Shepherdstown Register from Shepherdstown, West Virginia on March 30, 1911 · 3
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Shepherdstown Register from Shepherdstown, West Virginia · 3

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Shepherdstown, West Virginia
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Thursday, March 30, 1911
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3
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giujtlirpherdsfomgtgisttr. | March 3o- '9"~ i briefs. I yew moon tonight. pf,; Owens A .Miller f I Saturday will be moving day. I Stag Faint at Owens <? Miller's. I Crepe paper .it Ow ens & Miller's. I Beware of April fools on Saturday. I pictures framed at Ow ens & Miller's. I Fresh tomatoes and celery at Hodges'. I PfchnS April 9th?Easter April I Da ly and Sunday papers at Owens <S B ForagoodJiver pill, go to Owens & I seed oats and fertilizers at Hodges' I For a good dip. fry the Kreso. Owens I Talcum powders of all kinds at Owens I For g > arid poultry wire, go Owens & Miller's cough syrup gives M AO kinds of stock and poultry foods at I Owens & .Miller's. nicies that w ill please vou at Owens a .Miller's. The new Cr issett Oxfords for men are I on displ.v. at Hodges'. - loose and in boxes, K Sdl ts fresh candies every B ve them a trial. B Mail nd h ne orders given prompt B <S .Miller. m to 85 cents a bushel. B up to 55 cents. try Flatel, the new flat I drying wall paint. Owens & Miller. For Sale?S ne nice Early Rose seed potatoes. Apply to Joseph E. Byers. Reach a Sp Uing's goods at Owens <S MiilerV C ne ::i and look them over. Don't i 'raet to take her a box of Apollo chocolates w lien calling on your best The i rst >f April is a good time to sub[ scnhe for the Register. Only a dollar a I Butter holds its own at 25 cents a I pound, but eggs are dow n to 13 cents a Remember Schoppert sells Woods' Boston Coffees from 25 to 40 cents a When you change your postoffice address. notify us it you are a subscriber to I the Register. Miss Lou D Mann will have her opening of spring millinery Friday and SaturI day of this week. The sale ot personal property of J. C. Taoier at Duffields, set for today, has I been withdrawn. J T. Campbell, of Kearneysville, sold I 3 inJhri' ! tmrtin r marp tn a Npw in V.V - ?W??.'-h ...v.. " ? """ York man last week for $450. Schopperi carries a nice line of fancy groceries. 'I'hone him your orders, they will be given prompt attention. Lost, between town and James Bane's, the hood rrom a buggy. Finder will please return to Hodges' store. The Potomac Valley Bound Table will hold its next meeting in Keyseron Friday and Saturday, April 21st and 22d. Tne annual meeting oi the West Virginia Educational Association will be held in Bluetield June 14th to 16th. Navigation has been resumed on the C. iU. canal, and boats are again traveling up and down the ancient waterway. For Sale?Pure-bred S. C. White Leghorn eggs. Wyccff strain, 50c per setting of 14 Charles Widmeyer, Kearneysville, For a good fountain or bulb syringe, also hot-water bottles and almost everything else in the rubber goods line, go to Owens & Miller's. The Easter Rabbit visited Schoppert's store this week, and by Saturday he will have a nice line ot Faster baskets, rabbits, chicNS and other novelties. E. (J. Wilson has planted another apple orchard on a 27-acre tract of land that he recently bought trom Wm. M. Bo'ns, near Oakland Church. J L). Uerr and John N Howell, of this county, have been summoned as grand jurors to the I nited States Court, that ?eetsin Martinsburg next Tuesday. Burpee s seeds are going fast, so hurr* 'J Owens Ov Miller. 'Phone your | *-"ts or write i.> Owens & Miller. -m ig urders is their mot- I H For Rent?Two store-rooms and the I B I Lambert building 1 B | business lo-1 Qtionin Shepherdstown. Apply to H. I Pk Mr. J jseph N. B<rnes and Miss Beulah 1 || I Gather n: Anders n, b -th of Middleway, I || sday in Charles I || I )ge by Rev. I & Talk about Stag Paint?just ask your I g l cighbOTS. riiev are using it?why not I f|" I you? A square deal to everyone. Call I & I to see us and we ill gladly show you I the lme. Owens & Miller. I sf S?hs & Company have moved their I i| I yore >nto the ro -.v. in Mrs. IdaChaphne's I , ||j I Wdingon M i,;! street, which was re-1 wl n" 1 ' r ' teir occupancy.! ? I Head their advertisement thi< N\r. Chark- Harrison Licklider and! afc1 Wary Helen Barnnger, daughter of 1 B David Barringer, all oi Martinsburg. were I ?|l named Tuesdav evening in that place I Rev. W F. Gruver. The bride is a! t|I brnerresident ot jeiierson county. ||S A letter received from Mrs. M. Jose-1 B Pbne NVorrow Dale, bearing date March! K| 5ft, states that she wishes her many 1 *|l Inends to know that she and her family 1 g|| ate wie in Chihuahua City, Mexico, I |&l though surrounded by the Insurrectos, I B ind >i a measure cut oh from supplies. - j H?vl "^e funeral service cf Mrs. William 1 NkI taller, whose death was announced last \ m\ w Ihis pa\x*r, was held Friday af- I ?j,| ^InW)n,the service being conducted in 1 |H Episcopal Church by Rev. C. E. A. 1 ft J*** TTac Daughters ot Rebekah1 ft ^J* daughters ot the Confederacy at- 1 n^B Ijftiedthe funeral, and there were many 1 I jj*** floral designs. The body was i I f? r^st in Elm wood Cemetery. LITTLE LOCALS. The trial of the men who were a rrested for illegal voting on election day was again postponed, owing to the sickness of Town Sergeant Shipley, a witness in the case. We extend a cordial invitation to an persons who are moving into our community to subscribe for the Register. It costs only a dollar a year and ought to be in every family. C. W. L. Boyd, of Kabletown, has purchased the Federal Hill farm, formerly owned by the Eichelberger estate, located about three miles from Charles Town. The place contains 287 acres, and the price paid was $100 per acre. Owens & Miller, the popular druggists, have decorated one of their windows in a way to make your mouth water. The most beautiful boxes of candy you can imagine are displayed, and now is the time for the boys to please the girls. The spring term of Shepherd College State Normal School began on Tuesday with a large enrollment, including many young men and women from other counties who,having taught during the winter months, take the spring term at this institution. The real estate of the late Geo. W. Caton, consisting of two houses and about five acres of land near the old cement mill, east of town, was sold last Saturday at public sale by Walter Caton, the administrator. Robert G. Miller was the purchaser at $600. The trees that adorn the streets of Shepherdstown need trimming very badI \j QnH nnr rifv; fottiArc* rli/M ran flinf Ft ittavt VUl X.UJ laillWId OIIUU1U OVV llldl the work is done. If every householder would attend to his trees the expense would be little or nothing and the appearance ot our streets would be greatly improved when summer comes. H. B. Maddex has moved into his new dwelling-house on Fairview avenue on the boom. This is a large and substantial frame residence that Mr. Maddex has built for himself, and with its fine porches and of pleasing design, it is an ornament to that part of the town. The dwelling makes a fine appearance. Special Commissioner James M. Mason, Jr., last week sold the Wyatt farm j of 174 acres, two miles north of Charles Town, at public sale to George B. Zinn at $80.40 per acre. This is the first farm of value sold at public sale in a long time. and many persons were interested in it. Mr. Zinn will plant a large apple orchard < on the farm. 1 Mr. Henry L. Murray, a well-known young resident of Charles Town, and Miss 1 Elizabeth Vandiver McCampbell, of Go- ? liad, Texas, were married at the home of the bride in the latter place last Wed- ( nesday. The bride is a graduate of Mary ( Baldwin Seminary at Staunton, and the groom is a son of Major J. Ogden Mur- i ray, of Charles Town. , A terrific storm passed over this section last Monday afternoon. Lightning, s thunder, hail and rain, pre vailed, and wind ( that was about like a cyclone blew down fences and small building In Philadel phia much damage was done by the t storm, the Pennsylvania Railroad being blocked for a couple of hours. One man c was killed and others were injured. There re still some bad sidewalks in town that ought to be improved with a good pavements. The excellent work c that was started along this line a few years ago should not be allowed to languish until every piece of property in town is improved with a good sidewalk. Comparatively little work was done last year, and our city fathers ought to issue some more reminders.. * An automobile in which Messrs. H. C. Brooks, L. H. Thompson and Robert E. ^ Thompson had started forShepherdstown last Friday upset just as they were leaving Martinsburg, and all of them were v thrown out. L. H. Thompson was quite painfully bruised and shaxen up, but the ^ others escaped with little injury. W. L. McCauley was the chauffeur. Later Mr. v Brooks got a horse and buggy and came on to Shepherdstown. An interesting law suit was tried before Magistrate Pendleton in Shepherdstown C last Friday. It appears that a number of c sheep belonging to Sheriff Chas. D. Wy- n song got mixed up with a flock of sheep e belonging to C. F. Wall that were being E driven past the Wysong farm. They tl were shipped away by Mr. Wall's men, n and Mr. Wysong sued to recover their tl value. The trial resulted in a verdict in a favor of Mr. Wysong for $116.60. [ Robert T. Banks has moved into the d new dwelling-house that he has just c completed on the tract of land that he r bought from H. W. Potts along the Charles Town road. This is a comfort- p able and substantial residence built of ii concrete blocks in a very pretty situation, h and Mr. Banks will have a very desirable c home. Luther Thompson moves from h Moler's Cross Roads to the dwelling on p Duke street vacated by Mr. Banks. n A writer in the Charles Town Spirit b makes the suggestion that the road supervisors, by the authority of the County E Court, take under their charge the plant- s ing of shade trees along our public roads, b thus beautifying the highways that are ti being so greatly improved. We regard e this as an excellent idea, and believe that K the people generally would approve of it. s What betteradvertiseinent could Jefferson county have than to make its roads delightful avenues? L. D. Maddex, who moved with his family from the Uvilla vicinity to Berlin, g on the Eastern Snore of Maryland, in p December last, is reported to oe in bad health. His trouble is due to a tumor that formed on his shoulder some time C last year, when a surgical operation was resorted to in order to remove it. The R growth continued after the operation, and *c letters from his family to relatives in this county state that his physicians have de- 0 cided to amputate his arm in the hope of v checking the ravages of the disease.?Ad- & vocate. Harvey A. Bush, of Martinsburg, is in Shepherdstown this week interviewing w our people on the subject of water. Mr. ^ Bush represents H. C. Brooks, who has , the franchise for the installation of a wa m nuiivs aystciu. ne is making a canvass of property owners and house-hold- n ers to see it sufficient contracts can be C secured to justify the undertaking, for naturally Mr. Brooks will not go into the at enterprise unless he sees a certain amount S of patronage. We hope that our people will all "take water" in this instance, and u that the great blessing of plenty of water 1 I may soon be ours. I q PERSONAL NOTES. Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Shepherd went t< Baltimore the first of the week in response to an urgent invitation from Robert B Mantell, the famous actor, who persuadec Mr. Shepherd to play Othello in that city tonight. Mr. MantelFs company has been giving Shakesperean plays in Baltimore this week, and he was anxious tc have Mr. Shepherd take the part ol Othello to his own character as lago. Mr. Shepherd is devoted to Shakespeare's tragedies, and he concluded to give the rendition. Mr. Armistead S. Lucas, a former resident of this vicinity, but who has been in business in Pittsburg for the past ten years, has come back to Shepherdstown, and will farm the J. B. Lucas place a couple of miles south of town. His mother will make her home with him. Mr. Lucas's friends here are glad to have him back in our community. Mr. Joseph Tennant, of Gettysburg, Pa., and Mr. and Mrs. William Tennant, of McKeesport, Pa., were in Shepherdstown the past week, having been called here by the death of their sister, Mrs. William Entler. Mrs. Roland Myers and Mrs. Engle, of Martinsburg. have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. James M. Myers in Shepherdstown. Miss Grace Wageley has gone to Martinsburg to spend a few weeks. Mr. Harry Moler, formerly of Shenandoah Junction, has secured a position in Washington, and his family has moved from the former place to Hyattsville, near Washington. County Superintendent of Schools E. D. Turner was among our callers yesterday. He is arranging for an educational campaign for Jefferson county some time during April. Mr. G. W. Fry, of the Keller neighborhood, called to see us Tuesday. He moves to one of the J. H. Dutterer farms, near Summit Point, this week. Miss Jessica Richardson, of Salisbury. Md.. has arrived in SheDherdstown to take charge of the millinery department of J. L. Welshans's store. Mr. Guy Grant, nephew of Mr. C. T. Smootz, of this place, has been here the past week or two, visiting at the latter's home. Mrs. Bert Brannon, of Keyser, W. Va., visited Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Owens in Shepherdstown the-past week. Miss Stella Muse, one of the Shepherd College students, spent the past week with relatives in Washington. Mr. Wm. B. Snyder is home from Washington and Lee University to spend i few days between terms. Mr. C. N. Whiting, the enterprising aroprietor of Billmyer's Mill, was among aur callers on Tuesday. Our venerable fellow-townsman, D. -rank Billmyer, Esq., has been on the ?ick list the past week. Miss Sidney Kearfott, of Kearneysville, ;pent a few days with Miss Rachel Snyler the past week. Mrs. Kate Reynolds, who spent the >ast winter in Washington, has returned 0 Shepherdstown. Mrs. F. A. Byerly left on Tuesday for Summit Point, where she will spend some ime with friends. Miss Agnes Gibson attended the funer.il of Rev. Father Rabbia in Hagerstown in Wednesday Mr. Abe Sacks, of Charles Town, spent 1 day or two in Shepherdstown the first ?f the week. Town Sergeant Robert Shipley has >een confined to his home by sickness his week. Miss Edith Moffett spent the past week vith friends in Roanoke and Buena Vista, fa. Mr. S. W. Kent Miller, of Hagerstown, vas among our callers on Tuesday. Mrs. A. S. Dandridge is visiting in Vashington this week. Miss Margaret Potts is spending the veek in Baltimore. 4*?i Church Notes. The 127th session of the Baltimore Conference of the M. E. Church South onvened in Clifton Forge, Va., Tuesday ight, the opening sermon being preachd by Rev. Harry M. Canter, of Virginia, hshop Hoss is the presiding officer, and le business sessions began yesterday lorning at 9 o'clock. The reports of le presiding elders showed progress in II branches of church work, and Rev. )r. F. J. Prettyman, of the Washington istrict, made special mention of the sucess of Rev. Dr. John O. Knott, of Warenton, Va. Rev. Chas. Y. Trigg, who has been astor of the colored Methodist Church i Shepherdstown for the past two years as been returned to this charge by h s Conference. The church here has never ad a more efficient pastor or a better readier, and his parishioners as well as iany white friends are glad that he is to e here tor another year. The Virginia Conference of the United Irethren Church, in session last week in taunton, will meet next year in Martinsurg. The presiding elder for this disict for the ensuing year is Rev. A. S. lammack, ana Kev. w. r. uruver anu !ev. B. F. Dotson are assigned to the lartii.sburg work. Communion services will be held in the hepherdstown Presbyterian Church Sunay, if Providence permits, at 11 a.m.. rith preparatory services Saturday at 11 . m. Services at the Kearneysville resbyterian Church Sunday at 3 p. m. The annual meeting of the Baltimore onference of the M. E. Church South egan in Clifton Forge, Va., yesterday, ev. Chas. S. Stanton, of Shepherds>wn,is in attendance. Rt. Rev. George W. Peterkin, Bishop f the Protestant Episcopal Diocese of /est Virginia, celebrated his seventieth irthday anniversary at his home in Pare/sburg last week. Rev. W. A. Lytle is in Washington this eek attending the annual meeting of tl e lethodist Episcopal Conference. Mrs. ytle is with him. Bishop Peterkin will administer the te of confirmation at Zion Episcopal hurch, Charles Town, on Sunday. Rev. A. C. Hopkins, D. D., will preach t the Elk Branch Presbyterian Church unday, April 2d, at 11 a. m. Lutheran?Service Sunday at Uvilla at I a. m. and in Shepherdtown at 7 p. m. Winchester Presbytery will meet in diaries Town on April 18th. Death Calls the Young And Old. Raymond Duke, a son of the late Mr. I and Mrs. George M. Duke, of this coun'' ty, died in Washington City last week, ' and was buried in the family lot in Edge Hill Cemetery, Charles Town, on Thurs' day. Mr. Duke, who was a native of the ' Bakerton neighborhood, went with his mother and brother to Washington some ! years ago, and had a position in the ofr fices of the Southern Railway Company. Last year he went to Muskogee, Oklahoma, where his cousins were located, and soon after he reached there he had a severe illness from smallpox. Although he recovered from the disease, it left him with lung trouble, and though he sought the dry climate of Arizona in the hope of relief, he grew rapidly worse. He held out as long as he could, but finally had to give up the fight and return East, being cared for by his brother, Chiswell Duke, in Washington, until the end came. Mr. Duke, who was just about 21 years old, was a tine young man, and his untimely death is greatly deplored. Harold Maddex, the seven-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Turner W. Maddex, formerly ot Shepherdstown, died in Washington last Friday night under distressing circumstances. About a year ago the little boy accidentally swallowed a beauty pin, which the surgeons finally succeeded in extracting, after considerable difficulty. He had been quite seriously affected by the ordeal, however. A silver tube had to be kept in his throat ever since, and he had not been able to speak above a whisper. A short time ago the doctors decided to remove the tube, but he biled to receive any benefit, and on Friday night he died. The body was brought to Shepherdstown to the home of M. P. Crowl, and on Tuesday, after service in the Southern Methodist Church, conducted by Rev. Dr. Charles Ghiselin, was interred in Elmwood Cemetery. Mrs. Jane L. Campbell, one of the oldest residents of Jefferson county, died last Saturday night at the home of her son, J.T. Campbell,at "Traveler's Rest," near Kearneysville, aged 92 years. The deceased, who was the widow of John H. Campbell, a former deputy sheriff of Jefferson county, was a Miss Moore prior to her marriage, and was the last member of a large family. She is survived by two sons, E. Dudley and J. Thomas Campbell, of Jefferson county, and one daughter, Mrs. William Bennett, of Brandy Station, Va. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon in the f>resbyterian Church in Charles Town, conducted by Rev. Dr. A. C. Hopkins, after which the remains were interred in Edge Hill Cemetery. Dr. Jonathan A. C. Howcr, for many years a druggist of Martinsburg, died at his home there on Tuesday, aged 84. He was a native of Clear Spring, Md., and | was graduated from the Baltimore MediI cal College in 1852 and practiced his profession in Natchez, Miss., before removing to Martinsburg. He was a deputy sheriff for several years and later engaged i in the drug business, which he followed until two years ago, when he retired from active business. He was a Mason of high rank. j Rev. Dr. C. L. Keedy, a well-known retired Lutheran minister of Hagerstown, died suddenly last Saturday from heart disease, in the 77th year of his age. Dr. Keedy had served as pastor of Lutheran churches in various parts of the country, ' and was also for a number of years the 1 head of Kee-MarCollege, in Hagerstown. ' He was known in Shepherdstown, where ' he occasionally preached. He is survived : by his wife, three sons and a daughter. 1 Miss Mamie Toomey, a highly-regard- | ed young lady of Alexandria, Va., who ( has occasionally visited the family of ( Michael Wright in Shepherdstown, died ( at her home in the former place last Friday, aged 24 years. Her death was caused by consumption. Mrs Wright j and Miss Agnes Wright attended the fu- ( neral. Charles B. Doll, a native of Martins- ( burg, died a few days ago in Louisville, Ky., aged 61 years. He was a brother of Frank W. Doll, and leaves a wife and four grown children. ??? A u, Inhn I mis. nun ncnci, wuv. ui mi. ju>m Keller, died at her home in Harper's Fer- ' ry last Sunday from paralysis, aged 73 1 years. She is survived by her husband ( and two daughters. ' Rev. Father Sebastian Rabbia, pastor , of the Catholic Church in Hagerstown for the past 24 years, died suddenly from ( Bright's disease on Sunday, aged 71 . years. The Charles Town Free Press Sold. | The Charles Town Free Press, which is the oldest newspaper in West Virginia, | and in its time one of the influential papers of the State, has been sold to Hon. William Campbell, formerly State Senator from this district. The Free Press has been in the Gallaher family from the . date of its establishment about a hundred years ago, the last editor of that name hiving been the late W. W. B. Gallaher, , perhaps the wittiest writer and ablest editor that our State has ever known. Since his death the Free Press has been owned by his heirs, but as the only son, 1 Norval Gallaher, lives in Washington, they finally concluded to sell the paper. ' Mr. Campbell, the new owner, is a wellknown and aggressive Democrat, and under his management the Free Press will doubtless be revivified and made a factor in West Virginia affairs. For sev- ' eral years past the Free Press has been creditably conducted by Charles T. Butler, formerly of Shepherdstown. We understand that Mr. Campbell will put in a complete new plant. 4 ?? ? Distribution of the largest amount of public service corporation taxes ever collected in the history of West Virginia is now being made through the office of State Auditor John S. Darst. Over 12,000,000 collected by the Auditor's offi:e from the public service corporations doing business in West Virginia is being disbursed among the counties, cities, districts and towns of the State. While in former years the public service corporation taxes distributed have nearly reached the two million mark, the present year is the first instance where that figure has been exceeded. This year the total amount of the taxes distributed fr?m the office of Auditor Darst will i amount to $2,131,988.87. Of this amount Je/ferson county gets $24,496.13, Berkeley $26,801, and Morgan $33,364 71. I Kanawha county receives the largest share, her proportion being $110,662 05. Shepherdstown gets from this distribu- i Hon $106.74. I Martinsburg Goes "Dry." By the decisive majority of 172 votes the people of Martinsburg on Monday last expressed themselves as opposed to liquor siioons in that city. There were 1,138 votes for license and l,310against? the total of 2,448 being the heaviest vote ever cast in the city at any election. Both sides worked to their utmost to get out the vote, the temperance people being aided by the good women of the town very materially. An all-day prayer-meeting was held in the Lutheran Church, and when the result was announced tht re was great rejoicing at the temperance headquarters. The doxjlogy was sung twice and the church bells were rung loud and long in celebration of the victory. The sentiment of the town was strongly for no-license, and business and professional men and ministers and laymen rejoiced together. The election was held by permission of the council in order to get the sense of the people on the question of license or no license. Although it is not legally obligatory, the council will obey the wishes of the voters, and will refuse recommendation for licenses for two years from the first of next July. Sixteen saloons and three brewery branches will be put out of business. The campaign was begun as a matter of public necessity, almost, for the saloons were so "wide open" and drunkenness and disorder had become so rampant, that the people determined to put an end to the evil. At each week-end the roughs and toughs from the town and the public works in the county adjoining took possession of the place, and it was annoying and dangerous for ladies to be on the streets. Saturday nights the lockups would be filled beyond their capacity with drunken men, and many country persons found conditions so objectionable that they hesitated to go to the place IU tlclUC. W lieu UIC IIIUY CUIClIt W dd Olfli l" ed to clean the city, most of the leading men joined in heartily, and they put up a splendid campaign. Speakers of national reputation delivered addresses, local workers were enlisted, facts and figures given the people and temperance literature extensively circulated. The liquor advocates were busy, also, but before they realized their danger they were practically beaten. They held but one public meeting?last Friday night?when the saloons were defended by former Mayor Rose, of Milwaukee, Cougressman Adam Littlepage, of Charleston, and Stuart W. Walker, of Martinsburg. The meeting was not much of a success, for the temerance speakers like Captain Hobson, Governor Hanley, Seaborn Wright and other noted men had set a pace that was hard to follow. The Martinsburg Statesman was straight-out for no license, and gave very effective help to the temperance cause. The World and the Journal took no sides in the contest editorially, but published advertisements ol both the wets and drys with cheenul impartiality. The men who were most active in carrying on the work ' * - * n or me temperance campaign were rcev. W. F. Gruver, chairman of the executive committee; C. W. Boyer, secretary; Rev. John S. Douglass, Postmaster E.C. Henshaw and Alexander Clohan. The saloon interests were represented by those directly interested, of course, and also had the services of Attorneys Stuart W. Walker, H. H. Emmert and Clarence E. Martin. Former Senator Faulkner had a letter published expressing himself against local option. The business men of the town, as a rule, were for temperance, and on Monday closed up their stores and engaged in active work among the voters. Many old combinations and alliances were broken up during the campaign and new friendships were formed that will have a decided influence upon the future political situation in Berkeley county. The Register offers its smcerest congratulations to the courageous men who tiave fought such a good fight and won such a splendid victory, and we rejoice with the people generally in the triumph of order and decency and temperance. 1 IT IS CURABLE. 1 Dyspepsia may be completely eradicated if properly treated. We sell a remedy that we positively guarantee will completely relieve indigestion or dyspepsia, or the medicine used during the trial will 1 cost the user nothing. This remedy has been named Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets. Certainly no offer could be more fair, and our offer should be proof positive that Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets are a dependable remedy. Inasmuch as the medicine will cost you nothing if it does not benefit you, we urge you who are suffering with indigestion or dyspepsia to try Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets. A 25-cent box contains enough medicine for fifteen days' treatment. For chronic cases we have two larger sizes, 50 cents and $1.00. Remember ?ou can obtain Rexall Remedies only at? The Rexall Store. Owens & Miller. A terrible catastrophe occurred in New York last Saturday afternoon. Fire broke out on the ninth floor of a tall building in which hundreds of persons were employed in making shirt-waists, and it spread with such rapidity that all escape was cut off. Those that could force their way through the windows jumped to certain death a hundred feet below, while others were burned to death in groups among their sewing machines or w ere crushed as they hurled themselves into the eievator shafts to escape the flames. One hnnHrpft and fortv-three oersons. mostly young girls, met a horrible death, many of them being so mangled and burned that identification was impossible. In response to petitions from the people of Lawrence county, Pa., including the town of New Castle, Judge Wm. E. Porter has refused to grant a single liquor license for the ensuing year. No less than 370 liquor saloons will thus be closed. The magnificent capitol building at Albany, N. Y., was damaged by fire Tuesday night to the extent of $5,000,000. Many priceless records and literary and historical treasures of the highest value were destroyed. Teachers' Uniform Examination. An examination for teachers will be held at Shepherd College, Shepherdstown, W. Va., on Thursday and Friday, April 6 ana 7, 1911, commencing at 7 a. m., each day. ?**> A Mother's Safeguard. Foley's Honey and Tar for the children, is best and safest tor all coughs, colds, croup, whooping-cough and bronchitis. I No opiates. For sale by Hill's Pharmacy. I On the Move. Among the numerous changes of residence in this neighborhood this sprint we note the following: Wm. E Coffinberger will move from E. H. Reinhart's Neikirk farm to Geo. M. Knott's house at Moler's Cross Roads, and Daniel Taylor goes to the farm of the Knott brothers near Bakerton; Mr. Howell moves tc Engle's Switch on the Keller farm, which was vacated by Ewell Maddex, who moved to Maryland; Charles Miller goes on the Neikirk farm. J. S. "'einhart will take the farm vacated by S. 0. Knott, who expects to move to town. Walter McKee, who has been living at Kearneysville, will farm Garrett VanMetre's farm, near Vanclevesville. Harry Magruder has moved to John E. Boyd's farm on the Opequon creek, in the Leetown neighborhood. P. A. Brillhart, o* the Summit Point vicinity, has moved to the Billmyer farm east of this town, and I L. Jenkins, who farmed the place last year, goes to Shannondale. Butler Ronemous, who has been farming J. D. Muldoon's place west of town, goes to E. R. and H. M. Turner's farm, succeeding Victor Smith, who moves back to Maryland. David Sigler goes to the Muldoon farm. Adrian Billymer will occupy the place he bought from J. H. Show, along the Kearneysville pike, and Andrew Burnett follows him on the Lemen farm in Berkeley county. Charles W. Licklider will farm the place of his father, E. T. Licklider. Clarence Osbourn moves from Mrs. Florence Shepherd's farm, along the Charles Town road, to Mrs. Annie Turne-'s farm, near Scrabble, and Mr. Crowell, who has been living there goes to Berkeley county. Harry Byers will take tne Shepherd farm. D. B. Wilburn, who has been on the place bought by C. N. Whiting from Rev. A. A. P. Neel, moves to J. C. Unger's farm, south of town. Alfred Knode takes the Andrews farm, west of town, and H. F. Needy, Jr., comes back to Ferrv Hill farm, opposite this place. Reynolds Foutz moves to the Jones place, now belonging to Turner brothers. In town we note the following changes of residence : M. P. Crowl moves from the Reynolds house on Main street to Dr. Reynolds' house on High street. Mrs. M nw W/ 11 i i rti cam mAirar fr/ttn tlwi M inrni ?i ay ?f 1111 (1111 o w 11 in UYV3 iivsui iiiv m.i^i wder house on Main street to the dwelling she recently purchased from Mrs. J. E. Rentch. Wm. R. Moler comes from the J. H. Show place, near the cemetery, to the rooms in the Reinhart building, adjoining Reinhart Bros.' store. Win. J. Britner takes the Show house. Charles S. Miller moves from the Shepherd house on Main street, into his property, formerly the Virginia house, on Washington street, and Wm. L. Reinhart goes to the Baker house on Princess street, occupied for several years past by Mrs. Virginia Moler. Mr. and Mrs. James C. Chenowith, who have made their home here for the past year, have moved back to Berkeley county. Miss Bettie Barnhart has moved to Duffields, where she will make her home with her brother, Mr. Charles Barnhart. Robert Maddex has gone to housekeeping in the Hout building on West Main street. Marking the site where Gen. J. E. B. Stuart, the great Confederate cavalry leader, died on May 12, 1864, a tablet erected by the Confederate Memorial Literary Society will be unveiled on May 12 with appropriate ceremonies in Richmond, Va. General Stuart, who was shot at Yellow Tavern on May 11, 1864, was taken to Richmond and earned to an old brick house on Grace street. The veil will be drawn by J. E. B. Stuart 3d, of Newport News, in the presence of the widow and son of General Stuart. An organization known as the AntiMashers Whipping Society has been perfected by twenty young women of Fairmont, this State, to put a stop to the practice of being followed by young men with whom they do not wish acquaintance. The young women have purchased rawhide whips to punish wouldbe "mashers." They have agreed to be arrested and pay their fines in order to carry out their plans. Days Of Dizziness. Come to Hundreds of Shepherdstown People. There are days of dizziness; Spells of headache, sideache, backache; Sometimes rheumatic pains; Often urinary disorders. All tell you plainly the kidneys are sick. Doan's Kidney Pills cure all kidney ills. Here is proof in Shepherdstown. Mrs. Frank Allen, Main St., Shepherdstown, W. Va., says: "Doan's Kidney Pills did me a world of good and 1 am pleased to recommend them. My back was weak and pained me most of the time. 1 also had pains in my kidneys anu was Miujcci IU muiiiis ui uihiuc? and nervousness. Hearing of Doan's Kidney Fills, I got a supply at the Hill Pharmacy and I did not use them long before I received relief. At -the present time my kidneys are normal and I have no cause for complaint." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., rfutfalo, New York, soie agents for the United States. Remember the name ? Doan's ? and take no others. Reinhart Bros. FOR Sliced DRIED BEEF, BREAKFAST BACON, BOILED HAM, BOLOGNA. Sliced any thickness desired from 1-48 of an inch up. Once you have tried our Dried Beef, you will have no other. Ask for a "taste"?and see how the Great American Slicing Macine does its work. Reinhart Bros., Shepherd>town, W. Va. Cohonvoroota! o The annual year book of Shepherd College State Normal School, "Cohongoroota." will be issued about May 20th. We promise a very attractive and interesting publication, filled with local views ana nistory, good stories, sparkling wit and comment, and articles that will appeal to all. The book will be printed in the highest style of the art, beautifully illustrated, with flexible leather cover, and will be a volume worth treasuring. Your subscription is solicited now. Price $1.50. For particulars inquire of R. M. GOLL1DAY, Business Manager. yftinounc oftyles 7 i "What are they going to wear T will come in and see for yourself. require in Hats, Dress Good Corset: anything to wear at Easter, you wil as you want to pay; and you can b the style is correct, and of getting g pi [MflitflrammttnmimiHBi 1 Fresh Ches i RnrkSharl Rof - *?r VI V/ I & V* | a y w x Eg Owing to more favorable we; EE plentiful and lower in price. W EE fords, and give you prompt deli' | SANITARY EE Extra standards 30 cents per i EE Pure Ice in any quantity at any I | JOHNSON & MILL! = PURE ICE == Down-town office, Entler Hotel iHIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIimilll S E M I IS T A G Brar njp 13 an IIII|>IUVV.U (Willi ui mm v/? <p the skill and care with which the vario !an) To obtain proper and economic res be used for thinning. For priming or added to each gallon of the Stag Sem Sg coatings on average work, thin the pa =jflj of Raw Linseed Oil to each gallon of I d it ion of previous surface, smooth har thin when p tinting over rough porous ?5 For inside white, pure turpentine sh us oil. sp Herein lies the peculiar advantage 11 pared paint, for it assures the consume dium, and saves to him part of paint ( (uc| pentine being cheaper than the prepari !^ry It can be used upon any kind of i plaster, and if applied according to i prove as valuable in wearing qualities made to be. ONE GQIIOQ /I lOWENS & I Most Up-to-date Drug Mail Orders Atten Wholesale and Retail. 'Phone uauaiggjgjj^^ . :.Tv iTcntanl^/ b. ir uanian. ^TQnEniannriE3TC SflCHS & Have moved into the new store rc herdstown, with a new and complete c d o 1 n r. a n V/ I It I I f 1 I Ladies' Suits, Skirts a Dry Goods, f We begin our new career by offe er prices and greater satisfaction tha SACHS & C Leaders in Ladies' a Shepherdstown spring c Clothing without "Expression" is includes style, fit and finish. You i tensive line of hand-tailored garment coat, whatever you want, our assorti the assurance of perfect satisfaction, er regarding appearance or wear. ! be found in any other clothes. If y< we sell bearing our label, return it a you when in our town to call and se M. G. TABI 124 North Queen Street Eggs For Hatching. From a pen of my Choice S. C. White Legh< rns. These birds are bred especially for the production of eggs. Hatched in May, they began laying in October, and have continued throughout the winter. If you want to gather eggs all the year, start with the 5. C. white Leghorn. Price $1.50 for 15. 1 wo Fine Cockerels for Sale,$ 1 .50 Each. I also am selling agent for the famous Hall Colony Brooder the little coal stove kind?the most practical brooder in the market for farmers. Broods 300 chicks under one hover and teaches them to "come in out of the rain"?a thing the mother hen won't do. Will be glad to show them in operation to anyone. R. L. f^eit)l}art, Shepherdstown, W. Va. FOR SALE. I offer for sale n>y family driving and riding mare, perfectly safe-and sound. Apply to E. W. ATHEY. Baby supplies at Owens & Miller's. V? , ; ||j or carina u ' is a question easily answered if you No matter what you or the children s, Hosiery, Gloves, >, Belts, I find it here at as little or as much iuy with the satisfaction of knowing ood value. WORN BY WOMEN iapeake Bay n ?Shad, Herring. I vnmammmmmmmmmmmm E ather conditions. Fish are more K re handle the best the market af- El very serviee. 'Phone us. ' OYSTERS. 1 nnirt JO r#?nte npr nunrt cm time. | ER 'COMPANY,1"'!""" I MAKERS. 1 Building. Jeff. Co. 'Phone. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiHiiiiiiii PASTE | id PAlNT.j| icst quality, as to material used, and ^ us ingredients are put in combination. r|3 ulls. Pure K.iw Linseed Oil should aft tirst coats I to I I -2 gallons can be UC li-Paste Paint. Kor second or third ft* int by the addition of 3-4 to I gallon n the Semi-Paste, according to the con- aQ d surfaces requiring a thinner paint JQ i places. ould be used in place of raw linseed # nuring to the use of this form of pre- j?j r as to the purity of his thinning me>t full liquid consistency?oil or tur- K ;d paint, of even fair quality. ? surface : wood, metal, brick, stone or m intelligent methods of painting, will and in appearance, as paint can be Aakes TWO. ^ S MILLER,! Store In the County. gj ided to Promptly. ? -3 Delivery Everywhere. B COMPANY" >om in the Chaplinc Building, Shep: line of D SUMMER nd Childrens' Dresses, Sotioos, Etc. ring to the trade better goods, lown pupr Pall at nnr npu/ ctnr* COMPANY, nd Children's Wear. W. Va. LOTHING. mere lifeless clothes. Expression vill find it in every one of our exis. A summer suit, topcoat or rainncnt of clothes will supply it, with You will have no after regret,eithSuch fit, grace and character cannot :>u find any imperfection in any suit nd get your money back. We ask e if what we say is not correct C n Outfitter {rom Head to Foot, Martinsburg. W V?. R. C Rhode Island Reds. Eggs For Hatching. Anderson and M C. Richardson's Tracy Strain, ft .00 (or 15. Also tine stock, splendid byers, 50 cts. for 13. MISS K. S. POWELL. March 9, 1911-dw Eggs for Hatching. S. C. Brown Leghorns, all selected birds, the kind that (ay the Golden Eggs, 75c lor setting of 15 ROCKDALE JERSEY FARMS. T. O. Everfeart, Kearneys*Hie, W. Va. March 23,1911. Free to Housekeepers fr!.*"" '""y *^7^' rfiKfrra Umamdconammmti, fl ItdTSt ayfetM ?u\ni km b<c4a, Sac taccc a*4 1m U C rrC'dJ m iflmcm cinli? ?uiitim^t* AiNi. um.iu< i ict.iiUiti rrce. a our ess dial Order House. J. S. FLEMING CO., ^hepherdstown, W. Va. The talk at the town is Owens A Miller s soda water. Try a glass.

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