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Virginia free press. (Charlestown, Va. [W. Va.]) 1832-1916, November 01, 1893, Image 3

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#id Jamils Journal.
Sovember l, tS93.
- '
Public Sale*.
Sot. 3.—Trustee’s Ssle by Cleon Moore of
House end Lot in Charles Town.
Not. 10.- Sale of City Electric Light Com
pany’s bonds.
Not. 24.—By Wm. H. Travers and Cleon
Moore, Special Commissioners,
House and Lot in Charles Town.
Not. 24 — Sale by Cleon Moore, Trustee, of
House and Lot.
For dress goods see Palmbauma.
Diamond dyes, all shades, at Aisquith A
Co.’s. _ __
Wall paper, 200 styles to select from, at
{Ward’s._ a m _
Curtain poles and fixtures 20 cents, or
sold -eparately, at Beard’s.
Wells Richardson’s celebrated butter col
or for sale at Aisquith A Co.’s.
The county court will meet November 6 ;
the circuit court November 21.
For blankets, comforts, flannels, shawls,
underwear and gloves see Palmbaums.
The town council of Shepherds!owa L»a
exempted its firemen from corporation tax.
Letters for Henry Baker, J. F. Hunt and
C. H. Smith are advertised as in the Charles
ton postoffice.
Editor Crown, of the Clarke Courier, has
been appointed postmaster of Berryville by
the President.
Keep in mind that Beard, the stationer,
will have a great many nice things for
Christmas gifts.
.... . s a » . __1 1_
lOUUW 9uAUC*“ uiauo W vlUvi AIIU uuug
without extra charge. Ten colors to select
from, at Beard’s.
Kiss and Let's Make Up,” and other
new and popular songs aud instrumental se
lections at Beard’s.
Wanted.—Old China, Bric-a-brac, Relics,
Ac. Address John Treblig, 9 North How
ard street, Baltimore.
Just received by M. Palmbaum A Bro. a
tine assortment of stamped linens and zephyr
worsteds, also towels, napkins, etc.
Mr. Thomas Winebrenner, a well-kuown
resident of Berkeley county, died at hia
home recently. He was 75 years old.
For coughs, colds or any affection of the
throat and luug* try Compound Syrup of
White Pine and Tar, prepares! by Aisquith
A Co. ___ __
A letter to the Ctarke Charier from the
1'uiversity of Virginia names C. E. Ambler,
of Charles Town as one of the hard students
at the University.
“Capt. Manning,” a horse bred at “Vin
ton” stock farm, near this town, won the
leading race at Pimlico course, near Balti
more, last Thursday,
“Official History of the World’s Fair.’’
pric- $2 75 to $4 25 per copy, sold only by
subscription. Miss Mary H. Cockrell has
•ecured the agency for this county.
Mr. Eylet Byers, a graduate ot Shepherd
College and a resident of Shepherdstown,
has been appointed teacher of the public
»chool at Medley, Grant county, and has
entered upon his work.
There was an alarm of fire about 8 o’clock
on Thursday morning which brought out
the tire brigade. The cupola and part of
the roof of the power bouse of the water
works burned. Loss inconsiderable.
John Clem, tried in the United States
Court at Martinsburg for selling liquor with
out license, was fined $100 and costs and
seutenced to 40 days in jail. He was cred
ited with 45 days in jail, however, and dis
The World says that the three days term
of the United States Court at Martinsburg
last week cost $1,003, made up of the fol
lowing item-: Witness fees, $514.30; jurors,
$304 40; marshal,$123.60; bailiffs, $29, and
miscellaneous, $81.75.
Cluett, Coon k Co. received the highest
award on shirts, collar* and cuffs exhibited
at the World’s Columbian Exposition. For
fuller statement see November number of
The Habrrdaih'r and The Outfitter. For
*ale by Geo. H. Hagley.
A young man named Marshall, from
bharpsburg. wa* pretty badly hurt last Mon
day at the Virginia ore bank, near Bakertoo,
this county. While he was at work gettiug
out ore a bank of earth caved in on him,
bruising him very badly about the head
an 1 body.
Fi»ur mules belonging to William \oung,
of Cumberland, and in the care of William
Cramer, who i* boating for his father, were ;
thrown into the canal at Big Slack Water j
last week and drowned. The loss is placed
a: $4'."». \lr. Craiuer had the mules on
trippage. —Shepkerdidourn R'<fi*ler.
At Hagerstown Harry Zeller, localise an
*rtii <> in the Mid wa* offensive to him, aa
»»: led Editor Hamilton. He didn't suc
i in licking the journalist, but came out
second best l>eside* being put under bond to
appear at court. People -onrelimes forget
that editors rauk high as pugilists.
l.a-t week. Mr. B. F. Johnson, who lives
on Col. Porterfield's farm near Leetown, !
«biie watching lor thieves in his orchard,
a pretty large man come into the or
chard, bag in han't, and mount a tree. Mr.
Johuson tires) and the man rolled out of the
free and ran off, leaving the bag behind. t
La-t Friday or Saturday a tramp was shot
in the head by a boy with a cat rifle at Ba
le's lime kiln, because hi* trampship in*
*i*ted upon building a tire to boil some cof- i
hte, contrary to the express order* of the
hoy The tramp was painfully but not se
rum-! y hurt, but the boy has been arrested
»tid held for the grand jury.—Adroeatf.
Mr. James McGraw, a successful merchan
and highly-respected citizen of Harper'
. Ferry, died suddenly Monday morning 8
| 6:45 o’clock. A dispatch to the Baltimor
| Sun says : “The deceased was a native c
, Limerick, Ireland. He came to Harper1
Ferry and settled in 1854, and by strict at
tention to business and upright dealing
with his patrons amassed considerable prop
■ erty. .Mr. McGraw was well acqninted am
had considerable business transactions witl
! John Brown just prior to the Brown raid
I Brown left his horse with him at the tiun
of his capture to settle some indebtednea.
| He leaves one son, James C. McGraw, am
) two daughters, Misses Maggie and Katie.’
j We must say to the credit of Mr. McGras
1 that ha didn’t know John Brown except a:
{ John Smith—for under the assumed naan
Brown was an almost daily visitor to Har
| per’s Ferry and known as such to the edi
[ tor of this paper. The funeral will taki
place at 9 o’clock Thursday morning—th<
services in St. Peter’s Catholic Church.
Last Monday morning Thomas Garrisot
was in Longerbeam’s liquor saloon in tbit
place, when the proprietor stepped out foi
a few moments. A couple of shot bags fa!
of mouev—$160 in all—lay upon a shel
| behind tto !>ar, and the sight of it proved
.. ua.piauon that the unfortunate young
man could not resist. He put the monej
in his pockets and slipped out the back way.
| Mr. Longerbeam soon returued and missed
the money. He started after Garrison,
whom he soou overtook, and recovered it
all. Longerbeam theu got out a warrant
for Garrison’s arrest. Recorder Cbapline
gave Garrison a preliminary bearing. He
made no defense, and in default of bail was
committed to jail at Charles Town to await
the action of the grand juty. He claims
that be was under the influence of liquor
when he committed the act.—Shep. Regtiler.
Mr. John W. Ware and wife on Thursday
last celebrated their golden wedding. Few
persons are permitted the pleasure of enter
taining friends under such circumstances.
We are informed that this was an occasion
of real enjoyment to frieuds and neighbors,
and especially so to the venerable couple
who have faithfully kept the vows made a
half century ago. The fiftieth anniversary
was celebrated by a dinner that was fit for
the gods. Among the guests, and we can
only mention a few, were Rev. John Fores
ter and wife, Col. John J. Grantham aud
wife, James A. Shirley and wife, John G.
Shirley and wife, Joseph H. Easterday and
wife, Miss Lizzie Ware. The presents were
numerous aud appropriate, and the day was
auspiciou* beyond expression in words.
Mr. Wm. Kahn aud wife will take pos
session of their handsome new house on
Main street, between Mildred and East
streets, to-day. It is a commodious dwell
ing— s^Ven or eight rooms, elegantly finish
ed and furnished. It is replete with mod
ern conveniences and appointments—gas,
hot and cold water, closets, fire-places,
porches, etc. The front is of pressed brick.
The roof is of slate. There is hardly au
omission of anything needful to comfort or
even luxury. Mr. E. E. Beachlev, the con
tractor, is entitled to credit for the excellen
cy of the work upon this building and Mr.
Kahn aud his young wife are to be congrat
ulated. _
Inadvertently we omitted to mention the
gift of a hundred dollars, in September, of
Mr. Charles B Rouss, of New York, to the
Independent Fire Company of this town.—
It is not the first generous donation of Mr.
Rouss to this company. We can assure him
that he has thus aided a most efficient or
gamzaiiOD. .ur. ivouss s mieramv iu me
tire laddies ought to commend him to the
very high consideration of the insurance
companies. There is hardly an organiza
tion in the great Valley of Virginia that has
not been a beneficiary of tbe generosity of
Mr. Rous*. In his youuger days he must
have gone out with tbe boys at the first cry
of fire.
The formal opening of the new bridge
across tbe Potomac at Brunswick (formerly
Berlin1, Maryland, took place on Saturday
and was witnessed by five or six thousand
people. Berkeley and Jefferson counties
were largely represented. The Martinsburg
City Band, twenty-five performers, was pres
ent. The town was gay with bunting and
flags—private residences and places of bus
iness profusely decorated. The ceremonies
began by a parade at two p. m. There was
much speaking. At night the bridge was
illuminated and fireworks from tbe centre
of the structure. The bridge is 1,710 feet
long, 16 feet wide. Cost $62,000.
Mr. John H. Hill, principal of the color
ed public school in Shepberdstown, has been
appointed assistant principal of the West
Virginia State Colored School located near
Charleston. The appointment is an excel
lent one, a» Mr. Hill is highly qualified in
every respect to fill the position, it may
also be added that the Democratic party
gives the colored mau something more than
promises. Our representative in the legis
lature, Hon. A. 5v Daudridge, worked hard
to secure the appointment tor Mr. Hill. He
will probably enter upon his duties within
a month—Shepherdstoin* Register.
The Har|>er’s Ferry Sentinel thinks that
whilst we indulged in seutiment iu referring
to this paper as the “Dear Old Free Press”
that Mine of the patrons thereof might
think we were discounting it, somewhat. It
might have been sentiment—but it wasn’t
cent I meant There are, in a dollars and
cents view, dear and cheap newspapers. In
oue sense The Free Press is not to be re
tarded as cheap—there’s nothing shoddy
•bout it.
We warn our esteemed friend, the editor
of the Charles Town Free PRESS, against
too much alliteration with initial letters.—
He has got so uiauy of ’em iu his uame he’d
be kept very busy protecting them. Besides,
We don’t Waut to get into any discussion
with him until We have finished our Work
on that other W.—Shepherdstuun Register.
Our friend of the Register is rather opposed
to taking his own physic.
Children Cry tor i Pitcher’s Caetoria
; Highest of aH in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
absolutely pure
j Personal.
Maj. W. H. T. Lewis spent several weeks
| in Chicago.
, Mr. Herbert G. Kuapp and bride returned
, on Monday afternoon.
Hon. A. S. Dandridge, of Shepherdstown,
* was in town on Monday.
Rev. A. S. Johns, of Rockville, Maryland,
is a guest of Dr. E. L. Wager.
Misses Belle and Gertrude Snyder, of
Summit Point, visited the World’s Fair.
Mrs. Jasper, wife of Lt. Jasper, U. S. N.,
and daughter are at Capt. Flagg’s for the
Mr. Stuart Hirschman and wife, of New
York, are visiting the family of Mr. S.
Miss Lillie Hagley, a pupil of the Epis
copal Institute at Winchester, spent Sunday
at home.
Mayor Gustav Brown went to Baltimore
on Monday. Business with Santa Klaus
occasions his absence.
The Misses Timberlake, Gibson, Riddle
and Miss Amelia Hopkins have returned
from the World’s Fair.
W. S. Kennedy, of this town, a few days
ago was re-elected a director of the Wash
ington County (Md.) Railroad.
Miss EUaKerney.Queof the bright young
ladies of Shepherdstown, has started in to
learn the art of typesetting in the ReyUter
Misses Mallette and Chandler, of Wash- '
ington City, who have been at Mr. C. Hor
ace Gallaher’s for a month past, returned
home on Monday.
Rev. P. D. Stephenson, of Abingdon, Vir- •
ginia, was a guest of Rev. Dr. Hopkins' last j
week. He made an interesting report on
Wednesday night of the proceedings of the
Virginia Synod.
Mr. A. W. Cramer, who has been visiting j
his daughter in Nelson county, Virginia,
and sons in Washington City, for some
months past, returned on Monday night and
is at Mr. C. Horace Gallaher’s.
Mr. Herbert Osbourn, of Shenandoah
Junction, has been appointed principal of 1
the public school at Moorefield. He is a
graduate of Shepherd College, well equip- j
ped for the duties to which he has been r
r*a 11 Pi I
Mr. John A. Hopkins has made an en
gagement with J. A. Williamson, druggist,
of Frederick, Maryland, as traveling sales- j
man. The firm has in him secured an en- ,
ergetic and courteous representative. Mr.
Hopkins left on Moudav.
The uew barn erected by Mr. Jacob Derr
on the “Flowing Spring” farm of Mr. John
Bums was raised last Thursday. It is a
Switzer or hank barn, conveniently located,
a massive, complete structure, size 46x80
feet, and 25 feet from foundation to the
square; will furnish stabling for sixteen
horses and twenty six cattle; has mow room
for over oue hundred tons of hay, ample
granary space, Ac. The large company of
nearly two huudred persons were sumptu
ously entertained at dinner. For this
purpose two long tables were erected on the
spacious lawn in front of the mausion house,
and a tempting and plentiful array of the
best edibles placed thereon. Mrs. John C.
Burns fills the position of hostess with
charming ease and grace, and Mr. Burns
would not be a genuine chip of the old block
were he other than a pleasant, genial host,
extending a hearty welcome to all comers,
- #>
Mr. John W. Russell, Charles Town’s
popular tinner, has contrscted through Mr.
B. C. Washington, Jr., of Washington, to ;
tin roof and spout the Allan residence Dear
Gaylord, Clarke county, Va. Mr. Russell’s
reputation for first-class work is not ODly
appreciated at home but his services are
often sought for abroad.—Advocate.
The Martinsburg HV/tfon Saturday said :
“Miss Jane Faulkner came up from Wash- j
ingtou to superintend the moving of Senator
Faulkner’s goods to Boydville. Mrs. Mary
Faulkner is to take the Senator's present
j borne and he will make Boydville his home
after uext January, when the happy event
of his wedding takes place.”
Mr. Goo. W. Marlow continues to be the
1 champion potato raiser, and out of his four
j or five hundred bushel crop brought us last
i week some elegant ones, which were hut a j
; fair sample of the whole. Mr. Marlow is
not only a successful po.ato raiser, but a
model farmer in every respect, and one of
our best citizens.—Sp'rit.
Mr. F. M. Pennock, florist, has received
i a tine assortment of flowering bulbs—in
eluding hyacinths, tulips, Chinese sacred
lilies, callus, crocuses, etc., etc., and is pre
pared to plant out beds of the same for
spring blooming at reasonable prices.
Dr. James Logie has purchased of Rev. j
i Dr. Hopkins, for $860, a lot 110 feet front
east of Stephenson Seminary, and intends
to erect thereon a handsome cottage.
- — -
The Jobe Factory property was not sold
yesterday, the bid falling short of the value
by hundreds of dollars. It will be offered
again on court day—next Monday.
Mr. T. P. Lippitt contracted with the
Loudoun County Fishing Club for the erec
tion of a club house on the bluff opposite
Sandy Hook, on the Potomac.
Judge Faulkner will hold a special term
| of the Jefferaou Circuit Court next Friday.
Church notes
Rev. Joseph Jones, of Clarke county, Va.,
preached in Zion (Episcopal) Church on
Rev. H. P. Hatnill preached at “Betha
ny” Sunday morning and administered the
Communion of the Lord’9 Supper.
Rev. Dr. A. C. Hopkins preached in the
Presbyterian Church Sunday morning and
night, and at Kabletown in the afternoon.
The next Quarterly Meeting for Charles
Town station, M. E. Church, South, will be
held Nov. 18 and 19; for Jefferson circuit
Nov. 25 and 26.
Arbor Day.
The Stale Superintendent of Free Schools
having fixed the 10th of November as
Arbor Day in IFest Virginia, I hereby re
quest each teacher in the county to provide
suitable services for that day and plant
trees and otherwise ornament their school
yards by planting flowers, <fec. Most of
our school-yards are now well fenced.—
Look to it that they be properly kept
and ornamented, so that the school sur
roundings shall be educative. Have some
one to make a suitable address to the school
on that day. A. A. P. Nekl, Co. Supt.
Cheap whiskies are a mild form of poison.
Consumers are warned against their use.
2. IF. Harper’s yelson County Whiskey
is a standard, high grade Kentucky Wiskey
which reaches me direct from Kentucky,
and whose purity I can conscientiously
guarantee to those seeking a stimulant for
medicinal or social use.
W. Thomas,
Charles Town, W. Va.
Boys' School Suits.
We’ll make Rome howl. We have placed
on sale the following lots : 200 boys’ nobby
double-breasted suits, ages 4 to 14 ; twenty
styles; will wear like iron. Our prices $1
to $3 ; worth from $2 to $5 per suit.
Perfect mountains of children’s clothing
running down as low as 75c. per suit, and
as high as $5 per suit. Bring the little tots
around, aud if we can’t rig them from head
to toe for much less cash than all others our
name isn’t
Wm. Kaun, Sadler Building.
Precise Maiden Aunt (trying to amuse
Kate, who has come to spend the day)—Ob,
see pussy washing her face.”
Infant (with scorn)—She’s not washing
her face. She’s washing her feet and wiping
them on her face.”
When Bat)}' was sick, wo gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When slie became ?Uss, slie clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
Bargains in dry goods at Hirschman’s.
Boys’ and children’s suits and overcoats
by the hundred at Hirschman’s.
Hirschman’s is the place to deal—the
cheapest house in town. They carry the
largest stock anil have the best-lighted room.
Our 8. 8. S. children’s suits will never rip
nor tear. Only to be had at Hirschman’s.
Try a Ruit the next time you have to buy
Special.—Our line of overcoats is the
largest we have ever shown; the nicest
made up garments you ever looked at.
8. D. Hirschmah & Co.
Don’t forget when you need a carpet or
oil cloth to come to Hirschman’s carpet
parlor. You can be suited in price in style.
Ladies wraps, the latest of the season,
cannot be found elsewhere.
S. D. Hirschman & Co.
For your winter boots go to Hirscbmau’s.
In Gerardstown, Berkeley county, on Thurs
day. October 26th, 1893. by Kev. E. L. Wilson,
At St.John’s M. E. Church. South, Pied
mont, October 10, 1893, by Kev. George T. Ty
ler. assisted by Kev. J. 0. Knott, Rev. W. fr.
LOCKE, pastor, to Miss DAISY E. JAMISON,
of Westernport, Md.
One of His Experiences.
For thirty-eight years Capt. Loud followed
the sea. twit of that time as master of a ves
*?1, and upon retiring from tlm watsrwaa
pointed by the Secretary of the Unlied Stat^
Treasury to superintend the seal hshtrle^ln
Alaska, which position he held fire years. He
relates one ex perIenee as foUow*:
"For severarycurs 1 had brcu troubled with
general oervou ;»■•» and pain in the region
of my heart. My greatest "^Ictton was
steeple siess: It .vas almoit impassible at any
time to obtain rest and sleep. Uavlng seen
Dr. Miles' remedies advertised I began using
Nervine. After taking a small quantity ti e
benefit received was so great that 1 was posi
tively alarmed, thinking the remedv con
tained opiates which would finally be injuri
ous to me; but on being assured by the drug
gist that It was perfectly harmless. I contin
ued it together with the Heart Cure. Trdny
1 can conscientiously say that Dr. Mile* R -
storative Nervine and New Pe?!Cure i. .
more for me than anything I had ever tn k
I had been treated by eminent physician.,
in Newr York and Pan franctero wilbout U n
fit. I ows my present good liealth to the
judicious use or these most valuable remedies,
aud heartily recommend them to aU afflicted
as I was."—Capt. A. P. Loud. Hampden. Me.
Dr. Miles’ Restorative Nervine and New t ure
are sold by all druggists on a positive gji/' ran
tce, or by Dr. Muss Medical Cot, Elkhart,
Ind.. on recsiptof pries, 8.per boStlg, or six
To the people of Charles Town and vicinity to
In our handsome quarters—Sadler Block—and
inspect the Largest 8tock of Fine Ready-Made
Hats, Furnishing and Shoes
Ever placed under aay roof in the Valley of
Virginia. Our facilities now are more than
doubled and we can assure our patrons that
the stock we now carry cannot be excelled by
any house in the Valley.
#20,000 WORTH
Of the very latest productions of Fall and
Winter Fine Ready-Made Clothing, which we
have just purchase! from hard-up manufac
turers at 50 cents on the dollar for spot cash.
Bring a $10 note our Store and take *20 worth
of Clothing for it.
Both time and money together with annoy*
ance and disappointment may be saved by an
early call on
Sept. 20. 1893.
M. Palmbaum & Bro.'s
Also Flannels, Blankets. Com
forts, Underwear. Hosiery.
Prices Lower than Ever.
Wc offer you this Fall our Fertilizers as follows:
Special Mixture,
Ober’s Farmer's Standard.
Ober's South Carolina.
Zell's Economizer,
Zell's Dissolved Bone Phosphate.
Rasin'* Dissolved South Carolina,
Wulker’s Dissolved South Carolina.
Pure Ground Bone,
Pur*- Dissolved Animal Bone,
Pure Ground Fish,
Nitrate of Soda,
Muriate and Sulphate of Potash,
We have our Fertilizer, brands "Shenan
doah ' and "Special Mixture," prepared by G.
Ober A Sous Co., of Baltimore, and we guar
antee every bag to come up to the Analysis.
Ober’s South Carolina is put in sacks treated
with Lime, and you will have no trouble with
rotten sacks.
Please give your orders as early as possible.
Washington & Alexander.
July 12.1893—3m.
Music Lessons.
Madam and Miss Bertha Rubl will resume
their class in Vocal and Instrumental Music
Sept. llth. 1893. at their residentc on the cor
ner of Samuel and Liberty streets, and any
one wishing Vocal or Instrumental Lessons
will save time and money by taking from them
They will teach Vocal in class and special, and
Instruments as follows: Piano. Organ, Violin.
Guitar and Banjo. Also 8igh' 'leading. The
ory and Harmony. Terms rr -ite.
Sept. 6. 1893.
AT 649 AND 651 BROADWAY, N. Y.
We invite especial attention to tbe extraor
dinary advantages we offer in each deport
ment. In
vou will find choice styles and all the new
shades. Plain black and colored 811ks, Grena
dines, Laces and Drapery Nets. In
we have entirely new things for the season.—
is complete with stylish headwear. Mattings,
Oil Cloths, Carpets. Lace Curtains and Window
Shades in abundance, with low price*.
Yours truly,
3urns & Shugert.
May 3,1893.
Has been made by Santa Claus tbe Charles Town Depository for
This Christmas stock exceeds any that has gone before, and all tastes can be accommodated
Fruit Cakes a Specialty.
Oysters Fresh, Daily, and in quantities to suit customers.
Henry Durnm.
Dec. 14, 1892.
sEa^r PM®
a„d State at large of such properly as they wish to sell. The regular commission wIill"*f*'*
ed if a -ale is effected Those within* description forwarded abroad must remit $1 00 to cover
extra expenses. Forms and particulars sent on request.
Arthur Davenport ,
Charles Town, Jefferson County, Vest Virginia.
\fv treiiL has been very successful in sending purchasers to Piedmont Virginia, in past
years The name* of those willing to take farm pupils and boarder*, with terms per month
or vear. also desired.
’ Aug. 23. 1*93. _ _
Agent for the Celebrated
Also for the Newly A Evans and the Davis A
Son Pianos—fully warranted and
endorsed by the Stieff House.
First-claw Organs and Second-Hand Pianos
at all prices. Terms and prices to suit pur
chasers. It will be to your interest to see me.
or write, before purchasing
Musical - Chart
—An arrangement by which an accompani
ment can be played upon the Piano or Organ,
in any key; endorsed by musicians; can be
learned in one hour. Price $1 00. A limited
number of orders will be taken at 75 cents, to
introduce it. Liberal discount to agents.—
Write for territory.
July 5.1*03. _
For Sale.
Window-sashes, blinds, doors, etc., of th<
old Methodist Church. Apply at tbrtolHce.
Jun# 7, 1993.
Of our notable Fall Stock is in. The diatreee
inz hard time* have not diecouraged the
Temple of Fashion,
' for we have frequently had auch eiperiencrs
and we nm»t bold our trade until we tide over
! these troubles. Profits will not be an object.
We are In a position to do it for we buy ahead of
I die season and get first choice. We pay eaah
for all goods and
Save All Discounts,
which alone will pay running eipenses. So
rents. We can rell at co*t and no1 lose money.
By enlarging oar store we can and will
Enlarge Our Stock.
Boys' wants for school in great supply Cloth*
! ing. Pants, Shoe*. Hose, Trunks, Umbrellas.
Ac , A,
i Sep . *. 1*03._The
For Sale.
Building stone and old lumber.* Apply to
the Building Committee of the M E. Church,

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