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(iMd f amito journal.
SPECTACLE8 AND EYE GLASSES. Our Stock is complete. Save yonr eyes by Jau-DIAMOND LENSK. *"n« our 1 C. W. BROWN. Optician and Jeweler, Oct 14. lSi»l. Washington Street. Remember to-morrow, Thursday, is cor poration election day- ____ lune 4th will be Memorial Day in Shep herdstown. It is a Ja-T intm^ Charles Washington Hall will he head quarter* for the Delegates to the District and Club Conventions June 1st. Wan ted.—Old time mahogany furniture clocks, brasses, Ac. Address, Jons Treb 1,1,;, 9 North Howard street. Baltimore. Quaker Rolled White Oats, a pure article j::d -uperior for table use to any other iu •hv market, for sale by W. S. Merchant. Our friend Morrow refers to this paper as ",he genial old Free Press, and to its edl r as "«»ur grumbling editon-1 brother.” Arthur Hawks will entertain the Shep herdstuwn people June 4th. More enjoy ment in prospect than a bushel of June ap ple* could produce. Au Indiana linn has contracted to furnish the county of Jefferson the voting booths to used under onr new system of voting.— Hope they didn’t give them to us in “blocks of five.”_ a Mr Josiah Watson on Friday showed us % parchment deed of land, located near Middleway, in this county,—a grant to Edward Thomas by Lord Fairfax, dated May. 1760. V - change of N. A W. schedule.— Trains going North pass Charles-Town at 4 5'and 9.44 in the morning and 8.52 at ■iif t. For the South at 1.46 and 11.26 in the m rning, and 5.28 in the evening. There are some persons who have been b rr* wing the Register for nine and a-balf t ir» Seems to us it’s about time they . -cribed.—Step. Register. "Borrowing trouble" is not uncommon — and maybe we are by suggesting the fact. >,.me Pennsylvania workmen on a bridge across the Potomac at Cherry run in Mor can ivunty were in Martinsburg on Satur day last, got on a spree and became disor derly, and. upon being remonstrated with, one of them, Timothy Desmond, shot and killed John A. Poisal, an ex-policeinan.— Four of these men were arrested and jailed. Mr. Jno. Wm. Moore, who resides near Shenandoah Junction in this county, on the 18th instant shota pigeon which alight ed upon his cornhouse. On the wing feath ers in purple ink was printed: “It caught or shot notify George Coebel, 1522 Wash ington Street, Philadelphia, Pa." On one of the feathers, and also on a band on the leg appeared "5146." The corner-stone of the new Baptist chspel at Shenandoah Junction will be laid on Friday, May 27, with Masonic rites, and - i* expected the interesting ceremonies will be witnessed by a large concourse of people. The ladies of the church will fur nish refreshments and the Charles-Town at antic. F.x mises to begin at 1U:30 a. m. Mr. John C. Itandall, publisher «f direc tories. hotel registers, etc., called to see us on M >nday. He is preparing for a classi tied business directory of Charlet-Town, \V cbe-ter, Berryville and Front Royal.— Th?*e are thriving places that afford mate ria for a useful publication. As Mr. Rau <i. i ;•» experienced in this line he will take advantage of his opportunities. lederday afternoon, at the 'seller i*»uu irv ->>uthern part of town, the plug of &n e’:.'ine boiler came out and a colored iua:i the engineer, named Brady, and two children of Mr. J. F. Weller, respectively "< a 1 7 years of age, Leonard and Ewell, were frightfully scalded. Ewell died this truing and little hope is entertained of '?.? -very of Bradv or Leonard. A "»t from Mr. J. H. Noland, of this '• as -raveling in the interest of the Stieff Pit- House, announces that he has re Mr. It disposed of five or six pianos in 1.-ehbarg—one of them a solid rosewood -r' _-hr, to a son of Mr. R. T. Craighill.— ing gentleman is said to be a superb ' rm*T on piauo and organ and is much i with the instrument just purchased. A*, the residenoe of his uncle, Hon. J. '-.r j (iettinger, on Sunday night, l »th, lr J >hn Leo Fout died after a long and 1 • -ss, aged thirty years. Socially '•r K st was a true gentleman, affable, en ■ v.ie and generous. The friendship t, J was pure, simple and devoted, ‘ os-- who knew him well his pecu ■> were but the spice of a sincere and h .- -t life. remains of Maj. Wiu M. Locke ar '• Saturday morning arid were ta* , m k Church, South, where fu --rv ,es were held Saturday afternoen, ■ 1 bv Revs. Dallas Tucker, A. C. *..tis and H. P. Hamill—interment in f v Hi . Cemetery. The palib -arers were A W. McDonald, Hon. W. H. Trav Forrest W. Brown, Hon. B. D. Gibaoo, i t (ieorge Baylor, J. F. Engle, Cleon - re, T. C. (ireco and W. W. B. (iallaher. to I was a young man," said Jonathan Gray. f» '• w ti^ok phvsi'' he knew it, you bet. J 1 cr«rup him all up in a eollickv way. A ’ <ood Lord, what a twistling Ilia insides would get! ** p ‘ i in use now days by sensible folks 1 ••«>- to talk and as pleasant as jokes, rouse, the kind referred to by Mr. ,ri.v was Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets, the '7 I.jTer pm ever made—mild, but *f»d er'-jctive. The only pills, sold by ‘sgista, on trial/ Satisfaction k-arameed, or your motiey is returned. I Circuit Court. On Saturday last the counsel of Harry F. ; Srnootz, who is under indictment for the mur j der of Mias Susie Ferrell in Shepherdstown last January, tiled a petition for a change of venue. The petition was accompanied by af fidavits ot some seven citizens whose belief was that the feeling aroused by the tragedy was still so strong, and the popular indigna tion so great, that the prisoner could not have a fair and impartial trial at the hands of a Jefferson county jury ; and who was further supported by newspaper clippings—interviews with couuty officials, telegrams, etc., indica ting a high state of feeling and a disposition to apply lynch law. Counter affidavits to the number of four hundred and forty-eight were presented by the prosecutingattorney, declar ing that a fair trial and just verdict could be had. Several of the affiants on noth sides were examined orally concerning matters touched upon in the affidavits : and argument was deferred until Monday—the day set for the trial. On Monday morning Prosecuting Attorney Brown made a motion that the pris oner be compelled to sign his petition already tiled. This the court refused. On behalf of the accused, Capt. Baylor then made a vigor ous argument in favor of a change of venue, based upon the : ffldavits offered ; the excite ment and rumors of iu tended lynching that followed the tragedy : the n»wsp iper publica tions and the utterance! of county officials, which had helped to form public opinion. He s -t.-l tha: there had been no new light thrown on the matter and nothing had oc curred to modify the opinion at first formed or to abate the feeling that had existed. The pile of affidavits offered by the other side showed the prejudice against the prisoner.— Mr. Brown, opposing the motion, said that the people knew nothing of the facts and circum stances of the homicide except from report and could have formed no opinion that would in terfere with an impartial judgment from the evidence. The tragedy had occurred at Shep herdstown, on the northern border of the county; the parties were not generally known outside; there had been nothing published concerning the matter for nearly four months. Under the circumstauces, to presume a fair trial could not be had was to presume the whole county would act upon rumor. The reported conspiracy to lynch the prisoner was in Hagerstown. Md.. Berkeley county and the Shepherdstown vicinity. Mr. McCormick made an impassioned reply to the prosecuting attorn ey’s objection to the romoval of the trial from this county. He reviewed the mat ._i_i..-ii_i -- •***:». dice against the prisoner, and reminded the Court of the difficulty of removing precon ceived opinions. Tim burden would be upon the prisoner of overcoming the judgment al ready formed against him. After receaa, Judge Faulkuer announced his decision, overruling the motion for change of venue. Admitting the right of the accused to apply at any time for the change, he said that there was no evident ; before him of undue ex citement save in the published dispatches, e:c.. of the official*, and that the papers at that time treated the expressions ot apprehen sion as unwarranted. Any indications of ex oiteiucnt were exploded by subsequent devel opments. He thought publications ami re ports should not affect the judgment of intel ligent men. A motion was then made to continue the case because of the absence of material wit nesses ; the accused and his brother making affidavit to the importortance of these wit ne»»es. A continuance wa» denied, but a post ponement agreed to until June 7th. Considerable interest—without anything like excitement—is manifested in the case.— The various parts of the county were repre sented in the crowd that tilled the court-house throughout the proceedings. Judge Faulkner’s decisions in the case have given entire satisfaction to a justice-loving community whose desire is that the prisoner should have every advantage to which lie is entitled under the law, and, at the same time, that there should he no unnecessary delay in the prosecution of the case. On Friday Judge Faulkner sentenced John Williams alias John Harris, convicted of felo ny, to the penitentiary for five years; William Jackson to two months in jail; and Holmes Johnson to the Reform School—the last two having pleaded guilty. The Custer trial is set for Friday. The Court took a receaa front Tuesday afternoon until Friday morning. We have upon our table No. 1 of \ ol. 1 of The People’* Voice, a weekly newspaper published at Buffalo, Wyoming,—Oscar H. Flagg, son ot Capt. Geo. H. Flagg, of this town, editor and publisher. It makes a good appearance, and the policy of the pa per, as outlined, is for the conservation of “the best interests of the people its poli a• _ nttrriiof its man UVf A/Xiuwv.-I—- --l a agement “never to swerve from allegiance | to law anil exact justice.” We wish our former townsman success; and as a leading "Rustler” we trust he will have a happy outcome of his difficulties with the big cat tlemen. He says that in five years the big cattlemen have deliberately murdered five men and one woman, and forty seven are in jail at Ft. Russell, caught in the act of com mitting murder and arson; and the rust lers have never been accused of any crime greater than petty larceny, and are all in Johnson county to-day, holding the confi dence of the people.” The Fair Ophelia. “I thought the bride-bed to have decked, sweet maid, Andjaot have strewed thy grave. The Danish queen was not an exemplary wife but was doubtless sincere in her grief at Ophelia’s death. In every land we see the purest and sweetest of Eve s daughters gathered to early graves. A perfectly re liable cure for female complaints, is l>r. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription, a medicine hevond all prai-e. which has saved many a y0U!ig life threatened by the insidious ap proach of disease For chronic fema.e de rangement, weak back, lassitude, nervous ness and l>oor appetite, it is without an eoual; a generous tonic, a safe nervine, purely vegetable, and warrant'd to give sat Section, or tbo pric tl.OO) nj«nd«l. The guarantee is always adhered to. Ut druggists. _ _ The vestry of St. James* Episcopal Church in Richmond, of which Rev. Joshua 1’eter kin was rector for so many years, has voted annual ..iponJ of *60* to Or *•*•*. '. window in consideration of her faithfu. work in the parish and the long service of her husband. ^ The vast facilities of the J. C. Ayer to., of I .well Mass., enable them to place The Superior Blood-purifier—Ayer s Sarsapa ;,r -within -vrhof.PM^r-t.n^ «:.i Don’t be induced to take a cneap substitute. Always remember that the best oia the cheapest. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov t Report s>m!er ABSOLUTELY PURE Personal. Rev. A. A. P. Neel called to see us or Tuesday. Mrs. French Lonas and babe retu rned t( Mt. Jackson on Saturday morning. Mr. Harry Wiutermoycr, of Shepherds town, was in town Monday and Tuesday. Mrs. Butler Beckwith, from Arkansas, is visiting her sister-in-law, Mrs. T. G. Baylor Mi'S Josie Morrow, who has been for the past six months in Cincinnati, has returned. Mr. T. Hill Marshall, of Charleston, spent several days within the past week in this town. Mrs. Amelia D. Woodford, of Kentucky, is visiting ‘'Altoona,” near town, the home of her parents. Mr. Edmund Bates left Tuesday morning to take a position on an engineer corps in Pennsylvania. Rev. Dr. Jno. P. Hyde and son, of Win chester, were in town on Tuesday and dined with Mr. C. T. Shugert. Mr. Will Taskie, of Baltimore, an old army comrade of Mr. J. H. Cain, spent a few days last week at “Grove End.” Mrs. E. Tayloe Perry, who has been vis iting her sister, Mrs. Dr. Lippitt, near At lanta, Georgia, for some weeks, returned a week ago. Mr. Kent, grandson of the late Hon. An drew Hunter, and family of Louisville, Ky., are visiting the mother and aunt of Mr. Kent here. Mrs David Winteis, of Washington county, .Uu.,anu .'lrs. narry i?ireei, oi aim tinsburg, are visiting the family of Mr. Cain at "Grove End.” Mr. H. L. Snyder, of the Shcpherdstown RtqitUr, and Mr. Harry Turner, secretary of the West Virginia Agricultural Board, were iu town on Monday. Dr. John Lewis and family, of Weston, arrived at Mrs. Estelle Lewis’ last Saturday. Dr. Lewis returned home this week, leaving his family for a longer visit. Mr. E. V. Crittenden, recently a teacher in ihe public school at Summit Point, hav ing passed a civil service examination, has been appointed to a position in the Treas ury department. Dr. W. W. Rowan, of Ouray, Colorado, —for several terms mayor of that flourish ing silver city, is on a visit to his sisters here—Mrs. F. L. Beller and Miss Dallas Rowau. We never saw the Dr. look better. Mrs. Mamie G. Anderson, sister of Dr. A. P. Thompson, is expected to return to this country from China (where she accompan ied her husband seven or eight years ago as u missionary) some time during the month of Juuc. Dr. W. F. Lippitt, U. S. A., who has been stationed near Atlanta, Georgia, for some time, returned to town with his family last week. He has been ordered to Eagle Pass, on the Rio Grande, in Texas. His family will not, immediately, go with him. The Dr. looks well. Mr. J. B. Miller, formerly of Shepherds town and once a typo, was in town on Mon day and called to see us. He has been run ning hotels for a few years past and, conse quently, hasu’t been on short rations like some of the rest of us. Just look at the editor of the F. P. and imagine him on "short*ratious.” The B. d- 0. Field for May has quite a number of illustrations of industrial estab lishments, resideuces, schools and public institutions along the line of the B. & O., —among them the Goetz Harness) r actor) of this town. The Field says : ‘•The A. L>. Goetz collar, fly-net and gen eral saddlery manufactory was established thirty years ago in Pennsylvania by the gentleman whose name it bears, and in that period has grown by dint of his skill, pru dence and perseverance from a small con cern to its present enviable proportions.— At the beginning Mr. Goeti had exclusive ly n local trade, and now his product has its market in the Middle and New England States, Canada, the island ot Jamaica and Australia, while many goods are consigned to the several South American countries.— Yielding to the demands of his increasing trade and convinced of the superior advan tages oflered manufacturers iu the New South, Mr. Goetz located at Ctiarles-Town, W Ya., September 1,1891, within a stone’s throw of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad, and in the commodious factory building, a cut of which is shown on page fifteen.” The first annual convention of the Sab bath Schools of Jeflerson county will meet in the Union Church in Middleway on the 2d day of June at 10 A. M. AH Sabbath Schools in the county are invited to «end two delegates to the convention to take part in the exercises to be had on that occasion. It is expected that several persons will be pre-ent to address the convention on the various interests concerning Sabbath School work. C. 1 KANK Ct A LI. AHLR, Secretary. County papers requested to copy. Congressman Wilson, the favorite o! every democratic paper in the state foi Vice-President, should, of course, be a del egate-at-large to the Chicago Convention Snrely, he will not have any opposition, il ■ his friends desire him to go.—^ew Domin '' ion. _ Our Very Best People Confirm our statement when we say tba Dr. Acker’s English Remedy is in every wa\ superior to any and all other preparation: for the Throat and Lungs. In Whoopi nj Cough and Croup, it is magic and relieve: at once. We offer you a sample bottle free Remember, this Remedy is sold on a posi 1 tive guarantee. Church Xotes. i Rev. Dr. A. C. Hopkins will preach at Kabletown on Sunday afternoon next, 31 o’clock. The Episcopal Chapel of the Good Shep herd at Duffields will be dedicated by Bishop Peterkin, on Tuesday, May 31st. The Episcopal Chapel of the Good Shep herd at Duffields will be dedicated by Bisp op Peterkin on Tuesday, May 31st. Communion services will be held at Oak land Church next Sunday, 29th, at 11 a. in. Preparatory services on Saturday at 3 p. m. A Sunday-school institute, under theaus j pices of the County Sunday-school Conven 1 tion, will be held for Kabletown District at Beulah Church on Saturday, June 11th, '92. All Sunday-school workers are cordially in vited to attend and participate in its work. Quarterly meeting of United Brethren heretofore called, on account of the presi ding elder was postponed until Sunday, I 29th,—at Shenandoah Junction. Preach ing and communion at 10:30 a. in. and preaching at 7:30 p. m. by Rev. J. R. Ri denour, presiding elder. Memorial Day. The floral decoration of the graves of the Confederate dead in Edge Hill Cemetery and other burial places in Charles-Town will occur on Saturday, 28th instant, the usuul programme of exercises to be carried out, beginning at 2 p. m. A distinguished ! speaker from abroad is expected, and the Charles-Town Cornet Band, the Fire De partment and a good choir will participate. Miss Julia Carter, of the Valley Female Seminary, Waynesboro’, Vn., recently com pleted a picture in oil which has won her considerable reputation. The subject was the “Fisher Maiden.” Miss Carter is a daughter of i)r. I). D. Carter, of Woodstock, Va., who formerly lived at Hancock, Mary land. The young lady above mentioned who is achieving distinction is a niece of Mr. A. G. Wyankoop, a member of the Bar of this town. Camm's Emulsion Will positively arrest Consumption if used in time, cures Scrofula, Glandular Swellings, Rheumatism, Bronchitis aud other Lung diseases. It is composed of the purest Nor wegian Cod Liver Oil, combined with the Hypophosphites of Lime and Soda with ‘ Iron, and is freely prescribed by the Medi cal faculty throughout this country and in Europe. Dr. C. J. Murray, of Univ. Berlin, Prus : sia, says: After a careful test of Camm’s Emulsion I indorse all you claim for it, and will always use it in my practice. Surgeon J. A. Tanner, U. S. Navy, Bos ton, Mass., says: Camm’s Emulsion is the best combination with which lam acquaint ed, and my experience with it has been very favorable. Surgeon J. J. Robertson, U. S. Army, Arizona, says: Camm’s Emulsion is the greatest combination of medicines ever got ten up. It never fails ine. Dr. 8. C. Gleaves, ex-President Va. Med ical Association, says: I believe Camm’s Emulsion is the best preparation known for pulmonary diseases. 8end for Circular. For sale by all druggists. Manufactured only by E. A. Craighill A Co., Whole sale Druggists, Lynchburg, Va. We are showing the best assortment of dress goods this season ever displayed by us, and prices never more reasonable. For trimmed and untrimmed hats see our as sortment. We can show you the best selec tion of flowers in town. If you want a mourning bonnet made come to our stores. S. D. Hirschman A Co. Our assortment of parasols is large and our prices are reasonable. All kinds of dress trimmings can be found with us. II. A S. corsets, the best made, only at our store. Our stock of dry goods and clothing is complete in every department. 8. D. Hirschman A Co. \Ye l POiieauquariers lor u»>n »uu am dren’s iWthing. Come to see us on these goods. We can save you money. S. D. Hirschman & Co. For bargains in shoes come to see us. In men’s hats we have everything that is new. , Come and see us. We are showing an ele ' gant line of neckwear for spring and sum mer wear. Men’s shoes of all kinds at great I money saving prices. 8. D. Hirschman & Co. Our stock of men’s clothing is simply immense. Never have we had such fine made garments to show as this season. We are manufacturers and can show you styles i that can not be found elsewhere. S. D. Hirschman A Co. We are showing the season’s choicest 1 styles in all departments. All of the latest spring styles now open. Wm. Kahn,Sadler Building. Boys’ and Children’s Suits.—Our stockof boys’"and children’s suits for spring is now complete. In our extensive assortment you will find all the latest high class novelties. A beautiful line of school suits—every shape and pattern. Low prices prevail. Wm. Kahn. Sadler Building. The latest styles in spring hats now open at the store of Wm. Kahn, Sadler Building. The newest :-hapos and shades in hats for spring wear now opened. Wm. Kahn, Sadler Building. C. W. Brown, the optician and jeweler, can alwavs be I mud at 12 M . W ashington St., with'a con -’ete line of optical goods. We have added - trial set of lenses by which we are enabled i> fit your eyes while you wait, properly and comfortably, or no charge. Souvenir spoons of Charles-lown, with John Brown’s scaffold, also the straight Charles-Town spoon, at Brown s, the jew Our case of trial lenses is a helper and saves money for the wearer of spectacles. Consult Brown, the optician ; he will ex ! plain- . 1 Solid silver and plated ware—suitable ' goods for wedding presents, at Brown’s, the * ! jeweler. HOMINY and Beans, and all flavors oi Fruit. Pnddine. C. D. EBY. j OUR MAMMOTH SPRING STOCK IS NOW OPEN. EVERY DEPARTMENT IS COMPLETE WITH THE SEASON'S CHOICEST YOUR INSPECTION OF OUR DISPLAY IS DESIRED. LEADING CLOTHIER, SADLER BUILDING. Mar. 23 1892. FOR SPRING OF IS02. Almost a Shipload of CLOTHING. SHOES, UNDERWEAR, NECK WEAR. GLOVES. TRUNKS. SATCHELS, AC., AC. Old Customers and New Ones are respectfully invited to examine this stock which has been purchased with a view to the wants of the public regardless of age, se* or condition. It is the largest and most complete aggregation of serviceable goods that I nave had the pleasure of presenting to the pnblic. G. H. HA(xLEY. April 20, 1892. BARK, The Geo. Campbell Comp’y Will pay outside prices for Prime Park Of the peel of 1892. CHESTNUT, SPANISH AND BLACK OAK WANTED, in unlimited quantity, delivered at their mill in Cbarles-Town or on cars at any depot on the B, & 0. and N. <fc W. railroads. For special terras call on or address them. WM. CAMPBELL, March 30. 1892—1m. Manager. PIANOS TUNED. Prof. F. A. I rso, of Washington, will be in Charles-Town about the 12th of May for the purpose of tuning and regulating pianos. First-class work and SATISFACTION - GUARANTEED. Terms for tuning in Charles-Town.$3.00 Terms for tuning in the country,.. 5.00 All orders received at Free Press Office. References: Mme. Bertha Ruhl, Leo P. Wheat, Chas. M. Stietf, the celebrated piano maker of Baltimore; Chickering <fc Sons, of Boston. April 20,1892—61. ui _i c D 0 Q S*i»c«. Br»*ck-l-»*ainf 8hot 1 Stel Cud*- 8* ’'“SISvliL, S- V0 1» BRICK, RRICK. THE CHARLES-TOWN Brick and Ti’e Company, Gustav Brown, President; Geo. Porterfield, Vice President; T. C. Green, Treasurer; Wm. Neill, Sec’y and Gen'l Manager; MANl'FACTtRKRS OF Plain, Ornamental and Pressed BRICK. This Company is prepared to furnish Brick in anv quanrity at short notice. Leave your orders at Brick Yard, or at the store of Gustav Brown. April 6, 1892.—6m. ClOPI'ERAS, Sulphur and Flax Seed Meal / for sale by c T- LIGHT. WE ARE SHOWING THIS SEASON THE BEST ASSORTMENT AND NEWEST STYLES OF MATTING, CARPETS AND WINDOW SHADES which will startle everybody in prices. May 4,1892. ___ BURNS & SHUCERT" THE CASH STORE. Our Annual Displuy of SPRING ANI) SUMMER GOODS. The Spring of ’92 brings us an abundance of Novelties in Dress Good*—new teaturM in delicate shadings, and exquisite patterns in printing. On no former occasi.in >-i\e ^ such a variety of material that commend tbemselvc* for Ihetr novelty, delicacy and softnejn. The most complete line of Press Trimmings in the city, including the latest novelties m Nits, Gimps, Silks, Passcmentries, Chiffons^ Buttons, Ac MILLINERY DEPARTMENT. The crowds that have visited our store make us believe that wo arc showing the handsom est line of millinery ever displayed by us. The certainty of being able to pl«M> you baa In duced us to put in a much larger stock than we have heretofore carried. Don t fail to give us a call, even though you don’t buy. You will l>e just as welcome and will never regret tt. Yours truly, HUS k HUT. May 4,1882. _ HENRY DUMM Is now in now in tlie occupancy of his NEW STORE ROOM on the corner of Washington ami West streets. The former ••Kean.lcy” dwelling has been converted into a commodious and handsome store room, and will have ice ( ream 1 arior ai tachment, etc. Tlie stock of everything best in CONFECTIONERY, FRUITS, CAKES, FANCY NOTIONS AND TOYS will be enlarged, and frequent accessions thereto be made. Tlie Bakery Accommodations will be ample and equipped far beyond anything in tlie past in my eon duct of the business. I will strive to meet the needs of families or individuals. Orders will he promptly attended to. Henry Dumm. April 27, 1892. _ SHENANDOAH BRASS & IRON WKS, Charles Town, "W. Va., Manufacturers of HU ASS Ai>D IEOin GOODS FOR PLUMBERS, STEAM AND CAS FITTERS, | and dealers in Wrought Iron Pipe, Supplies. &c. *#«Tho attendion of all users of this class of goods in the Shenandoah 'Valley is specially called ta the above, for not only will tlie goods be sold at the lowest WHOLESALE rates, but the great saving in freight over purchasing in far rfl markets, should be carefully considered. Bran Outings of all Descriptions a Specialty. June 24, 1891—1 yr. __ _ _ />!, IMO.VDS, V OLD) SILVER, SILVER PLATE, JEWELRY. m A FAILURE ? , . . , *■ . . ; Most people want to try it. however, and that is what we want them to do with otir large stock of goods, We have decided to allow 10 per cent rebate on all spoons sold in the next 15 days, and engrave them free of charge. W ill also hIIow you W cents P" ^ old silver.' If your supply needs replenishing it will be to your advantage to purchase before April 13ih. Our SP1 i I N Cl STY LES are now arriving in Watches, Rings and Silverware. Soliciting your favors, C. W. BROWN, March 30, JSi*. __ JIW1LSE ASP0W1CUS.’ 11EATJ8I RE, < 1 iegisteredJ SIRED BY HA Mill. ETONIAN 10, Sire of Dexter, 2.17i; Nettie, 2.18; Gazella. 2.21; Artillery, 2.21 i; Jay Gould 2-21R Bella_ 272, etc., and 40 in 2.30 list; including the greatest sires in the world-Electioneer, Herold, Dictator, Geo. Wilkes. Happy Medium, Shathmore, Egbut, Volunteer, etc. Hiram Drew.f Grand sire Imported Buzzard I>ad v Bach Grand sire of Margaret ( Grand dam Boston Girl S., (4) 2.121 and Incas 2.141 1 Sweetzer. Eaton Horse , Echo 2.28i Grand sire of Queen Maid 2.25 _ Gen. Sherman 2.281 May Day 2.30 Dam of pefjUaVrket Cassius Prince 2.29 ( Sire of Stella Baker 2.251. Sadie 8. 2.281, etc. Season, S20. E. T. PERRY, Charlca Town, Jeff. C'o. W. Va.