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#11 f .uni It] Journal.
Jk »if 19, IS<93. Embroideries and laces at Palmbaums’. A good syrup at 15c. a gal. at C. D. Eby’s Gum camphor and moth balls at Aisquitb A Co’s. Pure Persian insect powder at Aisquitb A Co’s. For dress goods and trimmings see I aim baums’. Percales, ginghams, shirtings, calicos, Ac at Palmbaums*. Great reduction in cottons and cambrics at Palmbaum's. For table linens, towels, bed spreads, etc., see Palmbaum's. Wm. Phillips’ Sons have a lot of patent bee hives for sale. Tanglefoot dy paper, small and large size at Aisquith A Co’s. Special bargains in black dress goods at M. Palmbaum A Bro’s. Roller process flour, $3 per barrel; 75 cts, quarter barrel, at Pentz’s. Special bargains in black dress goods a! 31. Palmbaum A Brother’s. Apple butter, and current a ' j only 4c. a lb. at C. D. Eby's. Copperas, sulphur, carbolic acid and chlo ride of lime at Aisquith A Co’s. A new stock of dress goods just received at half last year’s prices, at Pentz's. Pure Java coffee 30c. a lb. at Pentz’s and a good loose roasted coffee for 20c. per lb. Chamois skins, spoDges, insect powder and insect powder guns at Brown A Hooff a rlrii£» store Just received a large line of queensware by import—prices cheaper than ever—at S. II. Landis's. A large assortment of hair brushes and coml>9 of the best manufacture at Brown A Hooff’s drug store. Wanted.—Old China, Bric-a-brac, Relics, Ac. Address John Treblig, 9 North How ard street, Baltimore. Four cans of tomatoes for 25c.; 4 cans of corn for 25c.; navy beans 7c. a quart; rice 4c. a pound at Pentz’s. For percolen, fibre chamois, grass cloth, lena, crinalene, cambrics and other linings, cheap, see S. H. Landis. Just received a large line of ginghams, perca’s, dress duck, satines and other dress goods, cheap, at :? H. Landis’s. TIiq Gurnsey patent refrigerator, water coolers and water kegs, wire screen doors and windows at Beall A Coleman's. The “Model” and ’’King’’ oil cooking stoves ; cook without grease on the soapstone gridirons for sale by Beall A Coleman. M. Palm ban ra A Bro. are receiving a fine selection of dress good, silks, trimmings, Ac. Their prices always suit the community. See new advertisement of Mr. Hagley.— His large storerooms are almost inadequate to the varied assortment of goods in stock. Charles Town is beginning to fill up with good looking girls. “Good looking” is a very Conservative expression for a superlative thought. Fly paper, iusect powder, Paris green, London purple, death dust and black flag, for destroying insects, at Brown A Hooff * drug store. The only genuine Wheeling stogies at C D. Eby's, Hooff building. Call and see bis line of dinner and tea sets which he sells at bottom prices. If you will give us the information we will be pleased to place the names of your guests in the personal column. It is the right thing to do. Coco-Cola is a refreshing medicinal bev erage to be had at the soda fouutain of Light A Watson. It is s popular tonic. Exhila rating, but not intoxicating. Mr Henry Hamm’s ice cream parlor is a g i ' i place to refresh yourself. Best quality of cream ami delicious water ices served.— Families supplied promptly upon order. Mrs. Win. Haycock died at her residence on Opequon creek in the vicinity of Wades v. le on Tues lay of hist week. Her remains were brought here for burial on Thursday The wheat fields are nearly white unto the harvest. Only a few days more and the music oi trie reaper win oe nearu. im farmer that didn’t put in a crop isn't “in it.’ Carbolic acid, flower* of sulphur, sulphui car,dies, chloride of lime, copperas and brown chloralum, for deodorizing and disin fecting purposes, at Brown & Hooff’s dru$ store. It costs $300.00 to sell cigarettes in ou city, each purchaser of Link Cuff Button at Brown’s Jewelry .Store will be presentei wg.b one of these innocent inhales—big re T. rti n in Summer Novelties. The Sbfpherdstowu Independent say# Mr Miller s stock of polecats on his skunk farn has increased from three or four to twenty eight within a few mouths. That is a ver; *Uv rable report of progress in that industry K uty uniforms for Company I. b irst \N es Virginia Infantry, of this place, have beei rsce.ved. This, our new home company commanded by Capt. J. M Pyne. and other wise -tficiently officered, will parade on th F mrth of July. r:.»* Shepherdstown Independent gives ■ i*t of -ixty old people living in that towi an i in the possession of a fair measure o faculties—all between the ages, inclu sive, > f 70 and t»l years, the average of year being nearly 7' Important to Housekeepers : Mr. Gnsta Br iwn will supply ice cream at one dolla per gallon. It is made of pure, fresh creair ami best fruit and other flavors used It i D ’t concocted of buttermilk and cornstarcl Orders promptly filled. We need money. Those who owe Ui much or little, can befriend us by payinj and themselves get the good that comes of conscientious performance of duty. W ntel wood, too, and if some of those wh have failed in their promises will no1 s*ud money instead we can readily obtai the fuel necessary to keep the pot aboilinj Church Sotes Rev. Dr. C. N. Campbell preached in the Presbyterian Church on Sunday rooming, i Children’s day services of the Kabletown Sunday-school will be in the church, begin ning at 10 o’clock on Sunday next, June 23. Rev. Dr. A. C. Hopkins on Suuday last was at Falliug Waters, Berkeley county, participating in the installation of Rev. Ed ward R. Leyburu as pastor of that church. The Jefferson County Sunday school Con vention will be iu the M. E. Church, South, Summit Point, Aug. 8 and 9. A good pro gramme has been prepared and it is hoped that all Christians who are interested in the Sunday-school work will attend. George \V. Noland, a former resident of this town, and brother of J. H. and C. C. Noland, died at his home in Baltimore on Thursday last, of consumption—iu the59th year of his ago. He married a Lancaster county, lady who survives to cherish the memory of an affectionate husband. During the Brown raid upon Harper’s Ferry he was a member ot Cs >t. Rowan’s company, and in 1801 weut wi h the same command into the Confederate army and wa- a good and faithful member of the Stonewall Brigade. Through ?' ** war he maintained his Chris " , y, and for many years since adopting Baltimore as his home has been an active and useful member of Calvary M. K. Church, South. The fuueral services were conducted in that church last Saturday afternoon. The venerable mother of the deceased is a resident of this town and is about 93 years of age. Iu the death of her beloved son, who lived a consecrated life, she has consolation in the fact that the sep aration will not be for long. Confederate veterans in Baltimore were pall-bearers at the funeral of the deceased. The following persons have been selected as members of the advisory board for Jef ferson county of the Hagerstown fair: Col. Wm. A. Morgan, chairman ; Towner Schley, secretary ; Dr. A. S. Reynolds, J. Frank Legge, C. D. Wvsong, Lee H. Moler, C. II. Knott, K. II. Reinhart, Frank C. Manning, Dr. Wm Neill, B K Harris Hi, («. T. Lick* lider, H. L. Snyder, J. P. Kearfott, M. IX Baker, J. H. Zittle, J. T. Kearney, R. W. Morrow, Isaac H. Strider, C. C. Conklyn, George Walker. Which one of the above mentioned "advisory” editors expressed his desire to give practical demonstration of his interest in the exposition by writing the fol lowing note: President of Hagerstown Fair: Dear Sir —Put me down on your cattle list for a calf. Yours truly - Malta Lodge, No. 80, A., F. it A. Masons, elected officers as follows, last Friday even ing: Gustav Brown, W. M , Wm. Camp bell, 8. W„ J. W. Russell, J. W , C. Mason Hough, Treas., C. Frank Gallaher, Sec’y. The other officers will be appointed atul all installed in office at next meeting, June 28. After labor, by invitation of Mayor Gustav Brown, they repaired to bis ice cream par lors and partook of refreshment. The edi tor of The Free Pres^, not being high up in the mysteries of Masonry, knew nothing of the kind intentions of Moat Eminent Brother Brown, but by accident was withiu call and partook of his hospitality with the brethren of the mystic tie. It was a pleas ant occasion. The following fi-h story we take from the Harper’s Kerry Sentinel: “Prof. John Kir by and Mr. Chas. Cavalier had the pleasure of hauling from the Potomac river opposite R<liug Springs last Friday a ba-s weigh ing S lbs aud 11 oz. This is the largest fish of the kind we have heard of this season, and congratulate our friends ou their big catch. They sold the fi-h to Mr. Robert Merritt for 83 50.” Mr. Lewis Lucas recently bought the tract of land belonging to the Mayer heirs, lying along the Charles Town pike about two miles from 8hepherdstown. He will improve it this summer by building upon it a barn and a tenant house. This tract is a prettily sit uated body of laud containing about 103 acres. The price paid for it was 81,000.— Shepherilst ^-H Register. Mr. Wm. Miller has received a letter from Roanoke, Va., stating that his brother, Mr. Thomas Miller, had received a stroke of pa ralysis. but is improving somewhat. Mrs. Eliza Ann Miller, his m ther, who now lives in Roan >ke. was rendered speechless and entirely helpless by a paralytic stroke a few weeks ago.—Shr . Iieyifier. The "Merchant” brand of coffee—prepar ed especially f>r the West End grocer, W. S. Merchant—is on the market. The exterior appearance of the packages is pretty, very attractive, indeed, and the coffee is com ‘ mended as something away above the aver age. We will know more about it after we have tried the sample sent us. We received an invitation, which we i would have been delighted to accept b_v our presence if it bad been practicable, to at tend the marriage yesterday evening iu Frederick-burg, Virginia, of Mr. Peter Vi vian Daniel ami Miss Marion Mc i Dowell. May the best things iu this lilebe vouchsafed the happy couple Eyes Examined Free —Prof.H.Bronstein, ? the scientific optician of Baltimore, Md , will visit Charles Town June 24:h and re 1 main one week, lie has fitted a large num 1 her of our people with glasses, giving great f satisfaction. Office in Maxwell building, ' above A G. Wynkoop’s office, opposite * Carter House. r Ground has been broken preparatory to j laying the foundation for a chapel for the Presbyterian congregation. The site frouts ( the driveway west of, and is partially in rear iff, the church—a location that cannot now be improved by newspaper criticism or ( objection. __ m Last Wednesday Dr. \ an Lear Perry, a whilst riding with a two-year-old child of e Mrs. Latimer’s, was thrown from bis horse, o He was quite seriously hurt by falling upon T his head The child was not injured. Dr. a I*., we are pleased to announce, is about agaiu. Personal. Rev. Frank II. Havenner, of Baltimore, is at “Mt. Parvo.” Miss Gussie Kus-cll, of Woodstock, Va., is at “Mt. Parvo.” Postmaster-General Wilson speut Sunday here with hia family. Mr. Braxton Davenport is at home from the University of Virginia. Miss Bessie Youtz, of Martinsburg, is visiting Miss Ella Darlington. Mrs. Della Barr, of Winchester, is visit ing Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Holmes. Mr. George V. Ruhl, of Pittsburg, spent Thursday night with his relatives here. Dr. Robert Atkinson and wife, of Balti more, are at Mrs. C. Horace Gallaher’s. Lieut. Jasper, U. S. N., is with his wife and daughter at Mr. Selden’s, near town. Mrs. Agnes McFarland, of Omaha, Ne braska, is visiting her mother, Mrs. A. M. Forrest. Dr. R. K. Meade, principal of Charles Town Academy, left on Saturday for his vacation. M iss Mary Wilsou, daughter of Postmas ter-General Wilson is at home from Holiins Institute. Miss May Faulkner, of Martinsburg, was visiting Miss Maria Moore for several days last week. Mr. Charles Diehl has returned from Bal timore, where he attended Johns Hopkins University. ra Pot? V* H HnvonnAP nf Rflltimnrp and sou and daughter came to “Mt. Parvo” last Friday. Mrs. Anna B. Phillips, of Baltimore, is visiting tor a few days at the home of her brother, Capt. J. M. Pyne. Mr. Frank W. Bigger and bride arrived in Charles Town on Friday evening last, and are at Mr. Guy Webster’s. Dr. T. R. Aisquith, a former townsman, participated as usher at a wedding in Gai thersburg, Md., Wednesday night. Mrs. James A. Davenport and children, of Atlanta, are expected to-day for the sum mer by Mrs. Beall, mother of Mrs. I). Mis> Louisa II. Gallaher has Miss Eva Frankland, daughter of Capt. Franklandof Stephens City, as her guest at “Mt. Parvo.” Mr. Will Trapnell, who has been taking a course in electrical engineering, Ht Purdue University, Lafayette, Indiana, is at home. Misses Laura and Pearl Hughes left on Friday last to visit Mrs. Dr. Rusmiselle near Capon Roads, Shenandoah county, Va. Prof. St. Geo. T. Brooke, of the law de partment, West Virginia University, and his family are here at the home of Mrs. Brooke’s father and mother. Miss A. V. Wilson expects to return to Guadalajara, Mexico, neSt Tuesday. It is a journey by rail of about 3,000 miles, which she expects to make within seven days. Rev. Dr. Huntington, of Columbian Uni versity, came up from Washington Friday nigln, to the home of his son-in-law, Post master-General Wilson. He left the next day for Raleigh Springs. Mrs. Mary Botts Fitzgerald and two daugh ters from Houston, Texas; Mrs. Elizabeth Busey and Miss Elizabeth Crampton, of Washington, I). G\, and Mrs. E. E. Cooke, of Providence, R. I., are at Mrs. Flagg’s. Messrs. Wm. M. Anderson, Chas. Gaddess and G. A. Baldwin arrived here Monday evening after a two-days’ ride on bicycles from Baltimore via Gettysburg and Hagers town, and were the guests of Mr. C. A. Johnson. They left Tuesday morning to continue their ride down the valley as far as Natural Bridge. From there they will go via Richmond to Baltimore. Died, at the home of her son William on the 18th of June, Mrs. Eliza Haycock, wife of James Haycock—aged 75 years. She died in the glorious hope of seeing her Sa vior. She was a devoted wife and loving mother, and a good neighbor. She leaves three children—William, Emma and Mary —to mourn their loss. Her remains were interred in Edge Hill Cemetery at Charles Town. A Friend. naaaincr nnon vou the extreme penalty of the law,” said the judge to the miserable wretch who stood in the dock, “I wish to see if you have a spark of feeling left in your hardened breast. Do you re member your mother?” “I should say I did, your honor," replied the prisoner, a shade of annoyance creeping over his face. ‘‘I once slept in a night shirt that she made me.” . Mrs. Joseph Feagan died at the residence of her husband near Mechauicstown on Tuesday of last week. The funeral servicts were at the house on Thursday afternoon, Iiev. Dr. A. C. Hopkins officiating. The remains were interred in Edge Hill Ceme tery. _ A telegram on Monday from Columbus, Ohio, says: The delegation from this county to the Democratic State Convention is made up entirely of anti-free silver Democrats. — This being the home of Thurman and Tay lor, the free silver advocates, the fact is sig nificant. The Wheeling Register says : The Dem ocrat" of Indiana have wisely decided not to divide the party by holding a silver conven tion at this time, when a year hence it is probable the cheap money mania will have disappeared before the march of prosperity. Ex United States Senator J. X. Camdeu "avs arrangements have been perfected for the construction of a railroad from Clarks burg to New Martinsville, Wetzel county. Work will begin in thirty days. Mr. Peter Vivian Daniel and Miss Marion McDowell were married at the residence of the bride in Fredericksburg last night by the Rev. A. P. Saunders. The Parkersburg Sentinel is of the opin | ion that the coming Democratic candidate for Governor is William Nelson Chancellor | of that city. A majority of the delegates elected to the Democratic State Convention of Kentucky 1 are agaiust free coinage of silver. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest L. S. Gov t Report ABSOLUTELY PUBE The Case of Dr. IF. £• Perry. Dr. W. E. Perry, a physician residing at Halltown, in this county, was arrested about midnight last Wednesday charged with an attempt to outrage a Miss Rose Johnson, aged about 23 years, of that place. He was taken before Justice C. Frank CJallaher, who admitted him to bail in $o00 for his appearance on Monday. On Friday the case took a more serious aspect—the Dr. was re-arrested and appeared before Justice Howell accused of criminal assault and a consummation rather than a mere at tempt. The correspondent of the Baltimore Sun says: Justice David Howell granted the accused a preliminary hearing. The hearing began at 3 o’clock and was held in the court-house, lasting until G o’clock. A large crowd attended, on account of the prominence of the parties. Miss Johnson testified positively to the consummation of the assault, stating that Dr. Perry, after directing her to iuhale the chloroform nnd she declining held her hands aud forcibly ftioilruor- tllflt IVJIS 11110011 sceus for a brief period, and upon reviving she found him in the act of assaulting her and he again tried to force her to inhale more of the fumes, but sho succeeded in preventing him. On cross-examination she stated he did not tell her she had a disease that would require him to make au exami nation. She denied consenting to any such examination. Several witnesses were exam ined on both sides as to minor circumstances of the case. Dr. J. P. Bishop, who made an examination of Miss Johnson after the alleged assault, said he could not tell posi tively from her condition whether an astault had beeu committed or not. Expert testi mony was taken as to the effects of chloro form in producing hallucination, but Miss Johnson said she testified to what occurred while she was conscious, and not what hap pened while she was under the influence of the drug. Dr. Perry testified in his own be half and denied the charge, but stated that he was about to make an examination of Miss Johnson when his wife appeared at the office door, and he opened it. He then gave Miss Johnson some medicine and told her he would make the examination some other time. After hearing the testimony Justice Howell held the accused for the grand jury and committed him to jail. Judge Faulkner came to town yesterday and directed the clerk of the circuit court to summon a grand jury fora special term of court to bt-gin July Oth. Should the grand jury find a true bill against Dr. Perry a petit jury will be summoned and the case be dis posed of at said term. The marriage of Mr. George Rogers, a prominent citizen of Morgantown, and Miss Ida Clemson Brown, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Brown, of this place, was solemnized at 11 o’clock Thursday morn ing at the residence of the bride’s brother, Col. Forrest W. Brown. The ceremony was performed by Rev. W. L. Gravatt, rector of Zion Episcopal Church, assisted by the Rev. C. C. Pierson, of Morgantown. The bride was given away by ber brother, Col. Forrest W. Brown. Dr. J. 0. Torrence, of Mor gantown, was best man, and Miss Eloride Brown, sister of the bride, was uiaid of hon or. Master Francis Brooke and Miss Nan nie Brooke, nephew and niece of the bride, acted as flower strewers. The bride wore a gown of pink silk, with small bonnet of white lace and pink roses, and carried a bouquet of Bride roses. The maid of hon or wore a gown of green silk, with leghorn hat, and carried a cluster of carnations. A reception and wedding breakfast followed. The bride received a handsome collection of presents. The newly-married couple went on a wedding trip to Omaha, Neb. The bride is a great-grandniece of Gen. Wash ington. _ The Wilmington (Delaware) Every Even ing notes the marriage at Middletown, that State, on the 11th instant, of Miss Corinne Cochran, of that town,—a granddaughter of ex-Gov. Cochran,—and Mr. Joseph 15. Men dinhall, of Wilmington. It says: ‘The bridesmaids were Miss Louise Baylor, of Charles Town, Vv\ Ya., and Miss Lucie Cockran, of Middletown. Miss Cochran is a cousin of the bride and Miss Baylor is a daughter of Capt. George Baylor and cousin of Postmaster-General William L. Wilson. Both of these young ladies were attired in blue and white silk, with leghorn bats trim med with daisies, and also carried bunches of the same flowers. A coincidence in con nection with the wedding is that it was on the anniversary of the marriage of the bride’s mother, and M Baylor is the daugh ter of the lady who was bridesmaid on that occasion.” A quiet but very pretty wedding took place at the Baptist parsonage on W ednes day evening last at eight o’clock, in the presence of a goodly number of friends, Rev. S. W. Cole officiating. The contracting par ties were Miss Irene Fidinger, daughter of Mr. David Fidinger of this city, and Mr, Joseph Buddenliagen, an employe at the Brass Works. Miss Ollie Moore was maid of honor. Immediately after the ceremony the happy couple drove to their future resi dence on the bonin, which had been put in readiness from < ir to garret, carrying with them the well v hea from a host of friends for a pleasant \- yage over the sea of life.— Advocate. Mr. George Edward Shreck, son of Mr George Shreck, of Bolivar, died on the 31st of May, at the hospital at Weston, Lewis county, where he had been sent by his friends for treatment a few weeks ago. The physician in charge advised his friends of his illness, which was a form of organic heart disease, and death came so easy that he did not realize its approach. He was I about 3S years of age.—if- F. .Sentinel. Woman's Missionary Meeting. The Winchester district meeting of the Woman’s Foreign Missionary Society of the M. E. Church, South, was held in thU town last week. On Wednesday evening the ser mon was delivered by Rev. F. J. Prettyman of the Martinsburg Church. This gifted and eloquent preacher more than met the high ex| ectations of his hearers. The business meeting be^an at 9.30 Thurs day morning and was opened with prayer by Rev. J. P. Stump. Miss Ellen March, of Middletown, Virginia, district secretary, presided. Mrs. T. 15. Richey, of W oodstock, Va., was elected secretary. Miss Laura C. Strider, recently returned front Japan, made the address of welcome, to which Mrs. Richey responded. The reports from the auxiliaries were read by the delegates and proved interesting and gratifying. An ad dress was then made by Miss Strider, after which a recess was taken until the afternoon. After diuner the routine business was con cluded, Mrs. Richey presiding. Solos were delightfully rendered by Miss Barnes, of Stephen City, and Mrs. Gaver, of Berry ville, accompanied on the organ by Miss LouGal laher, of Charles Town, and Miss Phillips, of Berryville, respectively. Following was a mass-meeting of the children of the church, presided over by Miss Cloud, of Front Royal. Rev. Mr. Stump offered prayer, and an address, first to the children and then to the adults, was made by Miss A. V. Wilson, missionary to I Guadalajara, Mexico—to which city she will j return next Tuesday, after a brief vacation for recreation. Miss Cloud, also, made an interesting address. Mrs. Gaver sung a solo, with organ accompaniment by Miss Phillips. The preliminary steps for the or ganization of a juvenile missionary auxili ary society were taken, and Miss L. C.Stri* der was chosen lady manager. The exercises were then concluded by an appropriate song, and by prayer and benediction by Rev. Mr. Pretty man. The Scxv Organ for Zion Chxirch. The organ now being finished in Zion P. E. Church in this place is from the well known house of Hook & Hastings Co., Bos ton, Mass. It is built in the corner of the auditorium, and presents to view two frouts —one toward the chancel, the other toward ' # the audience—supporting groups of pipes tastefully arranged and decorated in keep ing with the color treatment of the church. The instrument in every way is made with greatest care and from selected materials.— It is voiced with special reference to the place it occupies, and special attention is called to the distinctive characteristics of each individual register. The tone of the full organ is round and well balanced. Its builders invite the severest criticism on any points. For the benefit of musical people a detailed description is here appended. The instrument has two manuals and a pedal of two octaves and two note-", and con tains the following stops and pipes, viz: GREAT ORGAN. 1. 16 ft. Bourdon Bass.12 pipes 2. 16 ft. Bourdon.46 “ 3. 8 ft. Open Diapason.58 “ 4. 8 ft. Dulciana.58 “ 5. 8 ft. Melodia.58 6. 4 ft. Octave.58 7. 3 ft. Twelfth .58 " 8. 2 ft. Fifteenth.58 “ 9. 8 ft. Trumpet.58 SWELL ORGAN. 10. 8 ft. Open Diapason.....58 11. 8 ft. Viola .58 “ 12. 8 ft. Stopped Diapason....58 13. 4 ft. Flute Harmonique...58 11. 4 ft. Violina.58 “ 15. 8 ft. Oboe 1 ra “ 16. 8 ft. Bassoon j. l'EPAL ORGAN. 17. 16 ft. Bourdon.27 18. 8 ft. Open Diapason.27 “ MECHANICAL REGISTERS. 19. Swell to Great Coupler. 20. Great to Pedal Coupler. 21. Swell to Pedal Coupler. 23. Bellows Signal. rKDAL MOVESIEHTS. 1. Forte Combination, Great Organ. 2. Piano Combination, Great Organ. 3. Balanced 8well Pedal. At the home of the bride’s parents near Dutiields, on the evening of June <>. 1895, by Rev. J.E.Triplett, Mr. BENJAMIN WASH 1NGTON and Miss ELLEN EDWARDS, daughter of Mr. Nelson Edwards. Tired, Weak, Nervous Couid Not Sleep. Prof. L. D. Edwards, of Preston, Idaho, says: ‘'I was all run down, weak, nervous and irritable through overwork. I suffered from brain fa tigue, mental depression, etc. I be came so weak and nervous that I could not sleep. I would arise tired, discouraged and blue. I began taking Dr. Miles’ Nervine and now everything is changed. I sleep soundly, I feel bright, active and ambitious. I can do more in one day now than I used to do in a week. For this great good I give Iir. Miles’ Restorative Nervine the sole credit. It Cures.” I)r. Miles’ Nervine Is sold on a positive cu a ran lee that the first bottle will benefit. Ail drusreWts sell it at 81,0 bottles lor K, or it will t>e sent, prepaid, on receipt of price by the Dr. Miles Medical Ct>., Elkhart, in FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS EVERY DOLLAR’S WORTH OF DRY GOODS AT HIRSCHMAN’S MUST BE SOLD. FINE BLACK AND COLORED DRESS GOODS SOLD AT HALF FORMER PRICES. DON'T MISS THIS CHANCE, BUT COME AT ONCE. AN OPPORTUNITY FOR BARGAINS AT THE CASH STORE. -o-* BA-RGtAIxn S IiSf Millinery, Dress Goods. Ladies' and Children’s Coals, lllankets, Comforts, Ladies’, Children’s and Men’s Under wear, Carpets, Hugs, &c., &c. The Season is Advancing; we will give you Bargains in Sea sonable Goods. Respectfully, BURNS & SHUGERT. f 1894. 1895. BROWN’S JEWELRY STORE With pleasure wo announce to our many Customers that oir Fall Stock ot Goods has arrived. A little soon you may think, hut when you convider how laborsome it is to push a crowd In order to make your selection a couple o' days before Christmas, you will agree thut we are right. Beautiful Pieces of Solid Silver in Late and Unique Designs Also Plate Goods, durable and useful, and suitable for Wedding Pres ents. Our Jewelry Department will continue each week to nave val uable additions made. Assuring our Customers full value we solicit an early call. CHAS. W. RROWN, THE JEWELER. SPRING AND SUMMER. Lightning and Blizzard Ice Cream Freezers. Columbia Refrigerators. Water Coolers, Ice Picks Lemon Squeezers, Matting Tacks, Tack Hammers and Pullers, Bush Trim mers, Backhand Sets, STEP LADDERS, Garden Plows, Burpee Garden Seed, Stand Up Carpet Stretchers, Plain, Barbed and Galvanized Wire, Wire Screen Doors and Windows, Poultry Netting, Steel Riding and Driving Whips, Hammocks, Bird Cages. Call, Dinner and Door Bella, Butter Prints, Churns, Cham and Bucket Pumps, Wheelbarrows, Rakes, Hoes, Spades, Razors and Razor 8traps, Pocket and Table Cutlery, Gharanteed Shears aud Scissors, Corn Planters, Hay Rakes, Plows and Wagons. Deering Harvesters and Mowers, Spring and Lever Harrows, The new Calf Wcaner. Go<xl Quality of Sugar, Tea and Tatdeapoons. BEALL & COLEMAN. HENRY UUMM’S NEW STORE ROOM • Has been made by Santa Claus the Charles Town Depository for CONFECTIONERY, FRUITS, CAKES, FANCY NOTIONS AND TOYS. This Christmas stock exceeds any that has gone before, and all tastes can be accommodated Fruit Cakes a Specialty. Oyetere Fresh, Daily, and in quantities to suit customers. Henry Dumrri. mTPALMBAUM & BRO. have received the latest styi.es SPRING k SUMMER DRESS GOODS AND TRIMMINGS. AI.SO Silks, Embroideries, Laces, Lace Curtains, l nderwear, Hosiery. Gloves. &c.. • * * * AT LOW TARIFF PRICES. M. PALMBAUM & BRO.