley Kidney Pills have proved
most beneficial in my case.”’
Sold by all Dealers Everywhere.
for ¢
R3 >
few days.
Meyersdale was .
With Capital and Surplus of One Hundred /
and Eighty- Five Thousand Dollars.
Resources Over a Million
Gives its depositors
No account is too large,
None too small for their careful attention
—s0 come with yours to
(The Bank With The Clock.)
absolute protection
and safety: which is the essential
thing in all banking.
Added to their ability to serve you well
is a willingness that makes banking
relations a pleasure.
et A A A SNS ln
Here's An Opportunity for
You to Get
Free of
away eight automobiles—all
You Have Longed for One--
Now You Gan Have It
‘The Pittsburgh Post and The Pittsburgh Sun will give
lands, one Kissel Kar and one Chalmers !
In addition to this grand array of automobiles, there
will also be given away one hundred and fifty others prizes,
including player-pianos, upright pianos, Victrolas, dia-
monds, cameras, watches, traveling bags, books, ete.
Some of the automobiles and a great number of the oth-
er prizes are sure to come to this community.
win without obligation or expense on your part.
If you want to know more about this splendid opportu-
nity and wish to learn how you can secure an automobile or
some other prize FREE, fill in the blank below with your
name and address and send it to The Manager of the Grand
Prize Distribution, The Pittsburgh Post, Pittsburgh, Pa.
fine 1914 models. Six Oak-
YOU ean
Manager, Grand Prize Distribution,
My Name Is
Street and Number
Detailed information will be promptly,
The Pittsburgh Post, Pittsburgh, Pa.
I Wish to Know More About Your Offer of Free
Automobiles and Other Prizes.
City and State
forwarded upon receipt of this blank
Fashions and Fads.
The placing of the sash is import-
ant because it can make or mar the
Skirt lines are broken by cleyer
trimmings, drapery, or application of
The picture hat has returned. It is
large and dashing and worn much to
one side.
Children’s dresses are simple. We
have good lines instead of the fussy
The chiffon lace or net tunic lends
itself readily to making an old gown
look like new.
The new coat suits may be plain or
fancy. The coat may be short or
moderately long.
‘Whatever the shape of the hat, the
material is invariably velvet and the
color is black. :
Separate wraps are made of plain
and brocaded velvet, cordurQy, and
ered with silver beads across the toes:
and lower part of the instep.
The slender woman is in her glory
this year. She can break her skirt--
line with a joyful vengeance. The
ways are numerous and the effect
always good.
te pe
There is more Catarrh in this sec-
tion of the country than all other:
diseases put together, and until the:
last few years was supposed to be
incurable. For a great many years.
doctors pronounced it a local diséase
and prescribed local ‘remodies, and
by constantly faillng to cure with
local treatment pronounced it incura-
ble. Science has proven Catarrh to
be a constitutional disease, and there-
fore requires constitutional treat-
ment, . Hall’s Catarrh Cure, - manu-
factured by F. J. Cheney, & Co,,.
Toledo, Ohio, is the only Constitu-
taken internally in doses from 10
drops to a teaspoonful, It acts di-
velours de laine.
A vest or vestlette with an attach-
ed collar that can be drawn over the
outside coat collar will give a suit a
different appearance.
mounted over chiffon.
The only kind of coat that seems
to be out of fashion is the one that
exposes the blouse across the
and has revers as a finish.
Black suede shoes
heels and pointed
with French
S are embroid
Huge muffs of black or colored fox |
have ruffies about the hands of wide |
plaitings of cream or pure white net, |
rectly on the blood and mucous sur-
| faces of the system. They offer
| one hundred dollars for any case
\it fails to cure. Send for circulars
| and testimonials,
F. J. CHENEY, & Co , Teledo, O.
| Sold by all Druggists, 75 cents per
Take Hall’s Family Pills for con-
stipation. ad
— .
h Salisbury Cemetery Co., are
able lots at an economi-
°. John J. Livengood, Pres-
By George E. Yoder, Secretary
1reasurer. mech 18-14
cal p
tional cure on the market. It is _
Elk Li
S. Well
Ww. J.
~4 Milvor
_ Annie 1
Shade t
twp., $2
0. B.
pe twp, $1
Shade f;
Smith, I
les W.
Elk Lick
N. B.
Elk Lick
J $5,100.
onek, W
Wm. W
Homer V
‘8. Shultz
~ valley tv
Simon |
W. Husb:
John 1]
H. H. 1]
J... W, |
Horner, 1
Lower Tu
8.G, I
Meyers, |
E. Rayma
\ Milton
"Grace Le
both of W
Peter B.
both of I
Friend, bc
V. Ogline,
* The wil
of Garret
his estate
and his da
the forme
trix. The
ber 25th,
Wm. T.