Shepherdstown Register from Shepherdstown, West Virginia on June 24, 1897 · 3
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Shepherdstown Register from Shepherdstown, West Virginia · 3

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Shepherdstown, West Virginia
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Thursday, June 24, 1897
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3
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^f^jTni'-iili"" bi'ttin when e w. ilher this week for corn and , ,uui broad daily at the I ; k- 'te' " 01,0S ver.v cheap at I ^ ;.s i - and vegetables, at J. I ' rth r July comes on SunI - wver suits and pants I ^ -iose iI5-cent gauze I ; \ .: - wa: ? and glass jars I lot of lemons ( Bargain Store. g wishes to exchange . . : gOUU \inc^ni. I e was held in Ids I.tst Friday I ' wit: r: a on nails, icecream I kinds of hardware, at I : ea] est line of tobacI at The Qreat BarI . I shoes of any kind go to I II - who will make the i I Aauml : f farmers in this section I -:;g- The liu}' I f Our boys j laved a game of baseball I Saturday, and got I : .: re of 28 to 8. I educ ition of Martins Prof. A. B. Carman, I pr 1 of that city. I th< wages of lock| tend C & t1. canal had been :ec:eJto $15 a month is omciauy : w:ii have a big cele it.oi on Monday, July 5th. We tiaik tie committee tor an invitation to participate. Mr Albert T. Licklider graduated this year from Randolph-Macon Colinat Ad.!an 1, Vu. He received the iegree of M. A. Mr. W. C. Feagans has contracted jm WWf Cc of Chambersburg, Pa., ;n i.> mill at Wheatland a complete roller system. : Mr. an . Mrs. Pu D. Shepherd are expected at \V:id Goose Farm any day T. .. i :: m Europe Wed: j : w -k. The B. A 0. will run a cheapo ex : v.'., hij.gt,.:, on Sunday. u> is but one dollar Ifeco Shenandoah 'unction. M Kee B: 'hers, Hiigerstown, are oJtnnir god 1 ycles for $25?but 5 l. ;ui<-klv. See advertisement another column. The country editor may not know i.. -n't live long in a ._L..:..ty it knowing a deuced Jiciit more than he publishes. - to Mr. A. W. Port-rfC], one ( ; the bright young gradOr- : sht-j p. rd College, for some ex . 1 work this week. Mr. J. L. AVelshans, a Shepherdstotn bov, i> doing some clever work iveitisements for the Port thing Cera] ny, Beloit, Kansas. 1 -hall i.ot wait until the season for -i- other you shoes it reluct ! pri' but will do so now. :. ' ' : tiii- in shoes. J. N. T:i. It was M:-- Jennie M. Hill, and not I^->- Albert 11:11, who wa9 thrown :r - her: uggy i tst week on the Shep: [ike. We are glad to learn she * *$ not seriously hurt. M---:-. J. S. Phillips, Robert Gibson y fight three carp on ?'h.y tl.it aggregated 41 pounds. H. B. Maddex hooked a sixteeni : -f . ... X.,. 1. 5:-eti.erd.-:..'.en lias a colored man - riak-.- a careful tour of the street . n.ing on the search artide- f value that may have ?ost t:.. previous night. Writt, of Ripon, and Mcllie Clipp, of Ivabletown, were _ tut noiy bonds ot matrimony I 1 - L'.-.pt j r.-.-nage in CharlesI ' v by Rev. Sl W. Cole. I tw m belonging to Mr. I on Tater Hill I inght befsre it got s tar, but in tlie meantime it damI :: ont ot Myers a sbop. 't ^'r- Newton Myers was slightly I i.ghtning near Duflields I a 1 |gt Saturday. The I h< lightning jumped from I 4 clothesline to an umbrella carI r'" by Mi Mj I of the handsomest school anI ' w- -vt-n this year is that of I ^J;l*iiigtor. Seminary, kindly sent us I " A. . T ge Tendleton, who I t: ,-ii; .cut teacher of En| " Science and Latin the past year. I -:-e Jay - ago Mr. Hairy Rush, of I vicinity of Snyder's Mills, had I rs tied up in a bandker ~ and, was so unfortunate as to I ither stolen from him ' ; he lost it on the LITTLE LOCALS. The Things of Intereat that are Happening In Our Neighborhood and Elsewhere. Mr. B. F. Howell, of Engle's Switch, this county, beats Loudoun county in tall wheat. He sent us several stalks today six feet one inch in length,beating Mr. Reuben Jenkins by four inches. The Register is a few hours late this week. A desire to give a full account of the exercises at Shepherd j College isour reason for the delay, ac- , centuated by a rush of other work | that has kept us busy night and day. Mr. M. A. Snodgrass and Miss Sue Browne Stribbling, two of Martinsburg's most popular residents, were married in that place Tuesday evening. The ceremony took place in the Presbyterian Church, Rev. Dr. F. M. Woods officiating. Mr. James R. Rickard has just received an order for six dozen of his famous old screw locks from Mr. Joseph II. Sands,general manager of the South Carolina and Georgia Railroad. They are to be used as switch locks on this road, which has been using them for many years. We have received the first dopy of the Advocate, published at Mannington. this State, and edited bv Mr. W. * M. Entler, a former Shepherdstown boy. It is a bright, wide-awake upto-date paper in all respects, and it ought to do well, as we hope it will. It is to be independent iu politics. There will be a lawn supper held in the yard of the Presbyterian Church at Ivearneysville Saturday evening, July 10th, from 5 to 10 o'clock. The public is cordially invited to patronize this supper, the proceeds of which will be devoted to making some repairs on the church building, and to buying new books for the Sunday school library. The wheat market has shown but slight fluctuations within the past week, and No. 2 red is quoted in Baltimore at 79 cents per bushel. The accounts from countries where harvesting has begun say the yield will be heavy. Our local dealers are offering 70 cents. The first new wheat arrived in Baltimore last Saturday and sold at! 95 cents a bushel. It came from Southwest Virginia. It was stated in Roanoke the other day that R. H. Soule, superintendent of motive power of the Norfolk and Western Railway, and H. A. Gillis, 1 assistant superintendent, had resigned their positions, and that Mr. Lewis, of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy Railroad, had been given charge of the consolidated positions. The news will probably be officially confirmed in a few days. Prof. E. Stanton Field, of Philadelphia, who is well-known here as a vis itor to Rockland, the Schley home- j stead, recently received the degree of Bachelor of Music from the University ; of Pennsylvania. This is a difficult degree to obtain, as one must write a cantata for orchestra, chorus and soli before he is eligible. Prof. Field wrote a cantata on the subject, "The Fountain of Living Waters," which took eight months of hard work. We understand that but eight of these degrees have been conferred in twentytwo years. Prof. Field is now connected with the Staunton Military Academy. A very enjoyable entertainment was held in the town hall last Thursday night, the occasion being the contest ! by the members of the elocution class of Miss Nellie Stowe Pentecost for a gold medal. The contestants were B. j F. Sperow, George C. Hill, H. E. Ta[ bier, E. H. Spohn, E. P. McGarry, I Miss Mary Trussell and Miss Lillian Knott. The judges, Mrs. A. S. Dundridge, Hon. G. M. Beltzhoover and Rev. G. G. Everhart, decided in favor of Miss Trussell, who recited "Where's Annette ?" The other contestants did very well, however, and it must have been a hard matter to decide who should win the prize. Miss Katie Lucas recited very sweetly also, and little Louise Anna Snyder brought down the house with several childish selections. The good work of the speakers reflects credit upon their teacher, Miss Pentecost, who is from the Pittsburg School of Oratory. The Norfolk & Western Railway sends us an announcement that it will sell tickets at all stations on its road for the fourth of July at the rate of one fare for the round trip. Tickets will be on sale July 3, 4 and 5, good to return until July Ctb. This is something like it ought to be. The TIT fVlP TPT7PTSP Hi Ou ?T iiiVO UOUOii^ vvvu vuv . w , j of generous in passenger rates, and we hope that a new policy is to be inaugurated that will be more liberal. On the Shenandoah Valley division of this road there are many attractive spots that could be made money-makers for the company. Cheap and frequent excursions to Natural Bridge, Luray Caverns, Pen-Mar, Morgan's Greve and perhaps other places would, in our opinion, add to the popularity of the road and largely increase its revenues. And we believe, too, that a reduction of its mileage books from 2} to 2 cents a mile would in the end pay the road much better?especially if they were more liberally treated and the conductors were not required to gobble them up on the slightest provocation. The N. & W. passenger department wants to hustle into the line of reform as well as the others. PERSONAL8. A Record of the Coming end Going of the People That You Know. Mrs. J. P. A. Entler, of Washington, who fell several weeks ago and seriously injured her tip in Shepherdstown, where she was visiting the family of Mr. Geo. M. Beltzhoover, wan taken to Washington on Tuesday, where she will go to the Garfield Hospital for treatment. She has seemed to get no better here, and had to be placed on a chair, in which she traveled to Washington. Her husband, Capt. Entler, and Mrs. Beltzhoover, accompanied her. Mrs. Henry Busey, of the vicinity of Gerardstown, Berkeley county, iff visiting Mrs. Charles D. Keplinger in this place and attending the commencement exercises. As Miss Kate Groff she is remembered as one of the most popular students of Shepherd College some years ago. Mr. Lawrence R. Lee, one of Shepherdstown's most estimable young men, graduated last week from Lehigh University in the department of mechanical engineering. He was here for a few days, but left yesterday for New York, where he will engage in business. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Staley and their grandchildren, Kenneth and Leslie Staley, of Baltimore, are in Shepherdstown, where they will spend the summer. They are at the Entler Hotel. Mr. Faul Allen, of Moorefield, a graduate of Shepherd College, is here to attend the commencement exercises. Mr. Allen recently graduated in law from the West Virginia University. Messrs. Howard W. Baker and John Hunter came over from Hagerstown today to attend the commencement at Shepherd College. Both are graduates of the school. Mr. Newton D. Baker, son of Dr. Baker, of Martinsburg, and formerly private secretary to Postmaster-General Wilson, will sail for Europe June 30th. Mr. George Leber and his charming young wife and his mother, Mrs. C. L. Leber, of Baltimore, are visiting Rev. G. G. Everhart in this place. Editor A. B. Smith, of the Martiusburg Herald, was in town Tuesday. He drove over with Messrs. U. S. G. Pitzer, C. C. Pitzer and Ward Lindsay. Mr. Aubery Trussed, of Washington City, and Miss Elina Trussed, of Loudoun county, Va., are here visiting their brother, Mr. J. N. Trussed. Paymaster J. S. Phillips, of the United States Navy, who has been r.4.->4irtr?A.l nf \ Arfnl Ir T7o vnnonf 1 \f lu oiatiuiicu at iwiiviA) v a.v *vwuuj | **-> here visiting his family. Mr. and Mrs. Heiskell Argenbright) of Staunton, Va., are spending this week with the family of Hon. Charles II. Knott, below town. Mrs. Henderson, wife of Mr. Joseph . Henderson, is expected at Shady Side, the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Billmyer, near town. Willis and Louise Hodgos drove to Montgomery county, Md., last week, and will spend several weeks there visiting relatives. Mr. Carlton Wollf, a former resident of this section, but who now lives in Mt. Morris, 111., is visiting old friends hereabouts. Miss Ethel Camp, a clever young writer from Washington City, is visiting her friend Miss Daisy Line, near Sharpsburg. Mrs. R. P. Bruin and her daughter Anna and Miss Boyd, of Hagerstown, have been guests at Sudley Place the past week. Mrs. Eliza Williamson, of Balti mnvQ cmont a few rlavs here the oast mu.v, opuv ? j~ l week with her sister, Mrs. Jaiaes IT. Shepherd. Miss Adele Hocker, a charming young lady of Carlisle, Fa., is visiting Miss Agnes Beltzhoover in Shepherdstown. Mrs. Rose Adams and her daughter, of Charlestown, have been visiting friends in this vicinity the past week. Miss Elsie Hyde and Mr. Roger Hyde, of Martinsburg, are visiting at Mr. H. C. Marten's, in this place. Mrs. Wm. M Staley and children, of Hagerstown, are here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Poffinberger. Misses Cline and Wellington, of Martinsburg, are visiting the family ' of Mr. George E. Adams. Miss Susan Brown, of Bayard, W. Va., is the guest of Miss Sallie Page Andrews, near town. Miss Frances Wilen, of Martinsburg, is visiting Miss Lucy Schoppert on Prospect Avenue. - - ? * * -? ? /ti 1 _ Miss .Llla JY1. Uariington, 01 ^nanestown, is visiting the Misses Wilson on I Prospect Avenue. Mr. Radford and family, of Washington, have arrived at Sudley Place for the summer. Mr. Harry S. Daniels, of Bakerton, who went to Illinois last fall, has returned home. Miss Irene Stickle, of Williamsport, is here visiting the family of Mr. John H. Snyder. Mr. J. C. Staley, of Roanoke, Ya., visited his mother at Uvilla the past week. Mrs. Ann Engle, of Keller's, visited friends in town this week. Burglarized tbe Fifth Time. The clothing store of Mr. Jacob Wintermoyer, next door to the Regis ter office, was burglarized last Saturday night for the fifth time in the past few years. An early riser last Sunday morning found a chisel and file in the door of the Southern Methodist Church. It was suggested that a robbery might have been committed, and Wesley Seibert tried the doors in the block. Mr. Wintermoyer's store door was found unlocked, and when he was sent for he at once saw that thieves had been there, having entered by picking or forcing the lock of the front door. So far as he could tell, they had stolen six or eight suits of clothes, several gum coats, two boxes of shirts, a lot of jewelry and notions, etc. It was not until Monday night, however, that Mr. Wintermoyer discovered his most serious loss, when he found that a wallet containing notes, due bills, etc., amounting to between $1,200 and $1,500, had been taken from his desk. Tuesday evening Mr. Wintermoyer received word that a part of the goods had been found in a hay stack by Mr. John Boyer, near Shenandoah Junction. He went out there yesterday and recovered a gum coat, a couple of shirts, sixteen pairs of gloves and some socks. While taking some hay from a stack Mr. Boyer had found the goods, where they had been hidden by the thieves, and he took them to the house. The same night they returned for the plunder, and almost tore the stack down in their hunt for the goods. It's a great pity they couldn't have been caught. Mr. Winterrnoyer will give a liberal reward for the return of the papers, for it will be a serious loss to him if they are not found. Among: the Churches. At the Lutheran Church at Uvilla next Sabbath morning a harvest service will be held at 10.30 o'clock. Similar eervice at Shepherdstown at 8 p. m. Christian Endeavor meeting at 7 p. m. Epworth League services in M. E. Church South next Sunday evening at 7 o'clock. Subject, "The Danger of Delay." The meeting will be led by Miss Emma Fulk. There will be services in the Presbyterian Church Sunday, if Providence permits, in Shepherdstown at 10.30 a. in., and at Kearneysville at 3. p. m. M. E. Church services: Preaching at Sharpsburg at 10.30 a. m.; at Boonsboro at 3 p. m. Epworth League services at Shepherdstown at G.30 p. in. M. E. Clitirch South : Parents and children's day at Shepherdstown at 10.30 a. m., and at Marvin Chapel at 3.30 p. m. (collection). Children's day service will be held by the Shepherd Grade Sunday school on Sunday, June 27th, at G p. w. The public are invited. There will be a children's day service in the Reformed Church on Sunday at S p. m. Regular dvine service at 10.30 a. m. Deaths. Prof. George Pearson, aged 87 years) and for 4G years a teacher in the public schools of Washington county, died last week at Smithsburg, Md. He was one of the best teachers in the State, and was highly respected. One soni Prof. Geo. C. Pearson, survives him. His funeral was held last Sunday. Prof. A. C. Kirnler, of this place, was onp of the pall-bearers. Maj. L. L. Dawson, a well-known citizen of this county,who resided three miles west of Charlestown, died on Sunday evening last, of dropsy. He came to Jefferson county from Philadelphia. He was in the United States X Navy for a long time an<l acquired the rank of major. He was sixty years old, and his wife and three children survive him. Mrs. Belle N. Hensell, who was a native of Jefferson county, and whose maiden name was Foreman, died in South Dakota recently, aged 51 years. Board of Regents. The entire Board of Regents of the j State Normal Schools of West Virgiuia are in Shepherdstown to attend the commencement exercises of Shepherd College. The hoard is now composed of Hon. J. R. Trotter, president, Hon. Harvey W. Harmer, Col. R. S. Carr, Mr. George W. Johnson and Mr. Waitman Barbe. At a meeting this afternoon they reorganized the executive committee of Shepherd College by electing Mr. H. C. Getzendanner a member in place of Mr. E. Hess Reinhart. They also authorized the executive committee to proceed at once with the grading of the grounds of the newbuilding and the repairs to the old structure, $500 to be expended on each. Two rooms in the old building were set apart for the use of the socie- i ties, and a small appropriation given to each one for furnishing. The Big-g-est Carp Yet. The biggest carp we have ever heard of in this section was captured last Monday below Shepherdstown, near Flanagan's quarries, by Mr. A. M. Hopper and his sons. The fish had gone into a shallow place, presumably to spawn, when Mr. Hopper saw it and with the assistance of his boys finally got it ashore. They weighed it, and it tipped the scales at 45J pounds, breaking the record for big carp in the Potomac, so far we have heard. The fish was killed, but its captors did not eat it. It contained about a-half bushel of roe, more or less. Notes From Nearby. Oscar Bellman, a well-known Hagerstown man, died of pneumonia last week, aged 54 years. He was in the steam-heating business. The eleventh annual convention of the Virginia State Firemen's Association will be held in Winchester on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, July 7, 8 and 9. There will be races _3 _. i . i rit : ana coniesis, wun money prizes. Mr. Charles W. Humrickhouse, of Williamsport, who was under treatment at a Baltimore hospital for several months, was compelled to have one of his eyes taken out. He is now rapidly improving, and it is thought his remaining eye can be saved. We acknowledge the reception of a complimentary ticket to the annual meet of the Maryland Division L. A. W., at Frederick City, July 3 ami 5; $600 in premiums, reduced rates on railroads, and special rates at hotels. For full particulars address Frederick Bicycle Club, Frederick, Md. Misses Julia Van Swearin^en Alexander, Hallie Washington Alexander, of this city, and Miss Hazeltine, of Washington, are debutantes, and made their formal entrance into society at an entertainment given in their honor by Judge jand Mrs. Frank Beckwith at their beautiful heme on South George street Friday evening. This is an attractive addition to the already large galaxy of pretty and charming young ladies of this city. w r n i TT mi 1 1 ! ;urs. oar an n. i nomas, an ageu ana highly respected lady, met her death yesterday by falling in a well at her residence in Boonsboro. She had | opened the trapdoor of the well and was drawing up the bucket, when it is supposed she was seized with an attack i of vertigo and fell headlong a distance of forty feet. Her body was brought to the surface by means of a rope fastened around her. She struck her head against the stone wall, fracturing her skull and causing instant death. Mrs. Thomas was seventy-nine years of age. A letter has been received by a relative in Williamsport from Jack Lemen, recently convicted of cutting Miss Lizzie Taylor's throat and sentenced to the penitentiary for twenty years. He states that he has become resigned to his fate and bears up for his mother's sake; that he was treated well by the prison authorities, and that he had been put to work in the shoe department. He inquired feelingly for Miss Taylor, and asked if she was improving. He blames his rash act on the excessive use of intoxicants, and stated that the whole affair is a blank to him, being, as he was, crazed with whiskey. His mother has been ill since the affair, and it is stated that her hair, which was heretofore unusually dark, has become white from worry over the doings of her wayward son. Mr. William r. Alexander, employed as stenographer and typewriter in the office of Col. Forrest Brown, at Charlestown, met with a serious accident Thursday afternoon. He had been repairing his bicycle, and had mounted the same to see if it was properly adjusted, when he lost his balance, his left arm breaking and pushing through the glass of a bookcase. His wrist was terribly cut and the flesh lacerated to the bone and torn loose for at least three inches, exposing the j bone. The arteries and tendons were severed and he bled profusely. He ran from the office across the street to Light's drug store, where his arm was bound to stop the flow of blood, and Drs. Wm. Xeill and C. T. Richardson dressed the wound after administering chloroform. He was removed to his home on a cot. For a short time his life was in danger from loss of blood, but he has since been slowly improving. There is more Catarrh in this section 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 disease, and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with local treatment, pronounced it incurable. Science has proven catarrh to be a constitutional disease and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio, is the only constitutional cure on the market. It is A i -. 11.. ,1 r- in a I IHKL'II III I'THilJ I \ ill UU3C3 IIU JI IU uiupa to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. They otfer one hundred dollars for any case it fails to cure. Send for circulars and testimonials. Address, F. J. Cheney Co., Toledo. <). Sold by druggists, 75 cents. Mr. Isaac Horner, proprietor of the Burton House, Burton, W. Va., and one of the most widely known men in the community, was cured of rheumatism after three years of suffering. He sayp: "I have not sufficient command of language to convey any idea of what I suffered; my physicians told me that nothing could be done for me ; and mv friends were fully convinced that nothing but death would relieve me of my suffering. In June, 1864, Mr. Evans, then salesman for tho Wheeling Drug Co., recommended Chamberlain's Pain Balm. At this time my foot and limb were swollen to more than double their normal size and it seemed to me my leg would burst, but soon after I began using the Pain Balm, the swelling began to decrease, the pain to leave, and now I ontirolv nnrw.l V^uuniuui bUUl A UtU VUV1A ? WV?A v\?( For sale by J. G. Gibson, druggist. Reduced Rates to Winchester, Va. On account of the Firemen's State Convention at Winchester. Va.. July 7 to 9. the B. & O. R. R. will sell round trip tickets from all points on its lines east of the Ohio River, not including Pittsburg. Parkersbure and Wheeling, for all trains July 5 to9. inclusive, valid for return passage until July 12, inclusive. Rate from Martinsburg. 81.00. and correspondingly low rates from other stations. _ A Valuable Prescription. Editor Morrison of Woathington, Ind., "Sun," writes: "You have a valuable prescription in Electric Bitters, and I can cheerfully recommend it for Constipation and Sick Headache, and as a general eystem tonic it has no ! equal." Mrs. Annie Stehle, 2625 Cottage Grove Ave., Chicago, was all run down, could not eat nor digest food, had a backache which never left her and felt tired and weary, but six bottles of Electric Bitters restored her health and renewed her strength. Prices 50 cents and $1.00. Get a bottle at any Drug Store. George C. Sturgiss, president of the trustees of the State University at Morgantown, referring to the two vacancies created by the board, the president of the University and the directorship of the State Agricultural College, said the board was determined to institute a new plan. The salary of the president will be raised from $2,500, the present compensation, to $5,000 or $6,000 a year, and a man secured for the place who is amply worth the money. The agricultural directorship will be treated the same way. While this increased expense will necessitate curtailments on other lines till the next legislature meets, the trustees believe it the only plan for raising the school to the plane occupied by other universities. Niagara Falls via Pittsburg. The B. A: O. R. R. has arranged au excursion to Niagara Kalis, via Pittsburg and Rutfalo. Special Express will leave Washington 10o'clock a. m. Wednesday. July Tth. crossing the Allegheny Mountains in daylight. The train will run through solid from Washington toNiagaga Falls, via P. A I.. K. R. R.. I... S A M S. It. It. and X. Y. C. It. R. Tickets good for return five days from date of sule. We show below train schedule and rates of fare from this vicinity : RATK. TIME. Shenandoah Junction $10 oo 7.53 Arriving Niagara Falls 8 o'clock following morning. Correspondingly low rates from other points. Passengers from local points, at which the Sjiecial is not scheduled to stop, can take local train to nearest i*>int connecting with the through Express. Excursion to Atlantic City. Reduced Rates via B. & 0. The Baltimore ?fc unio unnroau win inaugurate a series of popular excursions to Atlantic City, Cap?' May and 8?*a Isle City during the summer season. The tirstof the series is announced for Thursday, July 8th. The tickets will be good for twelve days, and allow stop off at Washington on return trip. We show below train schedules and rates of fare from this vicinity : A. M. A. M. I*. M. A'rt/e* Mnrtlnsbnrg.. 5.S5 6.54 s.44 $.5 50 SheuRiulonh June.... 6.03 10.12 5 50 Harper's Kerry 6.21 10.24 0.27 5 50 Washington June 7.22 10.52 10.U3 5 50 Philadelphia 3.55 3.05 3.55 Correspondingly low rates will be made from other points. For particulars, call on or address nearest 15. & O. Agent. Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption. This is the best medicine in the world for all forms of Coughs and Colds and for Consumption. Every bottle is guaranteed. It will cure ami not disappoint. It has no equal for Whooping Cough, Asthma, Ilay Fever, Pneumonia, Bronchitis, LaGrippe, Cold in the Head and for Consumption. It is safe for all ages, pleasant to take, and, above all, a sure cure. It is always well to take Dr. King's New Life Pills in connection with Driving's New Discovery, as they regulate and tone the stomach and bowels. We guarantee perfect satisfaction or return money. Free trial bottles at any Drug Store. "For three years we have never been witnout v-riaraoenaui ? ^uuu, v.uuieia and Diarrhoea Remedy in this house," save A. II. Patters, .with E. C. Atkins & Co., Indianapolis Ind., "and my wife would as soon think of being without flour as a bottle of this remedy in the summer season. We have used it with all three of our children and it has never failed to cure?not simply stop pain but cure absolutely. It is all right and anyone who tries it will find it so." For sale by J. G. Gibson, druggist. "I have never had a day's sickness in my life," said a middle-aged man the other day. "What a comfort it would be," sighs some poor invalid, "to in his plAce for a year or two." Yet half of the invalids we see might be just as healthy as he, if they would only take proper care of themselves, eat proper food?and digest it. It's so strange that such simple things are overlooked by those who want health. Food makes health. It makes strength?and strength wards otr sickness. The man who had never been sick was strong because he always digested his food, and you could become the same by helping your stomach to work as well as his. Shaker Digestive Cordial will help your stomach and will make you strong and healthy by making the food you eat make you fat. Druggists sell it. Trial bottle 10 cents. Shake Into Your Shoes Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for the feet. It cures painful, swollen, smarting feet and instantly takes the sting out of corns 1 i : l..? JUJU U U 11 I ' 11 . 11. ^ U1U WI1IIUI I discoveryof tin-age. Allen's Foot-Ease makes tight-fit ting or new shi?-s feel easy. It is a certain cun* for sweating, callous and hot. tired, aching feet. Try it today. Sold by all druggists and shoe stores. By mail for 2"?c. 111 stamps. Trial package FKKE. Address. Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy. N. Y. Losing Flesh You naturally lose flesh in the summer and running down Is so easy. You get a little weaker each day without hardly noticing it There is loss of appetite, headache, weakness of the muscles, disturbed sleep, weakness of memory, and these are the beginning of nervous prostration Iron and tonics and bitters may afford some temporary relief, but what you need is a food for body, brain and nerves. ScctR6muUieru of Cod-liver Oil with the Hypophosphites, furnishes just the nourishment needed for those who are run down and pale and thin and weak. If you lose flesh in summer take Scott's Emulsion now. Don't wait till fall or winter before beginning. For sale at joe. and fx.oo by all druggist* Mr. Charlea Day Lanier, eon of Sidney Lanier, the poet, and Mis8 May Field, daughter of Mr. Henry P. Field, were married in Chicago last week. OASTOHIA. ISo-To-Ba< for Fifty Cents. Guaranteed tobacco bablt cure, makes weak den strong, blood pure. Me, H. All druggista. County Institute. County Institute will be held in Charlestown, July 2G-30, Prof. Hodges instructor. First examination of teachers in Charlestown, August 2d and 3d. Second examination in Shepherdstown, August 31st. A. A. T. Nkkl. County Superintendent. Resolutons of Thanks. Ilall of ElkBranch Lodge No. 93. A.. F. anil A. M. To the Worshipful Master. Wardens and Brothers of Elk Branch Lodge No. 93. Brothers:?Your committee appointed to draft resolutions, etc.. beg leave to offer the following : The hearty thanks of the lodge are hereby tendered to the ladies who lent their aid at the Masonic festival on the occasion of the dedication of the Masonic hall and the success attained bv them has at the hands of the Masonic fraternity unstinted praise. To Brother H. II. Beard, of Antietam Lodge No. 197. we return sincere thanks for his untiring efforts to make the occasion a success and shall ever remember with kindness all the brothers and others who gave us their help. Fraternally submitted. 0. W. Bkantxek. A. L. OsBorux. Committee. Hundreds of thousands have been induced to try Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, by reading what it has done for others, and having tested its merits ! for themselves are to-day its warmest friends. For sale by j. G. Gibson, druggist. Liver Ills Like biliousness, dyspepsia, headache, constipation. sour stomach, indigestion are promptly cored by Hood s Pills. They do their work Hood's easily and thoroughly. 'IIBest after dinner pills. 9"^ III JtfeenU. All druggists. BBS Prepared by C. I. Hood & Co , Lowell. M*?* The only Pill to take with Hood's Sarsapardl THE REGISTER will be sent to any address for one year from this date for 75 cents. Send or bring the money? we will do the rest. Now is the time to subscribe. BIG cu KEEP YOUU You Can S BY WATC GuessWlioWilKI The contents of thii value to you than all tl Don't forget to keep yo HE SPRING ( We have torn orf the winter leaven 1 ' t 0?>?l Wltm 'I W/ 1. I?I>A L- i>,.d I i ? a I <a? rt i7i nijK. a iivsr; niiv riiv w ui ir i mfiits. Xot the righting of wrongs?bei Hut the improvements of pr</gre*.s?exp? the qualities are better. Varieties are J] easy to explain our growth. Old friendt satisfaction. The qualities we are offer on the market. Whether it's one of t .Suits, they are the best for the money e* "W"e .Are the Lead and it is conceded by every visitor that i up-to-date and ready to grasp a new thin BICYCL We have a great line of these goods, all i Golf Suits. OUR MERCHANT TAIL We have added Merchant Tailoring in tl gant success with it, and if it is your pt our line at least before leaving your orde BOYS' AND CHiLC This department is more than complete Patterns in Juniors, Reefers. Fauntleroy goods to suit you and will prove to the n is the place to buy Furnishing Goods, and Valises, the greatest line in town. Is/L. GK T Miartinsbu Jas. B. Dtchk and Frask Gun &akjnG POWDER 'Absolutely. Pure. Celebrated for its groat leavening strength and h?althfulnoss. Assures j .o food against alum and all formsof adul teration common to the cheap brands KOYAl. B A HI NO rownKK CO., NEW YOIIX Christian K. Ross, father of "Charlie" Ross, whose abduction on July 1, 1874, from his parents' home becana a subject of world-wide interest, and still remains largely an unsolved m\Jtery, died last Monday at his residence in Genuantown, Fa. Mr. Roes w.i* seventy-four years old. The abduction of Charlie Ross, who was a beautiful child, wrecked the life of Mr. Ross. From the time the boy w :s stolen, nearly twenty-three years ag >, lite seemed a burden to the once bustling business man. Brat on Earth. My IiUm><i wua In a v.iy i>n<l condition and 1 had eruption* .11 over m.v body. I look ? ft*w bottle. ot Hood . saraapatIII. and It i tlrely cured me. I have not had any trout l wllh Impure blot*! at nee that time I I Move Hood'a s.iraapnrilla to b?> the beat blo"d purlfleron enrth. J.iaepn T. Jonea, Mend r on, N. C. HOOti'A 1*11.1-K are the only pill* total." with Hivxt'a S.it-aapartlla. K.t?y and| yet t Itl SHEPHERDSTOWN MARKETS. Wheat. lonyt?erry, per buahel I 0 *? S ?' Wheat, No. 2. per htiahel. ?" ?.< Corn. per bushel 2t et '.I t?*is. perbuahel rf ; Hay, per ton t> ? v W Mutter, per Ifc ?? Kukb. per tlor.ell ........ W Hatna(county). per Tt> II <>e I." Stiouldei a. ta r ft .... < tt a snie., |H*r I* 7 w ? j mm, j>fr if n j folalof*. |?r 1*11 ulitkI 2S V Xi W, P. Licklider. Best and Cheapest! We want t<? say to you that hardly il day passes that we don't get i?< w and fresh goods in our line, and we believe that we have the best and cheapest goods to offer you. We aim to sell the Purest (irocoriea that are ! offered and at prices that will be to your advantage to trade with us. I) ir Shoe trade is increasing. We don't keep high priced Shoes, but the best ?!.- ?, 81.OU hiki ?:.mi nnoe? it 'i caii lio foiln?l ; aliMi a good *t??ck < ( Slippers. China in cheaper than it will ho later hii<1 we are ready to sup* ply your want*. ('handier Sot* f'i.ti't, Fen Set* $.'1.50, Dinner Set* $0 to $'20. A good btook of Fancy Goods lor wedding and birthday present*. To *upply your want* for preserving we have 1,500 gallons ot Stoneware, ' 0 dozen of Ola** Jar*, 75 dozen Jolly Tumblers and cheap Sugar*. Wo want your Mutter, Kggs, Macon, Lard, Ac., in exchange for good*. Your* Respectfully, W. P. Licklider. r 5ALE! I EYE ON IT! lave Money MJIMfi IT y i 111 N ka i i ccupy Tliis Space. s space will be of more le balance of this paper, ur eyes fixed RE. DPENING ! <) -the HUtrft calendar now announce* the ar it will be the <juicke?t to note the improve cau*o it ha* always been a perfect store rience. Fncea will appear lower, becai.no trfer, demanded by a larger buaincaa. It ? i clinjr. New friend* are attracted by the Itig /ou thi* *?-ason are the jrrcatest vai(j<-? he fc.UO, M M), r 00. f7.50, %X 00 in 110 00 er offered. ers in Low MfricGH,. *f are alao the leader* in Style*?a way* g if good. whenever we *ee it. E SUITS! ut the latest shade* in both llicycte and .ORING DEPARTMENT. te last two year* and have had moat eleirpow to have a Suit made to order i<e>k at :r. We will aave you money. >REfTS CLOTHING. thiaaeaaon. It is one array of beautiful a and Double-breaated Suit*. We have the tothera of Jefferaon county that rxir atore Underwear. Hoaiery, Hata. Cap#, Trunin i a i * -r- . a a n i ? r?ire, Lr#, W. Va. cr, Salesmen.

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