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Shepherdstown register. [volume] (Shepherdstown, Va. [W. Va.]) 1849-1955, April 20, 1916, Image 1

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i i. L. SNYDER, Publisher.
Wl I
^ (SI
We have the exclusive s<
,?wz ssasM
C. J Miller, S. J. Hodges,
President. Vice-Presiden
| Jefferson S
U5 Discounts daily. Four per cent
=juj Safe Deposit boxes for rent, $2 :
jpj ties for banking. Burglar-Proof
yd Courtesy and fair dealing extend
see for yourself. Open Saturday i
" -i DIRECTORS?VV. P. Licklider,
rn ges, J. H. Hill, M. 3. Baker, G. W
Geo. M. Beltzhoover, D. Frank Hi
ydtys uc^'c^iuaycayc
- Hfenl artenlani anSn&i! anlantare5nfe/^r
| The Whiting I\
? In now in operation and maki
vite you to try our "Snowfl
jg3i flours, which are giving the gi
We are making low prices
ijjp cellent quality, and can furnis
|in any quantity desired. We
| . large supply of screenings at
g We pay the highest market
^ that we can get. Come and ?
| The Whiting N
j | The Low-Dc
| Manure
= Has a ten-ft. spread. T1
?= premium at the San Francisco
== Shepherd College Farmers' S
== is worth $500 to a progressi1
== cheaper. The Clover Leaf is
= load coming. You can try th
H Improved Champic
I W. A. I
= Shenandoah
i Beautifi
I | Sterling Silve
P? For weddings and anniv
Hjj both Electric and Alcohol bu
^ on the market
| Polack's J'
jg 47 W. W
g l)t
| ^f/i| JL*j&f "
jlling rights for this great laxative,
size. 10 cents.
Marricnn Schlev. Franklin Lvne. ^D!
t. Cashier. Teller. ^
ecurity Bank, |
URPLUS, $75,000.00. g
Interest on time deposits. [Ud;
30 and upwards per year. Modern facili- ?2
Vault, protected with time locks. bn:
led to all. You are invited to come and |UE
evenings. ?2
H. C Marten. David Lemen, S. J. Hodr.
D. Folk, C. J. Miller. J. W. Gardner,
[Lrr^udn/e fuenjea/et a^jye^^ir&uayeiue
^nlgrOarO ^Jgnl^^anlaj^nlan:
'lilling Company, i
;town, w. va.. 1
ng a fine quality of flour. We in- p
ake" and "Blue Jay" Uigh-Grade ||
reatest satisfaction to consumers. g
now on feed, considering the ex- |c!
h bran, middlings and mixed feed jg|
also keep on hand at all times a |jjj
a low price. jS
price for wheat?and we want all |?
ret our quotations. lye
I . ?
lining company, jp
STOWN, W. VA. ||
' jjE^yayed. c y^ecj^D^uaya^iya!^
OSnfcnEflsfl a^iterCa^bngr^ru^i^iifcrf pnlanenl
>wn Clover-Leaf
Spreader. |
lis is the spreader that got first |E
> Exposition. Dr. Bear said at the EE
chool that a good manure spreader =
ve farmer if he cotildn't get one ==
the BEST! We have another car- H
em before buying. B
>n ahd Deering Binders J
Junction, W. Va.
il Stock Of
;r and Cut-Glass j
ersary gifts. See our Percolators,
rners, Manning-Bowman make, best ^
ewelry Store, |
ashington Street, |0
im mmimssiRBSi
' * : \
: Ship
+-J-+ : + ! + ; + : + : + : +% +
| Big Problems Pressi
* "Big problems?social, economi
v for settlement, which will determln
T home, and the conditions of life thai
iand education of children. The out
upon the intelligence, the virtue and
$ must solve them.
? "We cannot longer afford to d
solving our problems, the equal inte
T superior virtue and moral conceptio
I "For these and for other reas
> amendment. Then I love the cause
* am unwilling to be classed with thos
are everywhere opposed to Equal Sul
4?-;-+v+V*k-+-> "frv+v ** * H
Geo. M. BeltzhoDver,
Geo. M. Beltzhoover, Jr ,
Attorneys and Counsellors.
Dr. Hopkins Gibson.
Shepherdstovvn, W. Va.
All classes of fillings by the latest
methods. Plate Work. All work guaranteed
Crown and Bridge Work.
Office in the Register Building.
Got Strength To Do Her "Work
Fair Ilaven, Vt. ?"I was so nervous
and run down that I could not do my
housework for my little family of three. <
I had doctored for nearly two years with- ,
out help. One day I read about Vinol, i
and thanks to it, my health has been re- |
stored so I am doing all my housework
once more. I am telling all my friends what
Vinol has done for me."?Mrs. I
James H. Eddy. i
Vinol is a delicious cod liver and iron
tonic which creates a healthy appetite,
aids digestion and makes pure blood.
OWENS & MILLER, Druggists, <Sbepherdstown,
W. Va.
jjj? R. L. Withers, President.
~ W. F. Alexander. Vice-President.
Capital Stock, $50,00(
F n V.rw o v>c ?"?*"* rl M pypl
~ jl ax uiwi o aiiu x Avi wi
(Successors to The First National Bai
=1 D I R E C1
= I. W. Williams, VV. A. Higgs,
Wm. E. Reed, I. Ed. Burns,
? W. C. Riley. John L. Burns,
== Robert L. withers, James E. Watson,
Interest paid on
We solicit your business. B
= Discounts
rflb ?!
S. W WASHINGTON. President.
D. S. HUGHES. Vice-President. J. I
; Capital, $50,000.00.
lUi We solicit your business and invi
DBank Building, which we are now <
uables protected in our modern st?
J Time Lock devices. Safe deposit t
[ril Discounts daily.
Iohn C. Burns Ino. A. W;
. J. Wysong, John D. M
i. W. Washington S. S. Dale;
Isaac H. Si
-^1' =5]
))The National (
M G. E. Hughes, President.
V) DIRECTORS?G. E. Hughes, B. F. Lai
/# J. H. Bishop, Chas. R. Langdon
\ ft L. D. Getze
j y\ Capital and Surplus, $74,000.00.
j (( We pay 4 per cent interest on time
YVNational Bank protection. All business
j jyand careful attention. Let us serve you
jrdstown, Jefferson County, W<
1 A
I A1
% 1
/ ^
' V
^ p
:king h
?????????? si
ing For Settlement | "
t s
JOHNSON, of Charleston. s,
cat and industrial?are pressing t n
e the character of the American I S(
: shall surround the birth, rearing +
tcome of these problems depends ?
the conscience of the ballots that * c
* o
elay calling to our assistance in I it
lligence, the loftier ideals and the j,
n of our womanhood. ^
ona I shall support the suffrage ? s
i for the enemies it has made. I J ri
;e influences in American life that T s
ffrage" ? v
k-+y + s
?? i
? For over forty years it j,
has been used as A TONIC ?|
EDY. Peruna aids the ap- |,
petite and gives new life to a
digestion. p
It has been said that every third v
person has catarrh in some form.
Science has shown that nasal catarrh '
often indicates a general weakness u
of the body; and local treatments in
the form of snufTs and vapors do little,
if any good.
To correct catarrh you should treat Its s
cause by enriching your blood with the S
lil-food in Scott's Emulsion which is a J,
medicinal food and a building-tonic, free ,
Iromalcohol or any harmful drugs. Try it.
Scott & Bowue, Bloom field. N. J.
General Insurance. ?
lllice in Jefferson Security Bank Building c
Shepherdstown, W. Va. t
liiiiiiiiiTiyliiiiiiiTiiiiJJiiiTliii '
S. Lee Philips, Cashier. ? f
Lewis G. Albin. Assistant Cashier. E|
). Surplus $50,00(1
iants Deposit Co. p J
ik of Jefferson, at Charles Town.) S
W N, W. VA. g I
' 0 R S : = t
R. W. Alexander, W. O. Norris, g v
W. F. Alexander, R. H. Phillips, = a
William Kahn, C. F. Wall, ?=
Thornton T. Perry. g a
Time Deposits. g )
urglar and tire-proof Vault.
Daily. . g ?
illlllli;!iliillllHllillllHHUIllliniililll[fr a
>YVN, W. VA.
FRANK TURNER. Asrt. Cashier.
Surplus, $40,000.00. \
April, 1871. '
[UJ i
te you to call and inspect our new Dj
occupying. Your funds and vat- rjl
jel lined vault, with automatic
)oxes to rent on reasonable f*?,ms. iHl <
rORS: |
ashington, i
cGarry, Milton Burr, I
arn, H.H.Cooke,
trider, D. S. Hughes. '
li SW i
Citizens Bank, |
)WN, W. VA. K
A. M. S. Morgan, Cashier.
ngdon, C.W. Henshaw, G.W. Shull, \) ,
, M. 0. Rouss, R. C. Rissler, H
ndanner. 1/
Total Resources, $400,000.00. \\ !
deposits, large or small?which has ff
i entrusted to us will receive prompt \V (
ist Virginia, Thursday, April 1
I golden youth, when seems the earth
summer l%nd for singing mirth ; I
/hen souls are glad and hearts are light, I
nd not a shadow lurks in sight.
/e do not know it but there lies
omewhere. veiled under evening skies.
, garden all must some time see?
omewhere lies our Qethsemane. S
/ith joyous steps we go our ways,
ove lends a halo to our days,
ight sorrows sail like clouds afar ;
/e laugh, and say how strong we are.
/e hurry on. and hurrying, go
lose to the borderland of woe
hat waits for you and waits for me?
orever waits Gethsemane.
own shadowy lanes, across strange streams,
ridged by our broken dreams.
ehind the misty caps of years,
lose to the great salt font of tears.
he garden lies ; strive as you may.
ou cannot miss it in your way.
II paths that have been, or shall be.
ass somewhere through Gethsemane.
11 those wh? journey, soon or late,
lust pass within that garden's gate,
lust kneel alone in darkness there,
nd battle with some fierce despair.
ioa pity those who cannot say. S
Not mine, but thine." who only pray, j
Let this cup pass," and cannot see .
he purpose in Gethsemane.
hontul I-Hnntinn (If Tho r.hllfl
i/viuui i.uuwuhuii x/a i iiv wii>
The dental education of the child inolves
four factors : First, dental educaon
of the dentist; second, of the mothr;
third, of the teacher; fourth, of the
hild. For a number of years the dertal
rofession has realized the necessity of
roper instruction to the public in oral
ygiene, the anatomy, nerve and blood
applies, functions of the teeth and ad)ining
parts, and their relations to other
arts of the body. Make it necessary
tat the mouth should be kept clean; but
nly from experience can any one truly
jalize that some children's mouths are in
uch a filthy and unhealthy condition,
uch as teeth decayed, abscesses and
louths full of disease-spreading microbes,
ome of them being the most contagious
nd infectious?in tact, the cause of many
hildren being dull in their studies can
fter be traced to bad teeth. Therefore
is important that teeth defects should
e corrected at an early age, and this
hould be especially recognized by paents
and teachers. Many parents,though
eemingly interested in the health and
welfare of their children in all other repects,
neglect this most important duty,
he child not up to the average in the
lass, or who suffers from toothache, earche,
weak digestion, epilepsy, headache
nd physical breakdown, often owes his
Is to some defective tooth or teeth.
Now, I wish you to understand that it
> not my intention to pass judgment upon
he methods adopted by the teachers in
tie schools ; but when physical injury is
ikely to occur as a result of methods that
re not employed, the medical and dental
irofessions should insist upon such treatment
being adopted as will prevent inurious
results in school life. When we
onsider that the destiny of this nation
vill be committed to those who are now
n its schools, that a happy and useful
ife and a peaceful conscience depend
ipon ine neami ui mc inuiviuuai, u is (
mportant that every effort should be put |
orth to prevent physical degeneracy as |
ar as possible during the years of phy- \
iological growth, which are the years of ,
chool lite. A child should not be al- ,
owed to drift dow n the stream of life to |
ihysical insufficiency?the teacher should
ome to his rescue in any moral, mental ,
>r physical defects which have been ac- |
luired or inherited. The great idea un- j
lerlying all instruction should be to fit <
>nd stimulate the scholar according to ,
lis or her individual ability. This re- j
luires that parents and teachers should ,
?e properly educated along hygienic <
ines, that they may lead the child into a
lealthier and happier life. j
Granting that you would not have suf- j
icient knowledge to diagnose a case, yet |
ou would be aware of a physical wrong. ,
?Iow you will say, how are we as teach- (
rs to accomplish this ? How are we to j
reate sufficent interest among the chil- |
Iren to have them clean their teeth and
lave them receive the proper and necesary
treatment from the dentist? In re>ly
I would say that in many States denists
are eniDloved bv the States for that i
ery purpose, and a system of dental exuninations
of the children in the schools I
s the result. So far this State has not <
dopted such a system, but I will assure <
'ou that it is only a question of time until i
ve will have free examinations ot the I
nouths of school children. When the i
lentist prepares a chart of the mouth eximined
and presents one to the mother i
ind one to the teacher of the child, they I
an see the true condition of the mouth i
md have the detects, if any, corrected.
If the mouths of the children could be
systematically examined,and instructions
jiven and enforced with regard to the
ntelligent use of the tooth-brush and aniseptic
solutions, the death rate of this
:ountry would be materially lessened, and
i stronger and more vigorous race result
n consequence of these prophylactic
Every Home Needs "First Aids."
Among the safe and trustworthy "first
aids" necessary in every home is?Sloan's
Liniment. Bruises, muscle-aches and
pains get quick relief. The penetrating,
antiseptic and healing properties of this
liniment have been proven time ar.d time
again. It is the kind of a remedy that
once tried makes a constant friend. The
pver increasing use of Sloan's Liniment
shows that its merit has obtained greater
and greater recognition.
"Safety First"-for the aches and rheumatic
twinges of old age and the oruises
of youth meet relict in the use of Sloan's
"Johnnie," said a teacher in a physi
ology class, "can you give a tamiliar example
of the human body as it adapts itself
to changed conditions?"
"Yes-sum," said Johnnie, "my aunt
gained fifty pounds in a year, and her
skin never cracked."
Itchl Itch! Itch 1?Scratch! Scratch!
Scratch! The more you scratch, the
worse the itch. T|7 Doan's Ointment.
For eczema, and skin itching. 50c a box.
>0, 1916.
Legend Of The Easter Lily.
No flower has been more honored in
song or story than the imperial lily. Its
jurity and its stately bearing have caused
it to be chosen as the symbol of divinity
ind the badge of kings.
Although in this country we understand
by the word lily the lily of the
/alley, the stately calla or the wonderful
larrissii or Easter lily, these are only
hree varieties of a very great family,
nembers of which are found in all quarers
of the earth. Everywhere the lily
las been honored and held a sacred
lower, whether by the banks of the
storied Nile or Ganges, where, as the
otus, it received honors little short of
hose accorded to deity, or in heathen
jreece, where it was consecrated to Juno,
he spotless yet imperious queen of
Olympus, or later in Christian countries,
vhere the flower was dedicated to the
Virgin Alary. No great artist when he
laintpd thf? Mnlv Mnth^r ever fnrtrnt tn
jlace near her the flower that was the
iymbol of her heavenly rank. It is also
n art the symbol of saints, martyrs and
The Easter lily is a native of the east.
Those now cultivated in Bermuda and
popularly known as the Bermuda lily
vere originally imported there from Japan
or commercial purposes. The lily play:d
an important part in Chinese history
1,000 years ago. It happened that the
-lowery Kingdom was ruled by the Emicror
Chow, a monarch universally fearid
and hated. No one could depend on
lis favor, and at last his best friend, the
jrime minister, Li Chung, began totrem}le
for his life.
Knowing well the bloodthirsty nature
)f the emperor, Li Chung devised a clever
icheme to escape from his power.
One day when he fancied that the etnleror
was in a favorable mood he broachid
the plan. It was that 100of the strong;st
young men and 100 ot the most beauiful
maidens should be sent with him on
)oard ship to an island in the sea which
le said had been revealed to him in a
Iream by the gods. There, for the welare
of China (and its conditions could
lot have been much worse;, these people
vere to be sacrificed to the deities for
he benefit of their native country. There .
vas a sanguinary touch about the plan
hat particularly recommended it to the
iloodthirsty mind of wicked old Chow,
ind he immediately gave cheerful assent ?
o the project, even showed his interest
iy throwing in a royal prince and prin- ^
:ess. ^
The ship in which Li Chung and the 1
lundred young men and maidens sailed 3
vas the very finest that China afforded. c
["he larder was filled with dainties, and f
:very provision was made that the vie- c
ims should be kept in first-class condi- e
ion until fhe time for the sacrifice. The 3
>est tomtom musicians in the kingdom '
were loaned for the voyage to charm the (
;ars of the passengers with sweet sounds. 3
3ut in vain the artists tried their most 1
aleasing compositions; nobody would c
?ing or dance, while the prevalence of c
ed eyes indicated that a good deal of
seeping was going on.
When they were far from China, how- 1
:ver, Li Chung took the passengers into s
lis confidence. He had not intended to 3
(ill them at all; instead they were going (
;o the most beautiful island in the world, r
where they would settle and where they c
would live happily ever afterward, far 1
rom the power of the wicked Chow.
This island was Japan, and here they c
lid settle. But they had brought with 3
:hem great quantities of lily bulbs as food. 1
Mobody had been able to eat much on 1
shipboard, and quantities of these bulbs '
were left over. They were planted, and *
in the balmy climate of the Flowery King- s
lorn they attained a beauty unknown in '
Years later some Europeans, discover- '
ing the beauty of this flower, imported it 1
into their own countries and called it the
Lilium longiflorium. But as an American *
named Harris was practically the first to c
discover the flower and make it popular c
in two continents it is now called the 5
Lilium harrissii.
Why The Rabbit At Easter. I
So many have asked, "Why is the '
rabbit so closely associated with Easter ?" t
Each year at this season the cunning little 1
bunny appears in the shop windows be- <
side downy chicks and gayly-colored ?
eggs. The legend of the Easter rabbit is <
ane of the most ancient in mythological 1
lore and is closely related to the folk tales 1
of southern Germany. t
In the beginning of things, it seems, t
the rabbit was a bird. As a great favor i
the goddess Ostara, who was the patron I
of spring, gave it four legs, for which the <
rabbit was deeply grateful. In remem- i
brance of its former life as a bird, when
the spring or Easter season comes it lays
eggs of gorgeous colors, and the egg has
always been a symbol of the resurrection, ,
and therefore used at Easter time when |
we look for the life everlasting and all i
things made new.
It is a German custom tor children to ,
go to their godmothers at Easter for the
gift of colored eggs and a baked rabbit.
Just before Easter the children are sent
to the garden to build a nest for the ex
pectea raoou. ana eariy easier morning
they go with great expectations, and are
never disappointed, to get the eggs which
the rabbit has laid for them. Even in
Africa, among the heathen tribes, worship
of the egg is common. No altar is complete
without its egg decoration, and most
huts have at least one sacred egg. On
all the eggs devoted to the rites of worship
a verse from the Koran is written at
each end, while the sides are ornamented
by scenes trom the Nile.
A rare specimen of these eggs is to be
seen in the Detroit Museum of Art. The
etchings on the shell follow closely the
same general design as the paintings of
men and women that were recently found
in Cairo.
"I had a funny dream last night."
"What was it ?"
"I dreamed I was eating flannel cakes
and when I awoke half the blanket was
England, Ge
on one thing, if on no otl
the sale of alum bakir
There must be a |
It is because alum w
Royal Baking Powi
of tartar, derived fron
food product, and con
other questionable ingi
New ^
We might have known in the winter
That spring would come again . ^
We might have known that the future d
Would bring an end to pain. f(
But, oh. to be sure that the suffering
Is over, and all made clear.
And to feel neath the blazing sunshine "
That spring is really here !
We might have known through the snow time 1'
That flowers were underneath ; d
We might have sensed the Eternal ; (
Knows no such thing as death. ^
But. oh. the joy of an Easter
After long winter drear. '
And to feel by the soul's aw akening d
That spring is really here I f
We might have known mid the datkness C
That sorrow w ith toy is blent. V
And that gladness would end in the morning i
The night of our discontent
But. oh. to forget the shadows;
To mock at unfaith and fear! S
And to laugh like jubilant children.
Now spring is really here! j
Consider The Lillics. j
:J ? .1?i:i:^..llk. (i.M <> MiM I
"Consiucr II1C lilies Ui IIIC IICIU. ?mail. I I
i: 26, 28, 29. c
What has this text to do with faster
lay ? Let us think awhile. Life and
leath ; the battle between life and death;
ife conquered b? and conquered
igain by life. Those were the mysteries v
iver which the men of old time thought, r
iften till their hearts were sad. And be- t
ause our forefathers were a sad and
arnest folk ; because they lived in a sad c
ind dreary climate, where winter was \
ar longer and more bitter than it is, thank 1
jod.now; therefore all their thoughts '
ibout winter and spring were sad ; and j
hey grew to despair, at last, of life ever i
onquering death, or light conquering s
larkness. .
All living things would die. The very
[ods would die, fighting to the last against c
he powers of evil, till the sun should f
ink forever, and the world be a heap of '
ishes. And then ? so strangely does
jod's gift of hope linger in the hearts of
nen?they saw?beyond all that, a dim
Iream of a new heaven and a new earth,
n which should dwell righteousness ; and j
>f a new sun, more beautiful than ours ; f
>f a woman called "Life," hid safe, while ?
ill the world around her was destroyed,
ed on the morning dew, preserved to be ?
he mother of a new and happier race of I
nen. And so to them, heathens as they '
vere, God whispered that Christ should *
lome day bring life and immortality to
"So it pleased the Father," says St.
'aul, "to gather together in Christ all
flings, whether in heaven or in earth."
In him were fulfilled, and more than
ulfilled, the dim longings, the childlike
Ireams, of heathen poets and sages, and
>f our own ancestors from whom we
U- oil nftfiAnC
idling. lie is iue utouv ui on
or whom all were longing, though they
cnew it not. And now we may see. it
teems to me, what the text has to do with
faster day. Be not anxious, says our
^ord, for your life. Is not the life more j
han meat ? There is an eternal life
which depends not on earthly food, but
>n the will and word of God your f ather;
md that life in you will conquer death.
Consider the lilies in the field. All the
winter they are dead, unsightly roots,
ridden in the earth. What can come of
hem ? But no sooner does the sun of
spring shine on their graves than they
ise into sudden life and beauty as it j
leases God, and every seed takes its
jwn peculiar body. Even so is the res- |
jrrection of the dead.
An Ideal Spring Laxative.
A good and time tried remedy is Dr.
King's New Life Fills The first dose I
will move the sluggish bowels, stimulate '
the liver and clear the system of waste
md blood impurities. You owe it to
yourself to clear the system of body potions,
accumulated during the winter.
Dr. King's New Life Fills will do it. 25c.
at your Druggist.
Made Strong By Our Vinol
Fayetteville.N.C.?"My little daughter
waa in poor health, delicate and
so weak it made us very uneasy. I
heard* about Vinol and decided to try it
and the results were marvelous, ner
appetite improved, she gained in weight,
and is now one of the healthiest children
in town. Mothers of delicate children
should tryVinol."?Mrs. Gordon Jeksup.
Vinol is a delicious cod liver and iron
tonic without oil, a constitutional remedy
which creates an appetite, aids digestion
and makes pure nealtby blood.
Ail children love to take it.
OWENS & MILLEK, Druggists.
Shepherdstown, W. Va.
"Go!" said the girl. "1 wash my bands
of you."
"Before you do any hand-washing, j
better take off that ring 1 gave you," he
retorted, frigidly.
Children Cry
NEW VOL 51?No. 16.
rmany and
ier. They all prohibit
lg powders.
jood reason for this,
as found to be under
is made of cream
n grapes, a natural
itains no alum nor
Sharing In Faster.
To have lost no joy. buried no hope,
mown no suffering is to come to haster
lay with little sense of its meaning and
ellowship. Only those w ho have deeply
uffered can enter deeply into its glorious
Haster is the symbol of life triumphant,
ife more abundant, life rejoicing over
leath. It is the birthday of immortality,
o be celebrated by all men with gladness.
Whatever hope has been defeated in our
ives, Haster offers us the victory. The
lead we loved are not dead; they live
orever in newness of life, awaiting our
:ntrance into immortality. The things
ve have longed to reach are only anticijations,
after all, of what the sou) shall
lossess in the larger life that Haster forebadows.
In our modern living, of the day and
or the day, the thought of immortality is
>ften pushed aside. Haster brings it out
ifresh?immortal love, immortal life, endess
joy, everlasting hope, a clarion-call
if power.
For many years druggists have watched
nth much interest the remarkable record
Maintained by Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Hoot,
he great kidney.liverand bladder remedy.
Ii is a physician's prescription.
Swamp-Hoot is a strengthening mediine.
Dr. Kilmer used it for vears in his
irivate practice It helps the kidneys,
iver and bladder do the work nature inended
they should do.
Sw anm- Hoot has stood the test of vears.
t is sold by all druggists on its merit and
t will help you. No other remedy can
uccessfully take its place.
He sure to get Swamp-Root and start
reatment at once.
However, if you wish first to test this
treat preparation send ten cents to Dr.
(ilmer & Co., Hingtiamton, N. Y., for a
ample bottle. When writing be sure
ind mention the Shepherdstown Register.
< ?? . ?
for Your Child's Cough.
If your child has a cold, note runs or
:oughs much get a small bottt* of Dr.
Jell's I'ine-Tar-Honey. Its a pleasant
Jine-Tar-Honey syrup, just what chllIrsn
like and just the medicine to soothe
he cough ?nd check the cold. Mer takng,
children stop fretting, sleep good and
ire soon entirely well. Insist on Dr.
Jell's Rine-Tar-Honey. 25c. at your
33 Cents
while they last
A $1.00 Marvel Mop
and a 25 cent bottle of
CeJar Polish
x>thfor the ridiculously low price oi
33 Cents
Get yours quickly. They won't
ast long. and. we won't have any
Tiore at this price.
Wood's Productive
Seed Corns.
We offer the best of prize
winning and profit making
varieties in
j Write 1or price* and
"Wood's Crop Special**
giving full information In regard
to Seed Corns, Solo sod Vorvot
Boaos, Cow Poos, MIHots, Sorghums,
etc. Mailed free.
SEEDSMEN, Richmond. V?.
Soja Beans
promise to bo one of the most
profitable crops for farmer* everywhere.
Make* a large yield of
beans, which are readily salable for
oil-producing and food purpoaae,
in addition to its use for foraps.
J soli-improving and stock feeding.

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