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Shepherdstown register. [volume] (Shepherdstown, Va. [W. Va.]) 1849-1955, May 07, 1903, Image 3

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I (]jt fit^trbstobn ^Registfr
Xhtrsday, MAY 7, 1903.
H r; e country is very lovely j ust now.
; : Court will couveue May
I f lecture in tlie town ball Friday
I sets at W. P.
1 P. Lick lider'a for shoes
yi . :r farmers are busy plant>
and children's san:
. . s- \\ i Licklider's.
ci imher sets just re.
, . i , W P. Licklider's.
p - new cabbage and sweet
. . >: W. P. Licklider's.
A ;ower list Sunday evening
w . ..!> t : et rft to vegetation.
\V. i kiider has a splendid
in shoes for men and boys, j
i :.ite of strawberries ex- 1
> t urday by W. P. Lickli.
b. I imbert will open a livery
. - j lace east ot Princess
k I ilinver is having a new
tiont of hisresiJeuce on
M:->- C ra Myers ant Mr. Otho R.
-i i ..
i;? t- .rr;eu in oaarpsourg iaei
7 v i y Rev. A. A. Kerlin.
i o.i meeting of the Im-;
5: t Society Friday afternoon
the college study room.
. Harrison have sold theii
/. :handiee store at Summit
i : Weaver Bros., of Cedarville,
A - its of Berkeley county men
iv ot limestone land along
i creek to Uhio parties lor
?or an acre.
V - A. I'aily and Miss Lillie
i V. 1 ot; of this county, were marr
- . i t week at the home of the
br - ; merits near Millville.
-e i.'umminge whb held in $500
- : iay at Harper's Ferry to
aiie r:-: re the grand jury on the
. : assaulting Liveryman T. S.
? i i vreuce McChan has moved
- . ittle's small bouseon Tater
II. Ltwrence has beeu married
: r . . - and this is the nineteenth
:.e Las moved.
I.- in i Mrs. J. E. Triplett will
L r..: the twenty-filth anniversary
; m airiage on May 16th, and
i .. ? *
I. . . .1 ; iiuii at iiir x iccuy
tea:. :: c >e at Duffields.
" j, unmarried seeing to he be:a
j more popular than marrying in
county. ltiseaid that there
a:- than fourteen suits for div
keted in the circuit court for
t:..i! t the next term.
The lot of land at the corner of
N-a it.: Duke streets, belonging to
- t Joseph Entler, was sold
- ;id iv by Special Commissioner
- M lb-It/hoover, Mrs. M. L Ilerr
gt b-.r g the purchaser, at ?G00.
1 r. A. 0. Albin, a former student
v herd College, and one of Jefferf
. .nty's best young men, graduate!
:: in the College of Fhysicians
in i Surgeons in Baltimore last week.
!; - . : irth in a class of sixty-six.
Mr. M irtin Luther Avis, of Zoar
1 II use, in this couuty, and
M -- .a Martin Weller, daughter
Mr. M. Scott Weller, of Charles
1 '' -re united in marriage on the
- ! y ot April in Bolivar, Rev.
J .ni-4 .Stephenson officiating.
: int on the first page of the
11 .Li. this week the oration of C.
W .y, of Marshall College, who
v r-t nze in the inter-normal
Mai tinsburg last mouth. On
' J age will be found an inter*:
_ article on the cement busi'
: . the Hancock Star, and a
: the H. Cc 0. Railroad.
f \ncaster Electric Supply and
C uopany is at work
1 "..i electric light wires in the
>. i iierd College builing this
Ttie entire building will be
1 when completed and the
Ired lights that itwillcon.
e turned on it will be a
city. The Lancaster corni
wiring for private perlaay
want such work done,
aes satisfaction.
f i.t :?ome new Presbyterian
at Martinsbuig, recently
w is ledicated last Sunday
ppt piiate ceremonies uuder
'ion ot the pastor, Rev. Dr.
The ministers assist:?
i Dr. J. McCarty DuckiWkeley
Springs; Rev. Dr.
I-v i! j Kins, of Charles Towu, the
: ng ex-miuister of the church ;
Wo Is, ot Blacksburg, Va ,
theiiatnp mi.! Rou rtlmrlps
I ig, of Waynesboro, Ya. lhe
- preached by Kev. Dr.
- i- 1 the de dicatory prayer was
r> iv Kev. Di. Hopkins. The
f1 ' ' \ tor has been in charge tor
- The corner-stone of the
; v h was laid May 7, 1902.
mg is of the colonial style of
h: te "ire, an>l is one of the hand.n
this action of the Virginias.
i-tiou is of gray limestone
perstructure is built of light
t ied Roman pressed brick, i
* ' ' iluingB are ol light colonial
> . t:.e woodwork le painted
wL.te. The interior ot the
:-'tr .. ,|e orated in but!', rose and
'white, rtn 1 the blending of these colore
-- art;.-tic in the extreme. Cathedral
t t tie-cent art glass is used with a
' t il etieet throughout the buildli."
structure is lighted by a
\" tta of concealed electric lights,
af;' " heated hy steam radiators. Iu
* ; 'ion to the auditorium, there is a
?'lay - hool department of tive i
:a~ with folding partitions, a well
t'uM"*d kitchen, pantry, toilet rooms,
Ul? a"d pastor's apartment. The
* : cost of the structure is more
$40,000. |
The Thing* oflnterest that are Happening In
Our Neighborhood and Elsewhere.
The last of the series of lectures in
the Shepherd College course will be
held in the town hall Friday evening
of this week at 8 o'clock, when W. j
Quay Rosselle will deliver his lecture
on the University of Adversity. The i
admission will be but 25 cent9 for this
lecture. Tickets may be reserved at i
Reinhart's Pharmacy.
The house and lot on Prospect Av- '
enue formerly owned by Thomas Fitzgerald
was sold at public sale last Sat- '
urday by Special Commissioner George
M. Beltzhoover, Jr. Jacob Rush, of
Berkeley county, bought it at $1,415?
a very good price for the property.
We understand that Mr. Rush con- ]
templates moving to town and mak- <
ing his home there. <
West Virginia day was appropriate- {
ly observed last Friday by exercises j
in the town hall under the direction (
of the Shepherd College faculty. Pa- j
pers on topics of interest to West Vir- ,
ginians were read by Miss Maude
Cross, Miss Alice Billmyer, Randolph
Moler and M. K. llightstine, of the *
students, and addresses appropriate ^
to the occasion were made by Hon.
Geo. M. Beltzhoover, Prof. E. F. Good- *
win and H. L. Snyder.
Commander W. II. Kearfott hasap- ?
pointed Miss Louise Baylor, of Charles
Town, sponsor to represent the United
Sons of Confederate Veterans of the 1
Division of West Virginia at thereun- a
ion at New Orleans, Miss Hessie Mel- ^
vin, of Duftields, maid of honor, and
Mrs. D. Ilowe Johnston, of Bluefield,
t haneroiie. Mrs. Johnston, it will be ]
recollected, was the lady of Command- [
er Kearfott's party who was married a
at the reunion at Dallas Texas, last c
Cards have been issued to the ap- j
preaching marrhge of Miss Mary Ella ^
Conrad to Mr. Robert I\ Ilarnsberger, "t
the ceremony to take place in Beulah
Church, on Thursday morning, May
14, at 9.30 o'clock. The bride-to-be
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. *
B. Conrad, of Summit Point, and is v
one of the county's most attractive H
young ladies. She is well-known in ^
Shepherdstown. Mr. Ilarnsberger is
a popular young business man of Elk- f
ton, Va. (
Mrs. C. II. Rockey will in about 1
two weeks go to Philadelphia for a r
course of treatment to last two or three
months. She will go there by advice .
of eminent specialists who promise her \
entire recovery of health if she will j
undergo the treatment prescribed and ^
remain in absolute rest and quiet during
the period Mrs. Rockey's oldest
son, Keller, will accompany her. The t
baby of the family will remain here s
and the other children will go, for i
the time, to Wooster and Mansfield, s
Ohio, where they will be with relatives.
All of Mrs. Rockey s many friends j
here hope for a successful result from
her treatment in Philadelphia.?
Waynesboro, Fa., Record.
Rev. Dr. II. C. Haithcox and his
family, which beside himself consists J
of bis wife and three daughters, ar- t
rived in Shepherdstown on Tuesday. (
They were warmly greeted at the parsonage
by members of the Lutheran
congregation, the ladies of the church e
having prepared a bountiful dinner *
for them, besides stocking the pantry
with a liberal supply of groceries and
J?ru VlfMUlJS. 1JI. iiauutVA tuiucn line ^
from Columbia City, Indiana, and will ]
at once enter upon bis duties as pas- i
tor of the Lutheran congregations of
Shepherdstown and Uvilla. We hope ,
that bis pastorate here may be a sue- .
cessful one and that he and his family
may like our neighborhood and our *
The Charles Town Advocate pays !
that Melvin Trusseli, a twelve-year-old
son ol J. .Mason Trusseil, lormeriy 01
the Halltown vicinity, this county, was ^
ceriously injured in an accident at t
Wheeling, W. Ya., on Thursday evening
of last week. Melvin with a
number of companions were amusing 1
themselves by jumping on and off a 1
moving freight train, hauled by a
shifting engine, when in some manner
young Trusseil missed his hold and j
fell under the wheels. lie was picked
up by willing hands and taken to his
home. Later he was removed to i
Haskius hospital, where it was dis- (
covered that his left leg was crushed
in such a manner that it was Deceseary ^
to amputate it above the knee. He
stood the operation well and it is
thought he is now out of danger, t
Young Trusseil removed from this
county to Wheeling with his parents l
about five years ago.
By an explosion m the stone quar- 1
ries of the Standard Stoue and Lime |
Company at Dickeraon, Montgomery '
county, Md., on Tuesday five men !
were badly injured, two of them fatally.
One of those fatally hurt was 1
John Jacobs, the timekeeper, of Duf- 1
fields, this county. Henry Mobly was *
preparing for a blast, with Jacobs '
standing beside him, when the charge
exploded. Both men were blown up
into the air, and three other workmen (
were thrown backward. Mobly had
part of bis face mashed in and both '
eves destroyed. Jacobs had one side 1
of bis bead crushed and his face and '
nose blown off. The two men were (
taken to Baltimore for treatment at a ^
hospital, but they cannot recover. Two '
other workmen, named Priceand Horsey,
were painfully hurt, and Superintendent
Newton Kidwiler was se- 1
riouslv cut and bruised. Jacobs is 1
about 27 vears old.
- ^ ]
Deafness Cannot Be jCured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deafness, 1
and that is by constitutional remedies. ]
Deafness is caused by an inllamed con- j
dition of the mucous lining of the Ku- .
stachian Tube. When this tube is intlamed
you have a rumbling sound or \
imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely
closed. Deafness is the result, and j
unless the inflammation can betaken out ,
and this tube restored to its normal condition.
hearing will be destroyed forev- 1
er : nine cases out of ten are caused by 1
Catarrh, which is nothing but an in- ]
tlauied condition of t he mucous surfaces. ,
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that car.not be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free. <
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O. I
Sold by Druggists, ?5c. i
Hall's Family pills are the best.
A Record of the Oomlng and Going of the
People That You Know.
We were pleased to have a call yesterday
from Mrs. Lizzie Entler and
her daughter, Miss Kate, of Los AngeleB,
California, who have been visiting
their relatives and friends in this
Bection for the paet couple of months.
They formerly lived in Shepherdstown,
but went West twenty years ago.
As this is their first visit back to their
aid home, they naturally find many
changes. Time has treated them very
gently in the years they have been
away, and they are looking very well.
Master Norman Lowell Entler, son of
Mr. Norman M. Entler, is with them.
We were pleased to have a call 1
yesterday from Mr. Frank W. Muzzey,
if Philadelphia, who is here for a few
lays, stopping with Mr. and Mr6. H. j
\(V. Potts. Mr. Muzzey is looking
liter some inprovements at Rockland,
lis estate near town. He expects to 1
:ome down for the summer about the 1
niddle of June, bringing his family 1
vith him. '<
Dr. C. T. V. S. Butler is reported (
o be quite poorly this week and is
:onfined to his bed. Dr. McGuire, of ,
Winchester, visited him last week and
vas here again this morning. Dr.
3utler will go to Dr. McGuire's hospital
in Winchester in a few days if <
le is able. f
Miss Helen Etchison.of Washington, (
s spending a few weeks with relatives (
md friends in Shepherdstown and ,
dcinity. She is a daughter of Mr. i
j. E. Etchison, formerly of this place.
Mrs. Kate Reynolds and Mr*. D. L.
Rentch are in Baltimore this week
>uying a lot of articles to be offered
is premiums in the ladies' department
?f the Morgan's Grove fair next fall.
Mr. Josiah Slifer, who was in busiiees
in Harper's Ferry some fifty
'ears ago, was in this county last week
;oing over thescenesot his youth. He
s now a resident of Bolo, Illinois.
Mr. George T. Ilodges, Jr., leaves
oday for Kansas City, Mo., where he
vi 11 go into the street railway business
md make his future home. We hope
le may have a successful career.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton D. Routzahn,
>f Bakerton, left Monday for Dayton,
)nio, where they expect to make their
lorne. Their many friends were eory
to see them leave.
Miss McClure Bowles, of Hancock,
Jd., is here for a visit to her sister,
drs. A. S. Reynolds. Miss Bowles
ias just returned from an extended
European trip.
Mr. Charles W. Adams, who has
ieen working in Roanoke, Va., for
ome months past, came home Sunday
light sick. It is feared he is in for a
pell of fever.
Mr. Charles R. Barnhart and Miss
Jennie Barnhart, of Dufiields, this
ounty, have gone to Glenwood, Iowa,
o visit their uncle, Mr. William Ronenous.
Rev. Joseph E. Guy and Elder John
I. Show are attending the sessions of
he Virginia Classis of the Reformed
Church at Timberville, Va.
Mrs. N. Id. Tyles, of Washington, is
it her old home near Shepherdstown,
o spend pome time with her mother,
Jrs. Margaret Ivoontz.
Miss Margaret L. Copeland, of Louloun
county, Va., visited Mr. and
Jrs. R. C. Howell last week at Fair
Mew, near Keller.
We regret to state that Mrs. G. W.
3anks has been confined to her room
>y sickness since the death of her
amer. i
Mr. John C. Reinhart, of Cumberand,
ppenr the first of the week with
lis family in tlds place.
"Dutchy" Mundey is the latest pil- '
;rim to return from Pittsburg in 1
search of home grub.
Miss Salome Wingate was called to
iVashington last week by the serious
llnees of her uncle. ,
We were pleased to have a call on 1
Monday from Mr. J. II. Lemaster, ot '
3erkeley county.
Miss Laura Moler, of the Moler's
leighborhood, was among our callers
m Tuesday. i
Miss Alice Smootz is on a six weeks'
;isit to ielatives in Philadelphia.
Mr. Albert Chapline, of Washing- 1
on, is in town. i
[his Week s Railroad News. i
Renewed interest has been mani- 1
'ested in this neighborhood within the
>ast few days in railroad matters. 1
Major J. A. Hunter was in town yeserday,
and later went to Harper's '
Kerry, where he has one or two opions
to close up for right-of-way of
he new B. & 0. cut-olF. He has in- j
tructions to conclude the right-of-way
business finally along this line without !
'urther delay.
On Monday the B. & 0. people i
caused papers to be served on Benja- i
uin Hartzell, notifying him that on
:he 19th of M$y application will be
Bade before the Circuit Court of Jef- ,
ferson county for the appointment of
commissioners to assess the damages (
for right-of-way through his property (
it Shepherdstown. Mr. Hartzell is,
we believe, the only land owner with
whom the railroad has made no arrangement
for right-of-way. The
road crosses his extensive truck garleDs
here, and if the switches and sidugs
that are supposed to be necessary
[o make connections between the B. ,
fc 0. and the Norfolk & Western are
constructed through his property,
which will likely be the case, he will
practically have his gardens destroyed. <
lie named a figure for his property
that the railroad refused to agree to,
ind commissioners will be appointed. 11
When this matter is adjusted there
Deed be no further obstacle in the
way of beginning work, so far as the
right-of-way is concerned. It is again
rumored that active work will soon
begin on the road, and the indications
seem to poiut that way.
When you want a pleasant physic try
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets.
They are easy to take and pleasant
in effect. For sale by Reinh&rt's
Farm Fires.
Frank M. Stanley, his wife and
children, and Geo. W. Cross and his
family had a lively time of it last
Thursday night. Mr. Stanley is the
tenant on Mr. Cross's farm on Rocky
Marsh, west of town. Last Thursday
he was burning stumps and trash from
a piece of cleared ground, taking advantage
of the time when the wind
was blowing in an opposite direction
from the buildings. He went to bed .
in peace of mind, but happening to
awake a few hours afterward he found
a great fire burning in the clearing.
The wind had changed, and a wild gale
from the north had fanned fierce flames
into existence, while myriads of sparks
were blowing toward the barn and
other buildings. The sight appalled
Mr. Stanley for a time, but be called
the other members of the family and
roused the neighbors, and all hands
went to fighting the fire. The pump
was kept going, while others carried
earth and threw it upon the burning 1
embers. The fire was so extensive
that it kept a number of persons busy
ill night fighting it from the buildings,
which were saved by the most strenuous
efforts. Fortunately no serious
iamage was done, but those who were
interested had a very trying experence.
A large frame and stone bank barn
on the farm of Samuel D. Piper, about
i mile from Sharpsburg, was destroyed
oy fire last Thursday afternoon. A
:ow and two calves, a new self-binder,
several wagons, a lot of harness, hay
ind fodder and hogpen Were also
sumed. The farm was tenanted ny
[foustantious Cost. H*1 had insurance
imounting to $1,425 on the barn's conents.
The barn was insured in Fred- j
frick county. It is thought the fire
started from sparks from the dwelling
ihimney. The outbuildings were i
saved bv a bucket brigade hastily
'ortned by neighbors. Just as the ;
worses were led from tlie stable tlie
roof fell in. The total loss will be
ibout $3,000, with almost enough insurance
to cover it. Tins is the third
lme the barn on this farm has been
lestroyed. The fiist t me was during
die Civil War, when it was set on fire
jv cannon balls from the Union tiring
ine. The second time was in 1884.
Fach time it was burned to the ground.
iVesley Selbert Answers the Last Call.
J Wesley Seibert, the well-known
rolored barber, died at his home in
Shepherdetown last Sunday night.
The deceased was a much respected
nan, and had a wide circle of white
friends in this section who will regret
lis death. Wesley, who was about
)9 years old, belonged in his youth to
Mrs. Betsy Morgan. At the outbreak
)f the Civil War he went with Company
B, of this place, as cook, and all
:h rough the war he was with the Confederate
soldiers in the Second Virginia
Regiment, serving them fiithully
and standing by them through
ill their adversities. After the war
ae settled in Sbepberdstown, where he
jonducted a barber shop, having been
ocated in the Fntler building on Main
street for 3G years. For the past year
lis heart has been giving him serious
:rouble, and in February last he sold
ais business to Lester Wells and retired
from work, ile grew worse as
time passed, and peacefully passed
lway Sunday night. Wesley was an
honest, industrious man who possessed
ind was deserving of the respect of
the people. He stood by his friends
manfully, and his influence, was used
iu the right way in all matters pertaining
to the public welfare. He was
economical and prudent, and had accumulated
a snug fortune, his home
being among the neatest ami most
comfortable in the town. He was
married, but had no children. The
luneral service was held in the colored
Methodist church yesterday afternoon,
[t was one of the most remarkable
ieraonst rat ions ever seen in Shepherdstown?indeed,
we do not know that t
similar occurrence has ever been known
in this country. The Confederate Veterans
and the Sons of Confederate
Veterans, commanded by (apt. M. J.
Billmyer, marched in the funeral procession
and attended the service. The
most prominent business men of the
town and a number of ladies were
? 1 .'i - il.
among lne Willie persons hi iii^ .--irice?bankers,
lawyers, merchants and
business men generally j aying their
respect to tlie memory ol a man whose
skin was dark but whose life had been
faithful. The service was in charge of
bis pastor, Rev. J. K Carter, and Revs
Murray, of C'hailes Town, and Greenfield,
of this place. Three white ministers
of our town also assisted in the
?ervice, Rev. Charles Ghiselin, D. I> ,
of the Presbyterian Church, Rev. II
C. McPaniel. of the M. E. Church,and
Rev. J. C. Thrasher, of the M. E
Church South. The church was filled
with white and colored people, and
the service was a very impressive one
The Death Record
Dr. William X. Lemen, a re-pect*-d
re.-ident of Berkeley county, died lest
Saturday at his home uear Iledgesville,
after an illness of about six weekp.
aged 72 years. The deceased was a
man of the highest character, arid had
the esteem ot a wide circle o friends.
He is survived by one sister, Mrs.
Joseph Bosler, of Carlisle, Pa., and a
large family connection in Jefferson
and Berkeley counties. He was buried
at Hedgesville on Monday.
Mrs. Sarah A. Strayer, widow of
Jacob Strayer, died in Berkeley coutitv
Mondav morning after a lingering 11
nesss at the age of 91 years. Rev. W. 1
W. Strayer, of Buckeyetown, Md.;
Rev. J. R. Strayer, of Altoona. Ta.;
Mrs. M. S. Thomas and Miss Mary
Straverare sons and daughters who
survive her.
Mrs. Mary Dillow, wife of Thomas
J. Dillow, died last Thursday at her (
home near Manning's School-Hour-e.
this county. Her husband, five sons
and two daughters survive her.
Joseph W. Webb, a native of Jefferson
county, died of typhoid fever
last week at Brunswick, Md , aged 38
Bishop John F. Hurst, of the M.
E. Church, died in Washington last
Sunday night, aged 69 years.
Boar? the J* Tfl9 ^nd Yoa A,wa)'s BC'Jgflt
Bad Wreck on the Canal.
A thrilling and fatal disaster occurred
at Little Slackwater, at D?m
No. 5, about six miles above Willie maport,
last Friday morning, when the
Canal Towage Company's boat No. 6.
in charge of Captain Joseph Kime, of
Cumberland, was blown by a fierce
gale over the dam.
Captain Kime's 8-year-old daughter,
who was on the boat, was drowned,
and he was fatally injured. Clara,
another daughter of Captain Kime,
aged 10 years, had her left arm broken
and received other serious injuries.
Harry Newkirk, who lives at the
lock, went down with the boat. He
was seriously cut and bruised and had
several teeth knocked out.
Five persons and two mules were
on the boat, and the wonder is that all
were not killed. A terrible gale was
blowing. The boat was empty and
going toward Cumberland. Lock
Tender Daniel Sterling warned Captain
Kime of his danger, but he went
on. The boat passed tnrough the
guard lock and around the pier and
went out into the river. The mule
team had crossed the lock to the towpath
on the right side of the canal
above the lock, and as the boat was
going out into the river the wind
twisted the craft around. The tow
line snapped and the wind drove the
boat rapidly toward the dam, which
is 25 feet high. Captain Kime's wife
and two children, who were on deck,
rushed for safety into the cabin.
Captain Kime, who was steering, stuck
to his po-t. The boat was turned
brotdside about 150 yards from the
edge of the dam, over which it plunged
near the mi l lie ot the river. The |
boat struck on lt-s side in water and
rocks. Captain K;me was thrown 15
feet in the air and landed on his side
on the boat. Inside the cabin his
frantic wife and children were tossed
from side to side. The eldest child
was struck by tLe stove and wedged
against the bunk. The youngest
child was carried through the window
into the river and drowned Mrs
Kline was knocked against the side of
the cabin and rendered senseless.
Xewkirk was thrown into the water
among rocks. After the boat struck
it righted and was partly filled with
water. It was badly damaged.
The lock tenderand several companions
went in boats to tbe assistance of
those on the boat. Mrs. Kime and
one of the children were pulled out
of the cabin and rowed ashore. Tbe
child was bleeding and unconscious.
Captain Kime and Newkiik were
picked up and taken to the lock house.
A messenger on horseback was dispatched
to Williamsport for Dr. W. S.
Richardson, who hurried to the scene
and remained live hours with thein
Captain Kirne, who wan about 65
years ohl, died at Ashton Station, on
the Potomac Valley Railroad, Saturday
afternoon. Saturday morning
his condition seemed somewhat improved
and arrangements were made
to take him to Cumberland, where he
resided. He said be felt well enough
to undertake the trip. He was carried
in a wagon from the lock-house at
dam No 5 to Ashton Station to take
a train. He was accompanied by his
wife and little daughter, who had her
leg broken in the boat. Hemorrhages
9i t in soon after he arrived at the station.
He died almost immediately
Mrs. Ivime ami her crippled daughter
went to Cumberland. The body
ot the youngest daughter, who was
swept out of the cabin of the boat and
drowned, has not been recovered.
TVia tiro a ilmvn the river
Saturday, and, after repair?, will be
placed in the canal again for service.
Commencement Week
The following is the schedule of exercises
for commencement week by
Shepherd ('ollege State Normal School:
Wednesday evening, June 10?Kntertainment
by music department.
Thursday evening, June 11?Alumni
Friday evening, June 12?Address
before the literary societies.
Saturday afternoon, June l.t Class
Saturday evening, June 13?Inter-society
Sunday evening, June 14?Annual
Monday, June l.">? Graduating exercises.
Joint, Farson, the Chicago Croesus,
has offered to leave a million dollars
to a good servant girl who will remain
with his family till he dies.
Tired Feeling
Is a Common Spring Trouble.
It's a eigfn that the blood is deficient
In vitality, Just as pimples and other
eruptions are signs that the blood
Is impure.
Tl,~ ? AnW
11 B A IVUruing, lUUj VTLUUU vui; tuw
hazardous (ail to liced.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
and Pills
Remove it, give new life, new courage,
strength and animation.
They cleanse the blood and clear the
Accept no substitute.
"I felt tired all the time and oonld not
sleep. After taking Hood's Sarsaparilla
a while I could sleep well and the tired
feeling had gone. This great medicine has
also cured me of scrofula." Mas. C. M.
Boot, Gllead, Conn.
Hood's Sarsaparilla promise* to
cure and keeps the promise.
1 Peerless Tracti'<n Engine. 10-hors?
1 New Peerless Self-Feeder Separator.
1 Empire Separator. 2sx4v
i Eli Hay Press, capacity 25 tons per
1 Janney Corn Husker.
1 Saw Mill with 52-in saw.
1 Small Drilling Machine, capacity
100 feet.
1 Victor Clover Huller.
All this machinery is in good condition.
Also for rent or sale a place to run a
Saw Mill.
Vanclevesville, Berk. Co., W. Ya.
May 7. 1903?tf
WANTED?Twenty-five men at !
ore mines, near Banerton, W.
Ya. Good wages Call on
May 7, 1903. '
Wreck On the Norfolk k Western.
Passenger train No. 3 on. the Norfolk
& Western Railway, which passed
through Shepherdstown last Saturday
morning at 8.20, was wrecked a few
hours later as it was going into the
yards at Shenandoah at a pretty good
speed. Conductor J. B. Manyett was
in charge of the train, with M. A. Brag
nier brakeman. Engineman Horace
Long was on the locomotive and
Albert M. Williamson was firing.
While going into Shenandoah Engineer
Long saw that a switch leading to
a siding, on which was a string of
freight cars, was open. It was too
late to stop his train, but he reversed
the engine, threw on the air and then
jumped. He landed against a switchpost
and fell forward, receiving painful
bruises about his body and cuts on
his hands and face. The engine
plowed into a freight car, and just as
it upset Fireman Williamson jumped.
He landed on his head, which was
crushed like an eggshell, and if death
had not been instantaneous the scalding
steam that enveloped him would
soon have killed him. The engine
was completely wrecked, but none of
the cars m the train left the track.
The passengers were badly shaken up,
but none was hurt. Postal Clerk Joseph
V. Bell, of this county, was slightly
injured. Another engine was secured
at Shenandoah, and after a few
moments' delay the train was taken
on to Roanoke. Fireman Williamson s
body was sent to Bentonville, his former
home, for burial. His wife has a
little baby, only two weeks old, and
it is said that before he left hpme Saturday
morning she seemed to have a
I.r.mntiitinn nt I.iq p||||i0
| I ruiViill IVil WJ iitu nn^v * . n/m? v?--p |
to htm and begged bun not to go out '
on hie run. The unfortunate vout.g I
tnan, who was about 25 years old, bad |
been on the road for six year$, and ;
was greatly liked hv hie aeeociaten
raw i i i . -a- -jtl -y ?jr JTrv;
ti " r??lf '
. |
Over3000B< ^
in vari: *s ,v: V.
of the country r "ts j \\\^^
maki , in .. Vl k
their spare tune
sellinzTh? 'i V *
SatunJ.' Fvcr"z I } *
Post. Sorrtc rt-'e J'jH * v
ns mtiJ: >
ar.dS "TviT k. - /
Any & -i J Tf
reads this car < > X,/ \\
the same. LJ
fTr :;;sr . . x*.v urs
J ... a I
I R j N* A r \IN . V ' ! rl; . v lirn v
' 1 \v ivill i *i? . I y <r , the J
! R most Mi" "'ssl If? nr l">\ act'i tstcll m
J C in th r > :i w.u just how they have 1
B made a success of selling
The Saturday
Evening Post ?
Th- "er.rem.T ' t< ri --of io.it business
tact. Pn lr . ot the hoys are
given. Semi I t ihi- I ? >kt unci we
will forward with it fill infi rmation
how you i hi I :.n tios work No >
money require"! to start. W> will send
Ten Copies of t' magazine the first '
week free. Write to-day.
The Cnrt's Publishlnz Comptny
4' t Arch Strett, PhtJcJclphla. Pi.
Ready for Spring j
W.P. LickMer's'
with a Large, New Stock of China,
Glassware, Stoneware, Lamps, and a
new open stock pattern English Porcelain
and everything you tuay need
for housekeeping or to replenish your
china cupboard.
SLIPPERS for men, women and children
are all good values and wear
I well.
hap been filled with all the bePt seasonable
goods at tbe lowest prices.
FRESH BREAD every day.
New Garden Seeds 1
Seed Potatoes, Onion Setp.
Whitewash Brushes, Market and
Clothes Baskets, <fcc.
ResuIts Tell.
Good flour makes light, wholesome.
healthful bread.
Poor flour makes the other kind.
The results that housekeepers
get from our new Purity Flour are
always the same?always excellent
and satisfying.
There's a reason for it. It's in
the wheat and the milling. Ask us
about it.
Our High-Grade brand is highgrade.
C. N. Whiting,
Pirn Dumps was a n
Vho lived his life o
He'd never stop
But trudged alor
"ill " Force "one da
>lnce then they cal
The Keadjrto-Scrv
a better build
than a va<
N#v?r Tires of It.
"I am considerably advanced towards ei|
of a?r<\ 1 have of late been aln;?-t rejuvetm
use of your very excellent preparation, whieh
I nrfbtlv designated a> 'Force.* Never tire of
"F. Cattx
ppf*" ?"T > >? i?>
?ut? .. /. pityr tiinghams. India I.inons. IV re
Almost any style or color you want at almost a
A Stronu Line of Mi
The tof comparison is neither hard in
will show you the goodness of this line. \V<* k
Muslin Underwear, examine the cloth, triini
learn the prices, you'll realize the economy
is now at its best. We are showing hundreds i
every few days we ree? ive fresh supplies of tin
Feathers. Kibbohs If you would keep posti
visit this department. We can sell you hats n
thing -pedal to your order.
McCall Ita/ar Patterns, 10 and 15c. None IiiatI
We sell everything worn b,
J. L. WEL>
In out new line of Spring ami Sun
handsomest in styles and richest in value:
the same thing each time the seasons coi
cause \vc study every day the wants of <
made in clothing, and the natural conseqi
follows. In our great assortment this s
style now on the market.
Boys' and Children
This department comprises every new
DREN'S CLOTHING that gives jwpula
up-to (late.
This season has brought about more cl
partment tlian any before.
Double-breasted two and three-butto
Middy Suits.
A purchase from us will mean money ii
M. G. TA
Jas. B. Dyche, H. A. Tabler, Salesmen.
Exclaims nearly every one c
he pockets the change aft
Spring Suit.
r Do You
want to save money, sir ?
compare our $8. $io, $12 a
the ^uits other stores offer fo
jjon t compare me prices, as
ing?hut compare the Suit.
512 Suits as good as other c
you make a saving, don't y
and see?for if you do, w<
come here and buy your su
in your pocket and shout
^ "Save<
just like the rest of our pati
Remember the word?invest
130 N. Queen St., Martin
fimmmk amim
lost unfriendly man
n a hermit plan,
for a friendly smile,
ig in his moody style
y was served to him?
I him "Sunny Jim." "
ration. r ' '
rhty wbi J / \ \
,ted bv the r J 111
r |) W ash Fabrics.
or 1 !h<;{ ire niatix and varirtl, light
having iho preference for gowns;
.ir- shown the mor he* \ y tiuall*
>ur attention to only a few of tlie
popular M tioods we are now
rgest that von m:tke vour selection?
>;!k Mous> the I h' Sole.
I.in- n, Plain ami Figured
>k. Merceri/.eU Madras,
lull. IVrsiiin Lawn, Merti
Matiste and Knglish
d \\ listing*. llotted >v\ iss,
les, Kmhroidered St <>all
, Sheer I.men Lawn, Fine
liester ? ham bravs, Seer
iles. Duck, Pn|ue. Covert (Molli.
ny price you want to pay.
islin Underwear.
r expensive. A very little money
now if you will come look al tins
in nc and good workmanship, and
in buying this class of garments,
>f N? w. Stylish Summer Hats, and
Latest Novelties in Hal*. Flower*.
?l mi tin* NVwi'st Millinery Stylet,
. ady-to-wear, or trim, or make anyWKAIM'KltS.
ter Faahlon Hh"ets Free.
y women (EXCEPT SHOES.)
uncr Clothing you will find the
s we have ever shown. We say
ne, and it is always true, l?eDur
customers and the changes
nences of a letter selected stock
cason you will find every new
s Department.
feature introduced in CHIL*
rity, so that our stock is always
liangeahle features in this den,
three-piece Suits, Hlouse and
i your pocket.
3, W. VA.
?f our customers as ?^
' r purchasing his
Very well. Then ?^
nd $15 Suits with
r the same money. ^2
prices mean nothIf
you find our ?^
lothiers' $15 suits,
ou ? Well, try it ?^
i believe you will
iit, put the change
r 3
ons. Investigate.
igate. ^
JRO., Clothiers, ^
isburg, W. Va.
1.1 .i.r..TM

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