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Shepherdstown register. [volume] (Shepherdstown, Va. [W. Va.]) 1849-1955, October 04, 1889, Image 2

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Cjjt j5{jtp|trbstDton J&egister.
H. L. SNYDER, Editor and Proprietor,
Shkphkrdstown, W. Va.
" It In hard to tell which is the
worst-Tanner's tongue or his pen.
As for the sugar trust, those who
have sugar to buy know that it is
still unbusted.
Thkhk is another war scarp in
Europe, but fortunately it is only in
the newspapers.
Oxk more contributor to the New
York Exposition fund has been an
nounced. This makes two.
This administration so far has
been a great success in the only work
it has done? that of turning Demo
crats out. _
Thk President and his Cabinet ha\e
returned to Washington, and the
wheels of government are again go
ing 'round.
Taxxkr is dead, of course, but his
ghost Is walking to the great
confusion of President Harrison and
a few others. ^
JOHN Waxamakkr isn't much of a
success as a Postmaster-General, but
then it has been a mighty good ad
vertisement for his store.
Thk Knights Templar parade in
Washington next week promises to
be one of the most interesting parades
ever witnessed in that city.
As we buy our woolen hats for h in
ter what a thrill of delight it gives us
to think that for every dollar s worth
of hat we pay 40 cents of tariff.
A UKKAT many of the officials at
Washington who carried water on
both shoulders during two adminis
trations are falling suddenly now.
It is not generally believed that the
officials of the Chesapeake & Ohio
Canal are lying awake of nights to
find means to save that waterway.
Thk gang of customs officials who
were turned out of office iu New \ork
for dishonesty last year are all getting
their places back again under this
Thk Maryland Democrats have re.
nominated Col. L. Victor Haughman
for Comptroller of that State. It is
needless to say that Mr. Baughman
will be elected.
It is openly asserted that the men
to whom President Harrison entrust
ed the dispensation of Federal pa
tronage in Missouri have sold the offi
ces for money.
Elections were held in the four new
States on Tuesday. North Dakota,
South Dakota and Washington were
carried by the Republicans, while the
Democrats claim Montana.
Public Prixtkr Palmkr is very
busy turning Democrats out of the
Government Printing Office, and at
the same time he is filling fat places
with members of his own family.
Thk Republicans are counting al
ready on carrying West ^ irginia at
the next election. We think it will
be a good many years before they
will again come as near it as they
did last fall.
Thk New Jersey pottery inanufact
urersare laboring hard with Secretary
Windoin to get him to increase the
tariff on pottery. The monopolists
who elected a Republican President
are clamoring for their pay. And
we have no doubt they'll get it.
Thk Chase National Hank of New
York has a bar of gold said to be the
largest ever made. Its weight is a
little over 500 pounds, and its cash
value $ 100, 346.29. It was run at the
United 8tates assay office at Helena
from tfhe product of several mills.
Put this in your pipe and smoke
it: In the first eight months of 1888
there were 35 failures of woolen man
ufacturing concerns, with liabilities
of 12,480,000 and assets of $1, 355, 000.
In the first eight months of 1889 there
were 46 failures? liabilities, $0,920,000
assets $5,173,000.
Whilk all the fuss and feathers was
going on last week over the marriage
of Mr. Emmons Blaine and the rich
and beatiful heiress, Miss McCormick,
the lawful but deserted wife of James
G. Blaine, Jr., was lying sick unto
death of inflammatory rheumatism
in an obscure part of New York
Takkn by himself, there is propably
no more peaceful and long-suffering
beast in the worlk than the oyster.
But that he can nevertheless stir up
quite a was is proved by the battles
that are now being fought by the bat
tles that are now being fought by the
Marylanders and Virginians over the
right to dredge him from disputed
Thk latest West Virginia victim at
Washington is Deputy Second Comp
troller R. R. McMahon, who has
"resigned" to make room for E. N.
Hartshorn of Ohio. Mr. McMahon's
official record is one of the very finest
in the Treasury Department, but that
does not count for anything with an
administration that is working the
spoils system for all it is worth.
Frbd Grant announces that if the
natiou wants to remove the remains
of General Grant from New York to
Washington and build a monument
over them them the family will not
object Inasmuch as the Grant
family selected of their own accord
the New York burial ground, we
think it is just as well to let the body
rest there until New York erects the
monument it promised.
A short time ago the PostofBce
Department appointed a colored man
postmaster at Luverne, Alabama.
He was not wanted by the people of
that section, and they weren't slow in
letting the department know that
fact. He was forced upon the people
however, and thereupon the old
shanty in which he had located the
office was mysteriously burned.
Postmaster-General Wanamaker has
taken revenge, and at the same time
shown his calibre, by abolishing the
office. The fire hundred people of
Luverne will have to go to the next
town to get their mail.
k , ? : -
Official Visits to th? Public Schools.
The efficiency of the schools in any
county depends a great deal upon
what is said and done by the superin
tendent in his annual visits. Many
superintendents are puzzled to make
out just what their visits are intended
to find out about the schools and
their teachers. Some go without any
definite object in view, merely because
the law requires them to visit the
schools once during the year, and so
far as the information they obtain
aids them in making out their annual
report to the State Superintendent,
they could do it as well without the
visits as with them.
The requirement of the law is, "He
shall visit each school once during
the school term and note the course
and method of instruction and the
branches taught, give such directions
in the art of teaching and method,
thereof as seems to him necessary or
expedient, so that uniformity in the
course of studies and methods of in
struction may, as far as practicable,
be secured. He shall acquaint him
self with the character and conditions
of each school, noting any deficiency
inthegoverniuentof the school, classi- 1
tication of the scholars or methods of
instruction, and make such sugges
tions to the teachers as may appear
necessary to the good' order of the
school and progress of the scholars.
He shall note the character and con
dition of the school houses, the suffi
ciency or insufficiency of their furni
ture and fixtures and make such sug
gestions to the trustees and boards
of education as shall seem conducive
to the comfort and progress of the
scholars.1' But, says a Superintend
ent, "How can I do all this? It will
take too much time to do this at each
It will not necessarily take any
more time than is usually given to
such visits. All he will have to do is
to keep open his eyes and ears and use
There are more things that go to
make up a good teacher and a good
school. The mere preserving of good
order among the pupils and the hear
ing of recitations from text-books do
not alone constitute a good teacher
or make a successful school.
The Superintendent in his visits
should note the condition of the
fences about the school house and
grounds, the trees and shrubbery in
the yard, the outbuildings and the
outside of the school house. If he
finds palings or planks off, or hang
ing loose from the railing, for the
want of a nail or two; the trees scarred
up and shrubbery tramped down; the
doors of the outbuildings broken off
and the buildings in an unhealthy
condition; the outside of the school
house disfigured with cuts and pencil
marks, we may conclude that that
teacher cares little for the comfort and
health of his pupils or for the public prop
erty in his charge.
If there should be a recess while the
Superintendent is present, let him
note the behavior of the pupils about
the building and yard. If he sees
that the pupils run in and out of the
school room, sit up in the windows
kicking the plastering off with their
heels, climb up on the desks, throw
bits of meat and bread upon the floor,
tear up paper and throw the pieces
upon the floor, and that the school
room throughout has an uncleanly
and untidy appearance, he may con
clude that that teacher gives little atten
tion to the health , comfort , behavior and
moral training oj hi* pupils. Cleanliness
is next to Godliness.
While the school is in session, the
Superintendent should watch closely
the teacher's manner of calling up his
classes, the promptness of the pupils
in obeying his calls, his manner ol
asking questions and the character of
the answer received, his efforts to ex
plain any difficulties in the lessons,
the behavior of the rest of the school
while classes are reciting and how the
teacher secures order while engaged
in hearing classes recite.
If he sees the pupils come to recita
tion in a noisy and disorderly manner,
that the teacher has to make consid
erable effort to preserve order and
prevent confusion, during the move
ment of classes, that while he is hear
ing recitations the rest of the school
are disorderly aud the teacher seem
ingly unconscious of any disturbance
in the room, the Superintendent may
conclude that that teacher hat his school
under very bad control and that there is ab
solute need of improvement or he should
give it up.
If the teacher in hearing his classes
has to confine himself to the questions
and answers found in the text-books
and has to keep his eyes on the page
of the book to see whether a correct
answer is given, and compel his pupils
to give the exact wording of the book
without regard to its meaning, and
does not question them in terms they
know, to see whether they have a
clear understanding of the subject,
the Superintendent may conclude that
that teacher knows nothing of the art of
teaching and but little of the subjects taught.
A few practical questions asked of
the pupils will show the Superintend
ent what knowledge they have gaiued
of the subject and how the teacher
familiarizes them with the subject
and supplements, the text books in
order to keep his pupils wide awake.
An examination of the "daily regis
ter" will show the attendance and an
examination of the "teachers class
book" will show his classification and
what studies the several pupils are
pursuing and whether the teacher
and trustees are complying with the
law in compelling the pupils, accord
ing to their age and progress, to study
all the branches prescribed by the
school law.
'The Superintendent should inquire
particularly into this last matter, as
the success of the school and progress
of the pupils will depend upon what
the pupils are studying and how the
teacher keeps them up to their full
work in the schedule adopted for
grading the primary schools.
The eyes, ears and nose, if properlv
used, will give the Superintendent
better insight into the character of
the teaching, the progress of the
pupils and the condition of all the
school property than any questions
he may ask of the teacher. He can
see how the school is conducted, hear
j the kinds of questioning the teacher
follows and the instructions he gives,
and his nose *ill inforiu hUn of what
attention the teacher Rives to ventila
tion arid cleanliuess looking to the
health and comfort of the scholar*.
It must not he expected that the
teacher should make the little repairs
intimated aud the cleaning to be done
at his own expense, bat if there is any
expense attending them, the teacher
should present an itemized account o
the same at the close of the school
term and no trustees will refuse to
approve his just claim and no board
of education refuse to pay his account.
If the teacher should he a lady, she
can get the older boys to attend to
the little repairs for her and if ther*
are no boys she should herself call
the attention of the trustees to her
The following questions are sug
gested to recall to his memory what
he wants to learn.
What is the condition of the fences,
trees, shrubbery and outbuildings
about the school house?
Are these and the Bchool building
1 carefully looked after by the teacher
and trustees?
What is the condition of the school
furniture and fixtures? Are they prop
erly looked after by the teacher and
is the school room kept clean, com
fortable and well ventilated?
Does the behavior of the pupils in
dicate that the proper discipline is
Do the pupils and classes move
about the school room in a quiet and
orderly manner aud do they show a
proper respect to the wishes of the
Is the school regularly classified and
graded and is the teacher careful to
keep up his classification and grades?
Are the school exercises conducted
in a systematic and orderly manner?
Does the teacher teach by example
as well as precept? Does he keep his
daily register properly and does he
keep a class book in addition to the
Are the pupils, according to their
age and progress, required to study
all the branches prescribed for the
primary schools? If not, why not?
Is the school supplied with the fur
niture and fixtures necessary for the
comfort, convenience and progress of
the pupils?
Is the attendance regular and
prompt and is the teacher carefui to
make the absentees keep up withtheir
Does the teacher have regular week
ly reviews for his older pupils and
how are they conducted?
Does the teacher have occasional
oral and written exercises in sentence
making and composition?
How does he supplement the work
of the text book in explaining and
simplifying the subject to the pupils
in order to secure more interest in
school work?
Are the recitations conducted in
such a manner as to draw out what
the pupils know about the matter,
or to learn what they remember of
the text books and rules?
Any deficiencies and delinquencies
on the part of the teacher should be
privately brought to his notice by the
Superintendent and the matter re
ported to the trustees in writing for
their consideration and guidance.
Complete and Permanent.
In the early part of last year I had
a violent attack of rheumatism, from
which I was confined to my bed for
over three months, and at times was
unable to turn myself in bed, or even
raise the cover. A nurse had to be in
constant attendance day and night.
I was so feeble that what little nour
ishment I took had to bo given me
with a spoon. I was in constant
agony, and sleep was entirely out of
the question except when I was under
the influence of opiates.
After calling in the best local phy
sicians, and trying all other medicines
without receiving any benefit, I was
induced by friends to try Swift's
Specific (S. S. S.). I discontinued all
other medicines, and took a course of
S. S. S.? thirteen small bottles?
which effected a complete and per
manent cure. , ,,
L. C. Bassktt,
?1 Dorado, Kansas.
An gating Sore.
Mr. C. B. McLemore, a prominent
aud influential citizen of Henderson,
Texas, writes under date of August
23, 1889, as follows:
?'For eighteen months I had an eat
ing sore on my tongue. I was treated
by the best local physicians, but ob
tained no relief, the sore gradually
growing worse. I concluded finally
to try S. S. S., and was entirely cured
after using a few bottles.
You have hit cheerful permission to
publish the above statement for the
benefit of those similarly afflicted."
C. B. McLkmork.
Henderson, Tex.
Treatise on blood and skin disease
mailed free.
Atlanta, 6a.
Excursion to Washington.
. The Triennial Conclave of the
Knights Templar will be held in
Washington, D. C., October 8th to lltb,
1889, and will be the largest gathering
of its kind every held in this country.
Excursion tickets will be sold to
Washington from all stations on the
Baltimore &Ohio railroad for all trains
October 5th, 6th, 7th and 8th, at rate
of one fare for the round trip, valid
for the return journey until October
21st, inclusive.
October is one of the pleasantest
months in the year to visit Washing
ton and inspect the magnificent pub
lic buildings, museums and monu
During the period of the conclave
popular excursions will run by the B.
& 6. from Washington to Gettysburg,
Harper's Ferry, Luray Caverns and
other points of interest.
Passengers are landed in Washing
ton at the B. & O. station, one block
from the capital. Guide books to Wash
ington will oe furnished upon applica
tion, by all B.& O. Agents.
Among other attractions the mam
moth steamer Columbia wiii give two
excursions down the Potomac to
Mount Vernon and other places.
She will leave her pier, foot of Sev
enth Street, Washington. Monday
and Tuesday afternoons, October 7th
and 8tb, at 3 o'clock.
Whan Baby wai rick, we pn bar Ceatorta,
When ahewaa a Child, aha cried for Caatoria,
When aba became Mlaa, aha atnag to Caatoria,
Wbea aba bed CtUMrea, aba gave than Oaatoria,
Mrs- Thomas Woods, of Warsaw,
Ind . has began an active war against,
the saloons of that place. Soifte tiuie*
ago she served notice upon the pfro-'
prietors of several saloons forbidding
them to Bell liqaor to her husband,
who is an ex-county clerk and promi
nent in the business world. These
notices were uniformly disregarded,
and few days ago she entered one of
the drinking places and smashed a
costlv mirror. On Tuesday she went
into Roseau's saloon, threw a ham
mer through a large mirror and broke
the front window of the place. She
has not been arrested, and public sen
timent is in her favor. She says she
means to keep up her peculiar style
of warfare till the sale of liquor to her
husband is discontinued.
Many young children become positively re
pulsive with sore eyes, sore ears, and scald
head. Such afflictions may be speedily re
moved by the use of Ayer's Sarsaparllla.
Young and old alike experience the wonder
ful benefits of thin medicine.
see advertisement of
On Tuesday, September 24, 1889, at
the residence of her brother. Mr. J. N.
Chiswell, at Ellerslie, Frederick
county, Md., by Rev. Elijah White,
Mr. John Lkk Ball, of Colorado, and
Miss Virginia Chiswell, of Fred
erick county, sister of Mrs. Geo. M.
Duke, of this county. A reception
was held on Monday evening at the
residence of Mr. Chiswell. After a
week spent among friends East, the
happy couple left on Wednesday for
Colorado, where they will make their
future home.
At the Baptist personage, in Charles
town, September 19, 1889, by Rev.
Frank Dixon, Mr. Edward Nicely
and Miss Emma Watson? both of
Leetown, this county.
September 24, 1889. by Rev. John
Edwards, Mr. Mosks M. Johnson and
Miss Bertie Millkr, both of Berke
ley county.
At the home of her uncle. Mr. J. A.
Moore, at Sandy Hook. Md., Septem
ber 25, 1889, Miss Jessie Botklkr,
aged 26 years, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Boteler.
In Harper's Ferry, September 26,
1889, Mr. James A. Green, aged about
28 years.
Rev. J. R. Van Horne, Pastor.
Uulonvllle 11 a. m., Bethesda 2.30 p. m.
Rev. 1). M. Mosek, Pastor.
Shepherdstown ll.oou. in.
Rev. Charles Giuselin, Pastor.
Keiirneysvllle 10.30 a. m. and Shepherds
town 7.80 p. ra.
No Pastor.
Rev. H. C. McDaniel. Pastor.
Shepherdstown 11.00 a. in.. Mt. Wesley 3 p.
Rev. L. R. Mason, Rector.
Shepherdstown at 11.00 a. m. and 7.80 p. m.
Services fifth Sunday of every month by
Rev. Father Wilson, at 11 a. ra.
Y. M. C. A.
Services at their Room every Sunday after
noon at 3.30.
I. O. 0. F.
Caledonia Lodge, No. I, meetsevery Thurs
day evening at 8 p. ra.
Corrected weekly by O. T. Hodges.
Mil 131*11 URUIiTO W ft HARK RT
Wheat, longberry, per bushel .. f 7a ? 78
Wheat, No. 2, per bushel 72 73
Corn, per bushel 38 (<41 38
Oats, per bushel 28 <S 30
Hay, per ton 5 00 @ 7 00
Butter, per tb 18 ?
Eggs, per dozen 18
Haras (country), per tb 12 @ 13
Shoulders, per tt> trtt @ 10
Sides, per lb 10 @ 10
Lard, per tb 10 10
Potatoes, per bushel 40 50
Desires to announce to his customers and the
public generally that he has now on hand a
complete stock of Fall and Winter Goods. He
desires to call particular attention to his
leading specialty?
Stylish New Dress Goods
In great variety, such as Henriettas in all
the new shades, with handsome Plushes for
trimming the same; Broadcloths and Flan
nels in the popular fall shades, with ribbons
to match ; Ginghams and Calicoes in all the
latest patterns. Complete line of Trimmings
of all kinds.
Red and white Flanuels, Canton, single and
double face. Full line of Umlerwear for men,
women and children. In the Dry Goods De
partment may be found a full stock of NO
TIONS. We mention particularly the Gilt
Edge Corset, something cheap but very good,
and a beautiful lot of Gentlemen's Ties.
Have Just received a splendid stock of ladies'
fall and winter Shoes latest styles and at all
prices. We makn a speciality of the finer
quality of ladles' shoes, such as
The Hand-made Dongola Kid.
A complete line of Children's Shoes. We ep,
peclally call your attention to a very hand
tome Dongola Mioc for children, sizes from
tt to 2. In tmen's fine and coarse Boots our
stock is already large, but we are constantly
adding to It. A particularly tine llue of men's
fine Shoes, as well as the cheaper grades.
Gum Boots and Shoes are also In stock ready
for the fall seasou.
It is conceded that our line of Men's and
Boys' Hats Is the most excellent iu this
oounty. Silk Hats, the new fall styles In
Stiff Hats, Slouches In various popular
shades. Knockabouts, Caps, etc.
In Groceries we are always careful to select
the best, and our stock Is always varied and
fresh. Also a large stock of Tobacco and
For the next few days you will And some
fine bargains on our Bargain Counter. Ask
to see them.
Laying of Soft Eggs, &c.
Without Parallel ; In Producer.
raruxi) onr *r '
VICTOR REMEDIES (X)., Fsismcz, Ms. ?
?7" Art roar dcmler to write as for Circulars sad
vUlproTSoaruMTtlons. I
A Good Investment.
* Health and Happiness cone I* *11 who
persistently use Ayer's SarsaprBla. This
powerful alterative effects In the system a
change that seems little short of miraculous.
No medicine has been in such universal
demand for years. Gfre It atrial.
" If any one suffering from general debili
ty, want of appetite, depression of spirits,
and lassitude, will use Ayer's S&rsaparflla, X
am confident a cure will result, for I have
used it, and speak from experience. It la
by far the best remedy I ever knew."?
F. 0. Loring, Brockton, Mass. ? . ? .
Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
Prepared by Dr. J.C.Ayer Jt Co., Lowell, Mm*.
Sold by all Druggists. Trice $1 ; six bpttlM, |i>
Worth t5 a bottle. ,
-fO THE?
? * / j .
I have just added to my stock a line
of Domestic and Staple
Dry Goods
?AND -
which I would be pleased to have you
call and examine. I name in part :
Unbleached and Bleached Muslins of
all grades, Flannels, Canton Flannels,
Dress Ginghams; Prints, Cheviot,
Corset, Jeans, Crash, Ladies' Vesta,
Men and Childrens Underwear, Ma
chine Cotton, Needles, Pins, Comb?,
Pens, Pencils, W riting Tablets, Gloves,
Handkerchiefs, Overalls, Shirts, all
kinds of Hosiery.
My stock of both staple and fancy
is, at all times, full of seasonable
goods. Cakes and Crackers always
fresh, Tobacco, Cigars, and all kinds
of ground and whole Spices. The
best of roller Flour and straight roller
process Flour, Canned Fruits and
Vegetables, Jellies, Sauces, Extracts,
Oatmeal, Gelatine, Chocolate, Corn
Starch, Puddine, Raisins, Citron,
Currants, Davis 0. K. Baking Pow
der 20 cents a pound. Prime New
Orleans Molasses just received, Sweet
Potatoes, fresh pork Sausage and Pud
ding, Star Bologna, Dried Beef, Hams,
Country Lard, etc.
Apples, Potatoes, Onions, Poultry,
Butter, Eggs Bacon, Lard, Fruit But
ters, Honey, Wood, etc., in exchange
for goods.
Respectfully Yours,
J. N. Trussell.
BY virtue of a decree of the Circuit Court of
JefTenw>n County, Went Virginia, entered
In the chancery caum; or Sallle K.Kennedy
vi John I). Htarry and others, on the 11th day
of June, 18HM, the underpinned .Special Com
mlsnloner will veil at public sale, to the high
est bidder. In front of the Kntler Hotel, In
Sbepherdmown, on
Saturday, October 26, 1889,
at 2 o'clock, p. m., the following real estate
directed by ?ald decree to be sold :
of ground situated In Shepherdstown, on the
southeast corner of King and New streets and
fronting 011 New htreet feet, and ? Inches,
and running back feet and ? inches to
an alley In the rear adjoin lug tbe lot of the
heirs of Kezln Cross and others.
TERMS.? One-half of the purchase money
cash on day of sale, and balance In one year,
tbe purchuser giving bond with Interest from
day of sale. The title will b? reserved until
all the purchase money Is paid.
Special Commissioner.
J. W. Kkknky, Auctioneer.
State or Wemt Virginia.
County of Jefferson.
Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court.
I, T. W. Latimer, Clerk of tbe Circuit 1 ourt
of said county, do hereby certify that J. K.
Kngle, the Hpeclal Commissioner named In
the foregoing cause, has given bond as re
Silred by law and in accordance with decree
ereln. Teste,
T. W. LATIMEK, Clerk.
October 4, 1889? Iw
Dealer in Dry Goods, Notions, &e.,
If you want a nice cake of toilet soap very
If you want a bottle of nice toilet water or
cologne cheap?
If you want a box of faee powdar very cheap?
If you want a good tooth-brush for a very lit
tle money?
If yoa want some flne tinted letter paper and
If yoa waulpxne ulce. cheap Bute paper and
If yoa want tome flue, cheap tablets and
If yon want same very cheap pencils and
If yoa want good and cheap note booka?
If yoa want very cheap exercise and compo
sition books? * //
If yoa want a good penknife or razor very
If yoa want good and cheap inks, lead pen
" ells, 4c.
If yoa want a pretty Inkstand very cheap?
It yoa want flne cigars for a little money?
If yoa want anything In the druggist line?
If yoa want a pair of flne aciaaora or a cheap
P?T~" ^
Be sure to go to
tl ' % ?
D.O. Y O U.?
Shepherdstown, W. Va.,
Is all right, and will greet you during
the Holiday season with a nice
line of goods, such as
Watches, Clocks,
Vest Chains, Guards,
Necklaces, Bracelets,
Finger Rings,
Ear-Rings, Key-Rings,
Charms, Kuives,
Forks, Spoons,
Castors, Napkin Kings, Collar But
tons, Cuff Buttons, Shirt But
tons, Breast-Pius, Eye
(i lapses, Spec
in all of its various branches attended
to promptly, at moderate charges, but
hope to be excused from making oth
er jewelers' guarantees good without
being PAID for same. Those having
work done at my shop, I will stand
and will make every
which will in the future be in writing.
Thanking the public for their pa
tronage in the past, I hope by con
stant attention to business to merit a
continuance in the future.
Your friend,
In the e very-day
race for business su
premacy we are fast
distancing all compe
Our uninterrupted
success is attributed to
the simple plan of buy
ing from net spot cash
concerns and selling in
the same manner.
This week we call
your attention to a few
of our bargains in
Winter Goods, such as
the following:
A good Stiff Hat, 85, 95, 1.10 and
1.38. A first-class Stiff Hat for 1.38,
j 1.50 aud 1.75. The very latest and
| finest quality are 2.00 and 2.25.
Men s Soft Hats, black, 30c, 40, 50,
7^ up to 2.00.
Soft Hats for youDg men, 50, 65,
75, 85, 1.00 and l". 40.
Boys' Soft Hat*, 25, 38, 40, 45, 50
to 75c.
i I'd f '
Boys' Boots, 1.60. Men's Boots,
1.97, 2.50 and 3.25. Coarse Shoes
for men, 1.12, 1.20 and 1.25. Fine
Shoes for men, 1.33, 1.50, 1.75,2.00,
2.25 to 3.25.
Women's working Shoes, 69c, 1.12,
1.25 and 1.40. Ladies' Fine Shoes,
1.50, 2.00, 2.25 and 2.50. Infants'
Shoes, 47 and 63. Children's Shoes,
95, 1.20 and 1.25.
I have the largest stock that has
ever been brought to town. Men'*
Undershirts, 25, 35, 40, 43, 50, 70,
76 to 1.00 each. Canton Flannel
Drawers, 28, 30, 40 and 50c per pg'r.
Ladies' Vesta, 25, 30, 35, 40, 4o, 47
to 69c each. Children's Undershirts,
Comforts 75, 95, 1.00, 1.25 and
1.50. Blankets 89, 97, 1.00, 1.25,
1.50 to 3.00.
Men's Sox from 5c to 25c. Ladies'
Hase from 7c to 40c. Children's Hoee
from 5c to 17c.
? Just received -another lot of all
kinds of Tinware as cheap as ever.
Call and see my 43c men's Under
shirt. It is the best bargain that was
ever brought to town.
Lowenstein Bros. & Co
?O 1
OfForeien and Domestic Manufacture, to which we invite the attention
our patrons aud the public in general.
"???? Zy wStn* So" the MAKE AN D FIT. Both e-enU.l. pr*lomi!?T"
In ?ll our productions In a marked def ree. W e will have our
\* Grand Fall Opening *:
On Tuesday, October 1st.
Lowenstein Bros. <fe Co.,
One-Price Clothier* and Tailor*, No. 7 W. Washington 8t. Ha^town, Hi
Tee & dandridge,
Agricultural Implements.
The Cyclone Fan, all kinds of Farming Im
plements, and Repairs, constantly
kept on hand.
Jacob Wintermoyer ! I
Boss Clothing Man,
? 5 J
I* now opening bin Kali and Wlntvr Good*. '
and la ready for the F*ll and Winter trade,
with an Immenae new line of Mcn'a. Youtha', j
Hoya' and Children's
Gents' Furnishing Goods.
And we wl*h It understood that my Fall
and Winter Opening will not and cannot he
surpaaaed. You will find that In buying
theae good* you will save money, aa my atoct
la large, the goods are new and the prlc?a are
low. I will sell you honeat gooda at honeat
prlcea, and warrant them to be aa repreaeuted.
I have a large aaaortment of H081NESH
HU1TH and aults for every day wear, abd can
offer you bettor bargain* than you e?o get
My line of 1JRK88 OOOP8 are made In the
beat atyle of the tatlor'a ?rt. and are bound
to give malefaction In the wear aa well na
eaae to the wearer. All we ask of you la to
Oome and aeo theae aulta before you apend a
cent with the risk of being dlaaatlsfled, for 1
am offering theae gooda at prloea that will
apeak for themaHvea, when compared with
the superior grade**.
My line of Hoya' and Chlldren'a Clothing
la one of the beat that baa aver been brought
to thla town, and In thla line I aim to nlve aa
much aa I can for aa little aa poaalble, for I
wlah to satisfy all. My line of
Gent's Furnishing Goods
have been bought from the hest manufacto
ries, and I have aelecred them with great
rare. Neckwear, Hblrta, Collars and Cuffs,
Hoelery. Underwear and th* many artlelea
of Mena' wear uaually kept In aflratclaaa
a tore and all of theae gooda, A well aa my
Ready Made Clothing, will be aoldaalowna
flrat-claaa gooda can oe aold anywhere. For
the peat I return my many thankato all my
frlende and cuatomera. and hope by atiiet at
tentlon to bualneaa and kind treatment In
the foture to merit acontlnuanoeof theaame.
Remember the Koaa Clothing Man,
Near the (Villece Hnuare.
Grove Bros.,
We take pleasure in informing you
that our new line of Fall and Winter
Woolens have arrived.
Every piece i? new and selected
with the utmost care, to suit our rap
idly increasing trade.
The services of Mr. Robert Ellin,
for twelve years with Hartman, Bash
& Co., of Baltimore, have been se
cured, and we are prepared to get up
as good work as the fine city tailors
for oue-third less money.
Dress Suits are specialties with us.
We do not hesitate to pronounce
our Fall Exhibit the most graceful
and elegant ever . placed before the
people of Hageratown. Our line of
novelties is exceedingly tempting.
The Neckwear Department is full.
All the new colorings and shapes al
ways on hand just as they come oat.
Resp'y, Ac.,
Tailors and Furnishers,
llagerstown, Md.
Ofd6r? by mail solicited.
W. J. KNOTT, Jr.,
Moier'a, Jefferson Co., W. Va.
! 11 ... JJL ? " . 1
M Harper's Ferry, Sept 14, 1889.
We Imvejual received the larfi'atitork.eua
alallng of
for Men, Bora and Children that t??r im
shown tn thle town or county. Pricea (<>mu
everybody? yea. w? aril rlieapar than aar
body will or can. We alaohavaa lar?? ?U-?
Gents' Furnishing Goods, Booti,
Shoes snd Hiti.
Aluo t Fine Line of I*vW Show,
Overcoats, Overcoata!
For old and young, email and lar?e a> 4 p'
cee to aull the tlnioa. (It vc me a call aud
convinced, before you purehwee ?n)?wr?
elae, n? we rnn aave you money.
Youra, Truly,
Man or Woman
Profitable Busiiiii
I IRPRil 01 V A" lln"'
klBfcnML iAi Hperlal inducement of
fered until December Itftib. fjlve rtUrtort.
K. II. W(X>DWAKI> A t?.. Haltlaiar*, M l.
IB IniariMI
'Hy a thorough knowing* of the
\y m tnoroiign mowing - ? u*r.\,m
? Whl<*li govern ,.</
? ml nutrition. and by ? mreful *VP j|f
fine properttoe of T ,?. ? u
lb? fine propertlea o/well-ariert?i i ?w*>, ??
*-PP" b? pnnrhU our brrakfmrt Uhi** etk
? <tol I?*mf?ljr flavoured vbkli wf
"*? ?*? <?????> hwa ry doc lor* Mita. ItHf
the Judlctoua IIM of lUrh irtldfiof W
" con at It ut ion may to gradual'? totlt ????
III alron* enough U> reflet every ui>4'??T *?
<Jla?*a*e Hundreda of nihil* u?aladi'? "?
irouoiJ ua rraUr UitlUrk rtrf"
there to a weak point. We mar earapr ??*!
* hum abaft by keeping ouraelvea *rll
fled with pur* blood lud i properly noorwfc*
?*1 frame/*? (Mi Hrrtitr Otu'/I' fcadeaf"'
P*X WlUi boiling water or milk. HhHoM) "?
half-pound Una, by (Jroeera totalled lk?*."
JA VK8 K/'PH A Ul, Honu#p?Uil< UieialeU.
Ixn.lon, Kn gland.
SEW ( Contain* ? Are ?****?. J"**
Htop Ar fornlatod In ? <?*??
?M ft*wl?>IM *? ^
btacit Waluui. PrW *? ?-?;
atoo aold U'l fto tee* HW
Uriu St 9)1 47 per uuarter. fur ie?
quarter*, when ?lt?- ?-nr*'1 *'
coiuee IM wiprrt) of U?? K""
. hiring.
f The Union 4 ???'!/
| ?"Hirtnger," Invented ao? I*'
I eut ?<J t?jr Hnmi. 4 H*m?* '
4 ilM. Ii uM IR U*
>u.u> ffiaafeasfi'' ?
I ao l ptoenotoe ual _
PIANOM | *iaau Jo tan# e*MM?rnar tM*
I ItiairuuieiiU.
?aiM, m, *9,
Organs mod PUuu* told tor Cm6. ^
Payment*. and EvitUd. ^
?Jofron fr?*

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