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Shepherdstown Register from Shepherdstown, West Virginia • 3

Shepherdstown, West Virginia
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The Shepherdstown Register Thursday, April 2, 1908. BRIEFS. County Court msets next Monday, If you want results, goto Reinhart's Pharmacy. Easter novelties of all kinds at Schoppert's. a (Call and see Sohoppert's line of a beautiful Easter baskets.

Remember, Schoppert's is headquarters for the Easter bunny. Schoppert has a new supply of i Qeintx's sweet and sour pickles. 1 A considerable number of new students have enrolled at Shepherd 1 College this week. If you want your little chickens to grow, feed them Little Chick Feed, old by Schoppert. John S.

Albin, of the Kabletown I neighborhood, has sold out and will move to Nebraska. Lawrence R. Lee has gotten a very handsome new HayLes 5 touring car of thirty horse power. 13 W. N.

Lemen A Son have just re- ceived a car-load of Victor corn and oats feed and Shumacher stock feed. Ethel Carroll, who served as milliner in tha store of J. L. Welshans last fall, hae the same position again tbie year. Trim the trees in Shepherdatown.

Our village will be greatly beautified A lor the summer if this work is prop- erly done. 3 There will be services Sunday at 3 p. m. in the Kearneysville Presbyterian church. Rev.

Charles Ghise- iin will preach. The regular monthly meeting of the 11 U. D. C. will be held Friday after- noon of this week at the home of Miss Annetta Entler.

Special this 40 pack- ii ages of 25c perfume at 13c or 2 for 25c. Reinhart's Pharmacy. Good ti goods, packages damaged. J. L.

Welahane' opening of spring muliuery takes place today and to- moirow. He has many beautiful 4 hats to show his customers. J. Wesley Welahane, John J. Byers and S.

E. Ellis have been appoiuted road supervisors for Opequon a district of Berkeley county. A bill has been introduced in Con- a to erect in the city of Washing- a ton a monument to General Robert Lee, the great Confederate leader. f( honklnts and P.asfnr nnval. ties, the daintiest you ever saw, each one in envelope to fit.

Prices from 5c to 50c. Reinhart's Pharmacy. Charles W. Beard, of Martinsburg, and Miss Pattie Hawthorne, of Lun- enburg county, were married last Saturday at the borne of the bride. Rev.

W. R.Flannagan, of Orange, J-' has accepted the call to the pastorate of the Cnarles Town Baptist Cbureb, and will take charge June 1st. Now is the time to eow lawn grass seed, and Burpee's is the seed to tow if you want to get a good permanent sod. For sale at Reinbart's Pharmacy, Capt. Lee H.

Moler and D. S. Rentcb, Esq the two efficient magis- 1 trates for Snepberdstown distriet, are a announced as candidates tor re-election. fi Navigation on the Chesapeake Ohio canal was opened the first of the week, and loaded boats are now on their way from Cumberland to George- town. Think of it! More than 2,000 beau- tiful Easter post-cards.

All kinds at prices from 2c to 15c. Corae in and look them over, at Reinhart's Phar- macy. J. W. Knadler has begun the erection of a new building on his lot on Wash- -w ington street, and will remodel the present structure as an addition to the main bouse.

Now for the Bunny Rabbit. We have Wbue Kabbit and rieca Easter Egg All aorta of combinations, anything jou want. Rembait's Pharmacy. Mr. S.

Fontaine Gardner, aon of Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Gardner, of Millville, this county, and Miss Mary Rush, of Pitcairn, were married recently in the latter city.

a R. V. Moler, near Duet's Crosaing, has lost his black-and-tan rat terrier, and will be thankful for any informa- tion concerning him. He can't keep house without that dog. f( We can now furnish freah kale, apinach and onions.

Give ua your or- I der or send to the office. We will not be able to send wagon around town for a few days. B. Hartaell. We have on the way (shipped the 30th) six cases of candy from our Boa- ton factory, will arrive about Friday, If yon want good, freah, goods, either i by the package or bulk, you can get a it here.

Reinhart's Pharmacy. Well I Only five more of those East- man Kodaks left; $20.00 one for $15.00, $12.00 one for $9.00, $8.00 one for $6.00, two $5.00 onee for $3.75 each. Better not miss this opportunity to get one cheap. Reinhart's Pharmasy. The transfer of the farm of the late Capt.

M. J. Billmyer was made by the yesterday to the purchaser, W. H. McDonald, of Berkeley county.

Mr. McDonald has already begun to improve the place. He will build an addition to the dwelling-house, erect a double granary and make suoh improvements in general as will add to the utility and value of the farm. The other night a well-dressed stranger applied at Mrs. A.

0. Morgan's boarding house for tions, stating that he would like to stay for some six or eight months. She took him in. Next morning he told how good the bed was, complimented the breakfast, bade his landlady a polite good-morning and that'B the last heard of him. DeWitt's Little Early Risers, the famous little liver pills.

Sold by Hill's Fharmaoy. LITTLE LOCALS. Our young friend Martin Welsh, Bakerton, brought us a ouroeity ast potato growing through he neck of a bottle. Must have been something mighty good in the bottle oause the potato to go after it? hat way. The Red Men will organize a lodge Shepherdetown Saturday night, tarting off with a membership of ibout thirty.

Tribes from Martinsmrg, Sharpsburg and Charles Town ire expected here to assist in the preiminary work. James K. Hendricks is announced his week as a candidate for county urveyor for Jefferson county. It is dr. Hendricks's good fortune to be vithout opposition for this office, and is equally fortunate for the county hat so capable and satisfactory an ifficial is bound to be elected.

Thfl nnnoarf own Band last Friday night was a 'ery enjoyable one, the programme urniehing a pleasiug variety of exellent mueic, both vocal and instrunental, while Prof. McGarry gave seviral readings. The proceeds were and expenaee $10 25, leaving a let profit of $49 for the band. The oembers are much encouraged at the iberal patronage. The baseball season opens in Shepisrd College on Saturday, April 4, rhen the College boys meet St.James earn on the athletic field.

A large rowd is expected. The game will be ailed at 2.30 p. m. Admission II ents. The line-up will probably be: dorrow, Unseld, p.

and 3rd Bakr, Muldoon 1st; Wilt 2ad; Unseld rd; Lambert a with Gardiier, and Smith or Avery in the field. Mason Marshall, one of our wellnown farmers living west of town, let with a painful accident last Saturday. He was plowing in a field, rhen one of the horses got its leg over trace. In trying to put it back the orse kicked Mr. Marshall on the left eg, breaking the bone a couple of aches above the knee.

He was of ourse entirely disabled, and he had lie in the field for several hours unil assistance was brought him and he ras carried to the house. Dr. G. W. ianks gave him surgical attention.

lr. Marshall will be laid up for some ime. The town council held a meeting ist Mondav to settle up its financial and to transact routine busiess. Town Sergeant Shipley made ettlement with the finance committee, nd the financial statement was read nd ordered published in accordance rith the law. Elmer Dusing asked ar a return of his $200 license fee, having concluded to go out of the 1....

kn.innaa anil if IM1 Oriipfp.i hat the money be refunded. The ouncil will meet Dext Monday night finally wind up ita buaineee, and rhen it adjourna the new council will leet and organize. A congregational meeting was held a the Kearneyaville Presbyterian Ihurch Saturday afternoon, March 8th, moderated by Rev. A. 0.

ins, D.D., at which action waa takn, "unanimously and cordially iuiting Rev. Charles Qhiaelin to preach 3r them at such stated times as he lay find practicable, and to do such ministerial work among them as may convenient to hits, and proposing, he consents to this arrangement, to sk Winchester Presbytery at ita pring meeting in Charles Town, April 4th, to appoint hira a stated supply jr their church for such time as may agreeable to him." Another sheriffalty ticket is ounced this week. It is headed by ames B. Osbourn, of the Duffields eighborhood, with Charles C. yn, of Charles Town district, and M.

3. Trussell, of Middleway distriot, as eputies. Other deputies will be anlounced later, one of them probably eing L. C. Engle, of Harper's Ferry istrict.

Mr. Osbourn, who heads he ticket, is a well-known and popuir who commands the confience of a wide circle of friends, and elected would make a capable cial. His deputies, so far as ounced, are men highly regarded in heir respective districts. Shepherdstown is getting just full strange game. Tuesday morning lharles C.

Walters killed a big muakat on tbe Main street. The beast ad evidently come from tbe town un and made its way up tbe gutter far as Mr. Walters' meat abop, rhen tbe latter saw it and ended its areer. Uncle Jesae Peterson ened to be on band, and when he rat saw tbe muskrat be felt mighty ueer. He had just been down town ar a morning nip, when be observed be strange animal frolicking about, le rubbed his eyes and took another it was still there.

He bought be bad 'em, and resolved bat be would sign tbe pledge right way. He felt greatly relieved when Jr. Walters came out and proved hat it really was a muskrat. We beieve Unele Jesse would have permalently reformed if he had met our alligator face to face on the sidewalk. Our youthful friend, Charles W.

Jrown, of Jacksonville, Florida, ent a real, live curiosity to tbe Reqster a few days ago, in the shape of young alligator. It reached us safey and we have named it "Buster 3rown." Buster is an interesting pet, be is not what you would call although be has an open i ixpreeeion or countenance. UBg poor only twice a reek, and you hare to beg him then take a mouthful. We have raye understood that alligators er negro babies to all other food, eo his appetite continues delicate we rill have to secure him an infant ican. Buster lias been put in charge our new "devil," Bill Orowl, and he two are so well acquainted that Buster wags his tail when Bill speaks him.

Bill says be will not mtee to take care of Buster, however, he grows to be more than three feet is about twelve inches now. Buster is the only live alligator in own, and has already become quite ropular. We thank Charles W. and lis pater for the addition to our eum, to which we expect we will lave to add a coo. PERSONAL NOTES.

From the New York Electrical World of March 28th we take the following item relating to one of Shepherdetown'a beet young men: Mr. ley D. Pendleton, who for fifteen years has been connected with the Westinghome Companies, has resigned from that organization and will go in busineee for himself in Pittabnrg aa a salting and contracting engineer. For the last four years Mr. Pendleton has been handling a large part of the Weatinghoase steam railroad work in the East, and previous to that time had managed numerous important operations in western Pennsylvania, and is probably one of the best-known electrical men in that section of the country.

Besides engineering, he has had a broad experience in the mining field. Mr. Laska Stanley, who has been in Pitcairn, for several years, has returned to bis home here. He reports business as being extraordinarily dull throughout Western Pennsylvania. Miss Eva Haithcox, who has lived in Chicago for several years, has returned to her home at the Lutheran parsonage in Shepherdstown.

Her -i-J i jAicuuo aio 6llfcU IV uci uvic again. Rev. C. F. Bonn left yesterday for Washington, where he is in attendance at the Annual Conference of the M.

E. Church. It is regarded as unlikely that Mr. Bonn will be returned to this charge. Mr.

C. W. Show and his family, who went from Shepherdatown to Harrisburg, year or two returnod to this place, and wi 1 occupy J. C. Lambert's house on Princess street.

Mr. J. Hampton Triplett, a teacher ir the Hill School at Pottstown, has been at his home in Shepherdatown the past week, his school being closed for the spring vacation. Prof. Samuel Osbourn, of Lawrenceville, N.

and Mr. Cleon Osbourn, of Washington and Lee University, spent a few days at their home near DufEelds the past week. Mrs. Sallie Horn and her daughter, Miss Mary, of Berkeley Springs, spent several days the past week with Mr. and Mrs.

J. S. Myers in Sbepherdstown. Miss Ethel Sanbower ie visiting relatives in Hagerstown, and little Georgia Sanbower has gone to Baltimore to spend some time with her sister, Mrs. Burck.

Mrs. W. A. Cox and her two chil dren, of Lancaster, are visiting her parents, Rev. and Mrs.

J. David Miller, at the Reformed parsonage. Mr. J. P.

Kearfott, of the Kearneysville neighborhood, candidate for the Legislature, made a pleasant call at the Riqistek office yesterday. Miss Agnes Gibson left yesterday for Baltimore, where she expects to undergo a surgical operation to be relieved of chronic appendicitis. Mr. Paul Davis came home from Pittsburg last Sunday, suffering from an attack of pneumonia. He has been very sick the past few days.

Mrs. H. W. Potts and Miss Eleanor Potts have returned to Shepherdstown after a visit of a couple of months in Richmond, Va. Miss Amy Werntt, of Annapolis, spent the past week with Miss Louise Anna Snyder in Shepherdstown.

Hon. B. D. Gibson, of Charles Town, was in Shepherdstown on business Monday and favored our office with a call. Miss Lillian Bready, of Harper's Ferry, visited Miss Loraine Turner in this place the first of the week.

Mr. George Tabler, of New York, has been in Shepherdstown the past week for a visit with his parents. Mr. David W. Olipp, one of our Washington county subscribers, called to see us Tuesday.

Miss Rose Snyder left yesterday for a visit of several weeks in Baltimore and Annapolis. Miss Virginia Schley has returned from a visit to friends in Pittsburg. Wedding Bells for Them. A romantic wedding took place in Hageretown last Saturday, when Abram L. Sisler, of Shepherdstown, and Miss Lena Goebel, of Hageretown, were married.

The wedding was opposed by members of the groom's family here and an effort was made to prevent it, but without avail. A liC6uee was issued, the groom ing his age as 21 and that of the bride as 91, and later they were married by Rev. H. J. Jeffries at Washington Square M.

E. parsonage. The bride is said to be formerly from ville, and is an attractive, finelooking girl. She came to Hagerstown with one of the midway shows last October, but quit the business after suing the proprietor for back salary. She has since lived in Hagerstown, and when she and Mr.

Sisler met, just a week previous to the wedding, it was a case of lore at first sight, and after six days of ardent courtship the knot was tied. They have gone to Washington to make their home. Mr. Sisler recently came into a small fortune. Mr.

Edwin 0. Baker and Miss Bessie M. Cullers, both of Charles Town, were married last night at the Lutheran parsonage in Shepherds town by TV H. O. Haithcox.

Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain Mercury, as mercury will sure'y destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole system when entering it throuah the mucous surfaoea. Suoh article! should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the good vou can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney Toledo, contains no mercury, and is taken internally, acting directing upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system.

In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken internally and made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Chemey Co. Testimonials free.

fold by Druggists. Price, 75c. per bottle. Take Hall'i Family Pills for eonstipatlon. The Death Record.

Dr. John Breathed Snodgrass, a life-long resident of Berkeley coonty and for forty years a prominent physician ot Martiusburg, died at his home in that place las; Saturday, after a long illness from Bright's disease. Dr. Snodgrass, who was 65 years of age, was a member of one of Berksley county's most prominent families, and was a man of the highest standing. At the breaking out of the Civil War he was a cadet at the Virginia Military Institute, and was one of that gallant band of youngsters who made for themselves an immortal name at the battle of New Market.

After the war be graduated in medicine from Jefferson Medical College, and then located in Martinsburg, where he practiced honorably for forty years. He is survived by his wife, one son, Stephen R. Snodgrass, and a daughter, Mrs. George L. Wever.

Mr. James T. Merchant die! Sun'tv it his home near Zmi, tnw county, after a lingering illness of several months of great suffering from a complication of diseases. He was in his 52d year. Mr.

Merchant was born in Montgomery county. and removed to this section in tin earl? life, where he has aince resided. Besides his wife, be leaves two sons and one daughter H. Merchant, of Washington, D. Oliver M.

Merchant, of this county, and Miss Bessie I. Merchant, at home. The funeral services were held from his lat i home. Interment in Edge Hill Cemetery at Charles Town. Mrs.

Clara Billings Shepard, wile of Prof. George Shepard, died very suddenly at her home in Winchester on Tuesday, aged 60 years Mrs. Shepard was the youngest daughter of Rev. Silas Billings, many years ago a well-known Presbyterian minister of Jefferson county, and a sister of the late Henry Billings, of Shepherdstown. She was the last living member of the BilliDgs family.

Her husband, two sons and two daughters survive her. Samuel Piper, a wealthy retired farmer formerly of Stiarpsburg district, died from cancer at his boms in Hagerstown last Sunday, aged 71 years. Mr. Piper owned several fins farms near Sharpsburg, one of them beiag the scene of the fiercest fighting of the great battle of Antietam, bordering the famous Bloody Lane. He is survived by his wife, three sous an 1 one daughter.

Mrs. Ann R. Caetlemao, widow of William A. Castleraan, and former proprietress ot the famous Virginia Hotel, in Berryville, known far and wide among the traveling men, died Sunday afternoon after an illness of three weeks from a complication of diseases, aged 84 years. The deceased, whose maiden name was Isler, was a native of Jefferson county.

Mrs. Effie Kimble, wife of Arthur 0. Kimble, of Williamsport, died Tuesday evening in the hospital in Hageretown, from blood poisoning, aged 23 years. She is survived by her husband and an infant daughter four weeks old. The deceased was an adopted daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. J. W. Crow, of Williamsport, and had friends in Shepherdatown. John Calvin Ankeny, one of Hagerstown's oldest residents, died last Saturday, aged 80 years.

He had been an invalid for a number of years, and Jacob H. Cookus, of Shepherdstown, had nursed him for a long time. Andrew E. Kennedy, a native of Charles Town, died last week at his home in Hyatteville, after a brief illness from pneumonia, aged 33 years. Incendiaries Disturb the Rowery.

There has been trouble on Frog Island the past week. Two attempts at incendiarism have much disturbed the people who live in that end of town, and thev are eleeping very lightly o' nights at present. Last Thursday night about half-past ten o'clock the fire-fire bell rang out its alarming warning, cutting short the prayers of pious folks, and there was a hasty donning of wearing apparel and a movement toward the scene of the trouble. Elmer Dusing's liquor sa1 Peinrtaoa NiOJ iUULl, UUriif U1 streets, was afire, or, rather, a-smoke, for while there was plenty of the latter none of the former coald be seen. The place was locked up tightly, but it was resolved that the wet goods inside must be saved at all hazards, so a window was smashed and the firefighters got busy.

They found that an incendiary had been there. soaked'rags had set fire to a partition, while in the drawer of the buffet another oiled cloth was smoldering. The combustibles had not blazed as had ben exepected, but had simply produced a smoke, which was discovered in time to avoid a conflagration. Sunday night raid was made on the place and a second attempt made to set it afire. This time a bole was burned in the floor, but the fire had then gone out of its own accord.

Several bottles of liquor had been broken on the floor and the spigot of a whiskey barrel had been turned so that the contents ran out, bnt the damage altogether was not extensive. The two attempts at incendiarism have alarmed the people of that neighborhood, as they fear that a big fire may be started and burn them out of house and home. Mr. Dusing, we understand, baa concluded to quit the liquor buaiueea. He applied to the town council Monday night for a return of hie license fee, which waa granted him, and he will retire at the end of the license year, the first of May.

Baseball. There is to be a meeting in the firemen's hall on Friday night, April 3, 1908, at 7.30 o'clock, for the purpose of organizing an athletic association to control the baseball situation in Shepherdstown this season. Everyone is invited to be present at and to participate in the organization. It is hoped that a large crowd will attend this mass meeting and give baseball an impetus that will enable Shepherdstown to get on the baseball map again I with a successful team. If you can't I play, "root." Moving Day Chanres.

Among the changes of residence persons in this vicinity, not heretofor published, we note the following Mrs. Lizzie Shepherd moved wit her family to Martinsborgon Mondaj M. Shell has rented the hoase the vacate, and Walter Crcwl take Mr. Shell's house. S.

P. Humrick house moves into the PofTenbergc dwelling where Mr. Crowl lived, am Mr. and Mrs. J.

Wysong take tb Moler house vacated by the former Washington street George M. Beltzhoover has his law office from the second story the J. L. Welshans building on Mai street to one-of the rooms in the Jeffer son Savings Bank Building. Mr Beltzhoover has occupied the same of fice for thirty-four years, and he gav up bis old quarters with a good dea of reluctance.

The building to is to be rebuilt by Mr. and work will be started on it in week or two. T. B. Line, who ha occupied the lower part of the build irjg with his clothing store ever sine he has been in business here, will al? 10 get out He will move int the room opposite, recently occupiet by J.

C. Tabler aa a hardware stori Mr. Tabler retiring from business Mr. Welshans will erect a bandsom a A vken uew muueiueuuuiuir, auu kuui pleted will movs hie store from RlGiSTljt building, Mr. Line takinj the room he vacates.

Mr. Tabler' family willgo to Harper's Ferry fo the present. He baa stored bisfurni tur? in part of the Baker Win R. Moler will occupy the residenc part of the Lambert building, by Mr Tabler, Arch Stanley into the house Mr. Moler leaves.

Mr Moler has bought the interest of J. Reinhart in the bargain store, now owns the business himself. Jacob Myers has moved from Harrison bouse on Main street to hi own property on Prospect Avenue Mr. and Mrs. Harrison will come fron the farm and occupy the town house William Hill moves into the sex ton's house east of the church.

Ellsworth Hill moves fron Mrs. Shephord's house ou High etree1 to the property he recently bought ii the weet end of town, and Joseph Mun dey, the baker, will move from Mar tinsburg and take the Shepherd house Lecture at Shepherd College. On next Saturday evening, Apri 4th, Dr. H. W.

Sears, the humorou lecturer, will deliver one of his lmmit -ihie lectures at the Shepherd auditorium. His subject will likelj be "Grumblers and Their nature and worth of which will bi given below in the words of Preeiden Frank. W. Guoeaulus of the Armoui Institute of Technology, Chicago, him self perhaps the greatest platform or ator before the American public. Dr Gunsaulus eays: I have asked Dr.

Sears to come to Armnnr InililuLa at Chi' cage, and give hia eloquent lecture 01 "Grumblers" to our thirteen hundrec students for the reason that 1 wish then to bear and enjoy a clean, ennobliai and profoundly sensible lectura, om which made me laugh more advantage ously and more constantly than ant lecture I have heard since the days dear old John B. Oough, of whom thi doctor reminds me so much. If you want to laugh till you crj and then laugh some more, come anc hear Dr. Sears on Saturday night Lecture begins at 8 o'clock. on sale at Reinhart's Pharmacy Price of admission, adults, 35 cents children, 25 centa.

The Woes of the Wayward. The past week was an unfortunate one for Shepherdstown darkies. In i fit of rage at his wife last Thursday Sam Peterson left home and went tc Hagerstown on a spree. Next heard from him, he was lound witl his skull badly cracked, wandering near the railroad. He said a brake' man bad hit him with a club, but poa ibly he had from a freight ear ae he was carrying an unusuallj heavy load, even for him.

It waa reported by telephone from Hagerstowc that "Sam waa dying aa faat as could," whereupon his relatives be gan to mourn excessively. Saturday Sam came home under his own steam proves again that if yoc would reach a negro's vital spot you muat get him below the head. George "Millie," a well-known colored man, was another victim of i sad circumstance. He swore out warrant for Alex. Clark, alao colored, for disorderly conduct, using bac language, and had him haled fore Mayor Hodges.

Here the tablet were turned, for, not being able nrnoA hia rate. Alex, was set free anc George bad to pay the costs! Save This Anyway. Here ia a simple home-made mix tureaa given by an eminent authoritj on Kidney disease, who makes statement in a New York daily news paper, that it will relieve almost case of Kidney tronble if taken be fore the stage of Bright'a disease He states that such symptoms as back, pain in one side, frequent de sire to urinate, especially at night painful and discolored urination, an readily overcome. Here is the re cipe; try itFluid Extract Dandelion, one-hal ounce; Compound Kargon, one ounce Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla, thre ounces. Take a teaspoonfui afte each meal and at bedtime.

A well-known druggist here ii town is authority that these ingred ients are all harmless and easily mix ed at home by shaking well in a bot tie. This mixture has a peculia healing and soothing effect upon th entire Kidney and Urinary strnctarc and often orereomes the worst form of Rheumatism in jnst a little while Tbie mixture is said to remove blood disorders and care the Rhec matism by forcing the Kidneys filter and strain from the blood an system all uric acid and foal, decom posed waste matter, which cause afflictioas Try it if yoa aren't wel Save the prescription. Pain, anywhere, can be quickly au i ped by one of Dr. Shoop's Pink Pai Tablets. Pain always means conge; blood pressure.

Shoop's Pink Pain Tablets simply equa ize the blood circulation and then pai always departs ia 20 minutes. 20 Tsl leu 25 cenu. Write Dr. Shoop, Racim 1 for free packages. Sold by Hill Pharmacy.

A tag A tag i SPEAR .1 Tlntky't 18-oz. Sail 8 Old Statesman BrldJa Bit Master Workman Har 0 Coupons Tags from the abo useful presents as show Gold Cuff Tags Fountain Tags English Steel Tags Gentleman's Tags Many merchants 1 to redeem tags. If yoi us for catalog. PRE THE W. P.

Licklider i 1 New Spring Stock We are ready 'for the Spring Trade willi a full stock of China, Glassware, Shoes, Slippers, Gro' ceries, Teas, Coffees, Provisions, Molasses, Fruits, Flour, Canned Goods, Bottled Goods, Brooms, 8 Baskets, Seed Potatoes, Garden ij Seed, Notions, See. We want Butter, Eggs, Pota toes, Bacon, Lard, Onions, Apples, Let us have your trade. We 3 think we are in a position to save i you money. i W. P.

Licklider, I Shepherdstown, W. Va. i ((THAT INSURE (( )) PROFITS, j) If While we carry all the If Vl well known varieties of 11 ll Field and Garden IV ll we make a specialty of those which experience has II If proved to be best adapted ll 11 to our soil and climate. 11 You will insure best results II in any case if you sow II II our vigorous, true-to name II IV seeds. IV SMALL SEED.

)J The best varieties of II ff Lettuce, Cabbage, To- II (( mato, Radish, Beet, Or)- IV II ion, Celery, Pepper, etc. 1 11 EARLY PEAS. )) ll American Wonder Peas, ll 11 Little Gem Peas, Nott's 11 VV Excelsior Peas. ll EARLY CORN. JJ If Adams' Extra Early If Corn, Early Mammoth 11 Corn.

(I X) FOR THE LAWN. j) 1 ff We have the best lawn if jj grass seed you can use. 11 II Will proauce a mm If permanent sod. If Reinhart's ff (( Sliepherdstown, w. ly 3 (he Fainter pSrl bears close inspection.

a I grade mnterials 1 3 make it good.and I gj methods Bkeepitgood. I BThebest is cheapest! IV I flNF rfaTlnn matasTWQ For Sale by Reinhart's Pharmacy. Stockholders' Meeting. Id accordance with the charter, no)tice is hereby riven that the annual Stockholders' meetinr of the Va. Md.

j- Bridre Co. will be held on the first r. Monday in April next, the 6th, in the 1- directors' room of the Bank at Shepherdstown. W. Va at 3 o'clock p.

to elect a Board of and transact any other business before it. G. W. BILLMYER, Sec'y. March from a 10-cent piece will count FULL Taloa from a 5-cent piece will count HALF valoa JBACCO ith valuable tags Save your tags from iD TOWN TALK OLD PEACH tor's Pride Old Hsntsty H9 Tmr intlns Tsapaiiay r.

W.JJJjnslay's pm Granger Twist 3 from PICNIC TWIST ve brands are good for the following and many othtr by catalog: French Brier Lady a Pocketbook 50 Tag? Leather Tags Pocket Tags Steel Carving Tags Playing Carda? 30 Tags Best Steel Tags 60 yd. Fishing Tags lave supplied themselves with presents with which i cannot have your tags redeemed at home, write IMIUM DEPARTMENT CAN TOBACCO Jersey City, N. J. The "Merry Widow" Sailors. Ti)e New "Russian" TurbaQS.

Ti)e "Charlotte Corday" designs. Beautiful Pattern Hats from Now York, Philadelphia and Baltimore ire here, ready for your inspection. Speeial showing of Fine Black lress Hats and Children's Hats. SPRING DRESS GOODS, EASTER GLOVES. it 17c, 25c, 30c, 50c, 75c, Fine Kid.

Chamois (washable), the newest weaves and color- Silk and Liale 2-. 8-. ngs, Rough Shauntang aud Pon- ia-, 16-, 20- Button lengths? jee Silks from 60c yd Black-White, Cream and Colors, at sride Taffeta silks at 90c, $1 00, 35c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.50, $1.50, also yard wide $3.50. "Holeproof" Hosiery, 'Hanbate" silk 60c. "American Lady" and "Nemo" Corsets, "Munsing" Underwear, We have many new novelties to show you.

SPRING SUITS ARE READYT We are ready for the Spring trade with the finest showing of we have ever had so season. If we have forecasted the Spring fashions correctly, Men are going to be better dressed this Spring P4 jgiuSaMt than ever before. i 1 Jl Patterns run from the sober, main mixtures, and the modest blues to ix 'faff 'Cu the smart checks and stripe effects in Grays, Olives and in the new Coats are cut a trifle beck or eenter vent. Trousers are cut easy fitting Suits at $8, $10, $12, up to $15 or $20. Taken all in all, we can say that our patrons are lucky Men, indeed, rben they can secure such excellent Clothing to lire in during the Spring and Summer months, at such moderate prices.

J. F. Thompson 1 130 N. Qutcn Mirtlntburg, W. Va.

Spring Clottyog. Our showing of the new models in Spring Clothing for men and young men is sure to interest yon. The style, the fabric range is now complete, and ersry garment Is worthy an examination. Brery man who desires to be really wall dressed at modest cost should not fail to sec our display, in fact they nvunrr to the highest Standard set by America's best custom All the new patterns soft plaids, i Uj! stripes, checks and worsted effects. jif.J 'i jj Prices range from $10 to (25.

We invite you to come and see '-W the new models while the Qr ment is complete, a. stcrn a son M. G. TABLER, tt 124 Nortk Queen Street, Martineb W. Va,.

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