The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on June 1, 1889 · 2
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 2

Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 1, 1889
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THE SUN". II VLTI MORE. SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 189. Tki Sun wiil not be respontU)le for the freterration of roiunte-er contributions on smy subject, and rejected manuscripts will not be returned ttril stamps for Unit purpos rre inclosed, IS THK SUPPLEMENT OF THE SUN today Will "be found Interesting special dispatches from various points in Maryland and Virginia. The advertisements are classified as follows: Auction Sales by Matthews & Kirkland, Edward Soper & Co., Georgre Scott, George W. Stocksdalo, Wm. Smnullcr & Co., Taylor & Creamer, Trustee's Sale, Financial, Dividends, Election Notices, Meeting Professional, Packing Furniture, Marble Works, Carpet Cleaning-, Storage, Skylights, Cornices, Groceries and Fruits, Yeast Powder, Dentistry, Proposals, Trusses. For Hire, Chiropodists, Steamboat Lines, Railroad Lines, Furniture, Copartnership Notices, Education, Liquid Glue, Fertilizers. Peeds, The Auction sales will be tound on the fiist page of the Supplement of Thk Sun today. Bad Associates. The old saying- that evil communications corrupt rood manners" g-ives but feeble expression to the dangers attending: bad associations and familiarity with bad associates. Their corrupting influence extends to something more important than manner n to character and even where they fail to corrupt they may do injury to reputation, which should be 'the immediate jewel" of every man end woman's soul. Bad associates, however, come in many different forms, and the most insidious and dangerous of all is the hypocrite and liar, free, as he may be for a time, of other offense. People of good repute and honest, who would be chary about associating- with one who was rollicking or fast or who drank occasionally to excess, sometimes fail to recognize that the hypocrite and liar has a potentiality for evil from which the wild young- fellow who drinks too much may be entirely free. The drinker has a curable disease. The liar, no matter what his standing- in society may be, is corrupted in his moral nature, and, if not'past redemption, is so diseased that he should be shunned as one afflicted with leprosy. No pure-minded, honest person can afford to associate with the hypocrite and liar. He may not corrupt in the sense of leading- his companions to double dealing and falsification, but association with such an one may bring loss of reputation through his own wicked utterances. There is too much tolerance of those who are known to be hypocrites, and proved to be liars, yet who maintain social standing because they have not been convicted of what are esteemed graver offenses. Men do not become great criminals at once and contintie contaminating pui-e society. They may maintain their reputations fairly well until they commit some recognized offense or crime, but after that their opportunities for contaminating- others weaker and more innocent ttian themselves are in large measure lost. The pure-minded and hoiiest who know them have no need to be warned against associating with the swindler, the thief or criminals of deeper dye. Men of this kind 8-fc ostracised by decent society, and must associate thereafter with their kind. The warning needs to be given, however, against men who have within them the potentiality of becoming such criminals and outcasts, and these are the hypocrites and liarS whose lack of moral sense shows them to be capable of great rrougs and crimes, and whose course in life maybe determined by their needs or their opportunities. These are the bad associates to be found in every rank and walk of life, whose offenses, trivial though they may soon to be in themselves, should be taken as signal warnings that they are morally corrupt. The touchstone to apply to every mn n is this: "Is he true and honest?" if he is, whatever his faults may be, they are capable cf correction. If he is not true, not honest, then beware of him, for his apparent virtues may be the veriest shams, and he has within his moral nature a cancerous fault whose corrupting influence no one can measure. There should be no kindly tolerance of the liar; he should be made to feel the indignation of every honest, person whose ear he abuses and be cut off from association with those who desire to be true and to maintain their good characters and reputations. If his fault be not inbred, but rather the result of bad habit, such treatment may bring about his reform; if it proceed from a radical fault of the moral nature, the sooner association with him is broken oST the better, for the hypocrite and liar is capable of working much mischief merely by his evil tongue. He could not be as he is and have a heart controlled by love cr a mind guided by a sense of gratitude or even of simple justice. He is, therefore, capable of any malice that may be suggested by his evil thoughts, and no tender feeUng can be counted upon to restrain one who is a hypocrite and whose feelings may all be feigned. To associate with such-an one is to place reputation, if not character, at his mercy. Evil communications with such a subject may do in-tluttely worse mischief than the corruption of good manners. Association with him exposes his friends and acquaintances to his malicious tongue, to the injury, it may be, of their reputations. It does worse than this; It helps to give him a standing and reputation among strangers without which he would more quickly fall to his proper level. There are many advantages that come with the refinements of social usage, but tolerance of a hypocrite and liar is not to be counted among them. Society would suffer less from a sacrifice of politeness than it would gain by outspoken denunciation of those who bear false witness against their neighbors. But the main thing for the individual to keep in mind is that the evil associates whom he should avoid are those who are untruthful and hypocritical. There is no depth of meanness and depravity to which they may not fall whose moral natures are (?o infected that they can, with an unblushing face, live false lives, it is before they fall that they should be shunned as evil associates and breeders of mischief to reputation if not to character. High License ruses PitEK Trade in Liquor. "A Constant Header" of The Sun writes to us compluining of our position upon the question of high license, not because he is a prohibitionist, but because he is a "free-trader all along the line of city, State and national politics," and thinks "the object of this movement is to shift more of the taxes from the shoulders of landholders, where it properly belongs," to the shoulders of other people. We can but think our correspondent is suffering from some confusion of thought on this subject. Whether we deal with this question in a party sense or not, the result is the same. "Constant Header" is evidently a democrat, and it may be well to remind him of the position of his party in regard to the taxation of whisky. President Cleveland, In his now famous message to Congress of December, 1857, took the distinct ground that duties should be diminished on all the necessaries of life and the free list greatly enlarged. But ho quite as distinctly Insisted upon taxing the luxuries of life, and upon continuing the internal revenue tax upon whisky and tobacco, because they were not necessaries in any proper sense. A large number of democrats who agreed with the President's views upon tariff reform differed in reference to the policy of permitting the internal revenue tax to stand upon tobacco, but it -was never suggested that the tax on whisky ought to be entirely repealed. The democratic convention took the President's position practically, and upon the main issue tot tariff reform, without particular reference to the internal revenue features, the battle was fought. The republican convention, however, took the position that our industries must be protected, even to the exclusion of all competing foreign productions, and that if the surplus revenue must be reduced, the internal revenue tux should be abolished. This gave rise to the "free whisky" argument of the campaign, which republican writers and speakers of all degrees illogically insisted the ph.t form did not mean. So that in the last campaign free whisky wns associated with the highest protection, and not with revenue reform at all. But upon principle how stands the question? Dealing with it aa a matter of national taxation, if it is admitted at all that tho federal government must tax something for purposes of revenue, It will be conceded that it is better for the masses of the people that imported liquors shall be burdened in this fashion rather than imported fabrics which are necessary to our daily life and comfort. It would scarcely do to let luxuries iu free and take toll out of necessaries. In a more restricted sense, to wit, as regards Federal and State taxation of liquors manufactured in this country, the question, while presented in a different form, is not materially changed. When the Union was formed the States surrendered to the general government the exclusive right to impose and collect customs duties, and an equal right with themselves to impose an excise or internal revenue tax. The States, however, retained authority to exercise this power concurrently with the general government. We know how averse the founders of our Union were to the exercise of the right to levy internal taxes. So Jealously, indeed, was it viewed, that its exercise is of comparatively recent date. But the reason is, not that whisky ought to escape taxation, but the Stales ought to impose the tax and reap the benefit. The federal government has more money than it requires without filtering this field at all. The States pay tho bills of costs, to which, it is said, "whisky adds the heaviest items," and it is not unreasonable that Suites and their municipal divisions should derive some benefit from taxing it. Why should intoxicating liquor not be taxed? No man can think seriously that such an agency of mischief should be turned loose lu the community without any restriction upon its use except the appetites of men. 'ibis would mean pandemonium. It is the concurrent testimony of those who know lit-?t that intoxication plays a prominent putt iu the production of crime and crimi-ii-tis, and it is the crowning pride of the pi-uhibiuoijuts that their doctrine when car-i i'-I out empties jail.- and almshouses. The adjustment of this question must hn from a public standpoint, and a com-j.iroaii-.e between the conflicting- views f men. We Lav advocated high iivn-e tn-cause it S tin best attainable iv j-dy lor eviiswhii'h every candid man .U..:-.', bt;t tnat the qufttions of free trade and protection were involved never entered our imagination. Our "Constant Reader" laughs at the idea that "a tax can alter the morals of a community," and insists that its effect will be to cause adulteration of liquors and multiply places "where liquor will be sold without regard to the law." We quite agree that it is hard to legislate men into a condition of morality, and this government does not assume to do it. When the general government imposes its excise tax it is a measure of revenue only; when the State imposes restrictions upon the sale of intoxicating liquor it is simply the exercise of its police power to protect its citizens. A Destructive Storm. The rain and wind storm which has prevailed throughout the country for the past thirty-six hours has proven disastrous in its results. The earth had been so thoroughly saturated with the rainfall of the past month that further absorption was impossible, andj as a consequence the last storm has produced swollen streams and flooded lowlands. Already there is an announcement of great destruction at Johnstown, Pa., by the breaking of a dam and the flooding of that flourishing industrial city. It is to be hoped that later and more authentic reports may modify the extent of what now appears to be a great disaster. Loss of life at this and several other points is reported. Great damage to the growing crops is also to be feared. Particularly is this the case with the wheat crop, which was in an advanced state. It is reported in many sections to have been beaten to the earth, and in this .condition, even with the most favorable weather from now until harvest, the crop, which but a few weeks ago promised such an abundant yield, must be greatly curtailed. To a less extent the storm must have an injurious effect on the corn, oats and fruit crops. : The State and Its Public Works. We print elsewhere today expressions of opinion from prominent men in the counties warmly indorsing the views of The Sun as to the necessity for action looking to the separation of the city and State from all pecuniary interest in railroads and canals and the creation of a commission to protect the rights of the public as affected by railroad corporations. These expressions represent various shades of political opinion, republican and democratic, and their substantial unanimity Is a gratifying evidence that The Sun has correctly interpreted public sentiment on this important subject. Maryland Newspapers. The Transcript, published at Chestertown, Md., by Collins & Hopoer, has entered upon its 29th year. The Transcript recently changed hands, and under its new management gives evidence of increased prosperity and enterprise. The Cambridge (Md.) Chronicle, published by E. C. Harrington and W. Laird Henry, has begun its titth year and the second year of its new management, which has greatly im proved it as an entertaining and reliable newspaper. Facts Gleaued From a Conversation. Mr. Louis G. Landbeck, whose place of business, in the manufacture of boot uppers, is at No. 2uti East Baltimore street, was in the office of the Free Press during last week. The name of a prominent medical gentleman of this city was mentioned. Mr. Land-beck said: "I know the Doctor: he cured me of a Ion? standing discharge from the ear. I bad been treated previously tv various medical men; by one of the operations the discharge was greatly increased. Afterwards I consulted Dk. Hartley, of 336 North Eutaw street, and under his treatment was entirely cured of the discharge In a very few weeks. It is between three and four years axo that I was treated by Dr. Hartley. I have not been troubled with the discharge since, and my hearin g is becoming more acute." Baltimore Free Irrss. Hance's Sarsaparilla lilood Pills. hajte's 15arsafakil1.a blood pills Ha.nce's Sarsaparilla Blood Pills Hance's Sarsaparilla Blood Pills Haxce's Sarsaparilla Blood Pills Haxce's Sarsaparilla Blood Pills Hasce's Sarsaparilla Blood Pills Haxce's Sarsaparilla Blood Pills Hasce's Sarsaparilla Blood Pills Haxce's Sarsaparilla Blood Pills Pnrify the Blood, Correct all Disorders of the Liver, Stomach, Kidneys and Bowels, and are invaluable in all Female Complaints. ' cents a box. Sent bv mail, bold by Seth S. Haxe &. Co., 310 E. Baltimore sit Those who seek relief from pain and weakness should ue Parker's Ginger Tonic. Parker's Hair Balsam never fails to please. J Call for Cluett New Line, Collar and Cuff. Ctrm's Monarch Shirts are the best. t MARRIED. BEAN KELLER On Mav IS, 1869, bv the Rev. Ed. Hnber, JAMES W. BEAif, Baltimore pilot, and Miss HELEN KELLER, daughter of the cigar and tobacco dealer, Edward Keller, all of Baltimore. FILLIAUX DEAMS. On Muv 30. by the Rev. Dr. Schwartz, JOHN FILLIAUX to Miss SOPHIA DEAMS, both of Baltimore county. MEGENHARDT ROE. On May 29, lS?9,at Fuller Memorial parsonape, by the Rev. J. H. Brittain. CHARLES MEGENHARDT to SADIE ROE, both of Baltimore. DIED. BENNETT. Entered into rest, on the morning of May 31, Miss SELINA BENNETT. Funeral services will take place Sunday afternoon, June 2, at four o'clock, from the residence of her brother, Mr. Edwin Bennett, No. 250S St. Paul street. BRADFORD. On the morning of May 31, 18s9, at the residence of her parents, Washington. D. C, ELIZABETH B., youngest daughter of James T. and Josephine Bradford. Funeral from Union Station, Charles street, this Saturday, June 1. Private interment at Laurel CemeterV. CHRISTOPHER. On Mav St, 1SS9, MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER, in the 88th year of his age, another Old Defender, entered into rest. Relatives and friends of the family are invited to attend his funeral, from the residence of his son-in-law, Edwin M. Strong, No. 507 South Paca street, on Sunday afternoon, at two o'clock. CORPREW. On May SI, at 8 o'clock A. M., ELLA D.. aged 37 years 5 mouths and 13 days, beloved wile of James E. Corprew, and the eldest daughter of Margaret and the late Francis A. Toft. The funeral will take place on Sunday afternoon, at two o'clock, from her late residence, No. 225 Parkin street. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend, without further notice. DISNEY. On Mav 31, 1jW9, at 4.20 o'clock P. M-, Mrs. ELIZABETH L. DISNEY, in the 51st year of her aee, beloved wife of R. P. Disney, and the eldest daughter of Thomas W. and Rachel M. Cole, of Anne Arundel county, Md. Relatives and friends are respectfully requested to attend her funeral, from her late residence. No. 545 North Carey street, Sunday afternoon, at two o'clock. Interment private. Noflowers.l EVANS. On June l.Mrs. ANNA MARIA EVANS, daughter of the late Michael Alder. Due notice of the funeral. HALL. May 27, at 10 P. M., EDWARD J. HALL in the i-d year of his age. Funeral will take place at Charlestown, West Ya., on June 1. at 3 P. M. KING. On May 31, 1S89, WILLIAM S. KING, In the With year of his age. His funeral will take place from bis late residence. No. 16 South Fremont street, on Sunday afternoon, June 2, at four o'clock. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. LARKIN. On the afternoon of May 31, B. HARRISON, aged 7 weeks, son of Thomas J. and Mary E. Larkin. Funeral from No. SOSGreenmount avenue, Sunday afternoon; June 2, at 2.30 o'clock. P CBS LEY. On May 30, MSB, JOHN T., in the 22d year of his age, beloved son of George O. and Laura purslev. Farewell, dear brother, sweet thy rest, Weary and worn with pain; Farewell, till in the kingdom We shall behold thy face again. 'Tis mine to miss thee all my years, And tender memories of thee keep, Shine in the Lord to rest, for so He giveth His beloved sleep. His funeral will take place on tomorrow (Sunday) afternoon, at two o'clock, from his late residence, Lafayette avenue extended. Relatives and friends of the famtlv are respectfully invited. RONEY. On the morning of May 31. at his late residence. No. 235 North Exeter street. PATRICK, relict of Ellen Roney. May he rest in peace. His funeral will take place from St. Vincent tie Paul's Church. Requiem Mass on Monday morning, June 3, at nine o'clock. Friends are respectfully invited to attend. Interment private. Omit flowers.- ROSEN BROCK. On Mav 3. ls9, at 9.S0 o'clock P. M., ANNIE G. ROSENBR'OCK. aged 66 years and 8 days, relict of the late Captain C. Rosenbrock. She died when spring put forth its flowers And all around was fair: When buds burst forth 'mid vernal showers And fragrance filled the air. God in His wisdom has recalled The precious life His love nad given; 'And though the casket molders here, The gem is sparkling now in Heaven. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from her late residence. No. 1284 Johnson street, Sunday afternoon, at two o'clock. SCALLY. Suddenly, May 81, JOHN J. SCALLY, agpd 29 years, of Texas, Baltimore county, Md. His funeral will take placefroru his late residence, in Texas, on Sunday afternoon, at three o'clock, thence to St. Joseph's Church. Relatives and friends are invited. SPAVIN. On May 31. Mrs. MARY E. SPAVIN, In the 71st year of her age, relict of the late William Spavin, and youngest daughter of the late Robert and Priscilla Edwards, of Northumberland co.. Va. Funeral Monday afternoon, June 3, at two o'clock, from her late resideuce.No. 2Mi South Fulton avenue. Relatives and friends are invited. SPUROEON. On Friday, May 31, at the home of her mother, near Powhatan, Baltimore countv, ANNE HAMMOND SPURGEON, daughter of the late John D. Hammond, and beloved wife of William Spuigeon. Due notice of the funeral. BTEINBOCK. May 30, CHARLES STEINEOCK, aged 2S years. The funeral will take place from his late residence. No. 424 West Pratt street, on Sunday afternoon, at two o'clock. WALTER. On May 31, after a short but painful illness, our beloved husband and brother, HENRY WALTER, in the th year of his age. I knelt beside his dying bed. And kissed his rial lid brow: I vainly pressed his icy hand, 4 He cannot heed me now. His hand is cold, his heart is still, Mv dream of bliss is o'er; And" now upon this dreary earth I hear his voice no more. A precious one from us hax gone, A voice we loved issiilled: A place is vacant in our home Which never can be filled. God in His wisdom has recalled The boon His love had given; And though the hotly moulders here, The soul is safe in'Heaven. His funeral will take place from his late residence, southeast corner of Central avenue and McEldeiry street, on Monday afternoon, June 3. at three o'clock. Relatives and friends are respectful) v invittd lo attend. Interment at Baltimore Cemetery. ' " ia RELIGIOUS NOTICES. sCK? SERVICES ON SUNDAY AS FOLLOWS: 4.30 P. M., Men's Meeting at Charles and Saratoga streets, led by Da. James Carey Thomas. 4.15 P. M., (if weather permits,) Open-Air Meetings at UELA1R AND MARSH MARKETS. TO-NIGHT (Saturday) at Charles and Saratoga streets (Building.) 7.30, Sunday-School Teachers' Meeting, led by Mr. Joseph Bowes. S.30, Young Men's Devotional Meeting. It SOUTH BALTIMORE STATION M. E. CHURCH. " U.', Rev' G- W- Hobbs. Pastor. m4-stf CALVARY M. E. CHURCH SOUTH. "; Preaching by the Pastor, Rev. J.W.Gkubb.' Cgf BALTIMORE CITY dTATION, " METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH. FIRST CHURCH". St. Paul and Third sts. B p. si;;) EeT- JoK!, F" GatJCHEB, D. D. 7.15 P. M., Young People's Meeting. Sunday-School, 3 P. M. ROYER HILL, Hampden avenue and Hth st. 11 A. M., 1 Rev. Edw. L. Watson. 8P. M.,Kev. Jas. L. Mi Lain. 8undv-S-hool, H.30 A. M. and 3 P. M. GUILFORD AVENUE, Cor. Lam-ale it. " V. M.;Kev- J-F.Heissb. Similav-School. 9.S0 A. M. and 3 P. M. OXFORD, Melt avenue aiut Quaker lane. 8 P. ii ;;EeT- J- M- SLARROW. ' ' Sunday-School. 3 P. M. It UNION SQUARE M. K. CHURCH. 11 A. M.. bv Pstur. Rev. S. M. Haktsock. Communion service. 8 P. M., "The Axe Laid to the Root." It fcStf CARoidNTTsfREET M. K. CU UiiCU. "" Y 1 A. M., "ibe Little Flock." 3 P. M., Luptism. 3.4 P. M Lord's Supper. 8 P. M. "tflia t is Your Life?" It fZ-'t WEST BALTIMORE STATION " " M.E. CHURCH, t HATCOAT,) IU'V. Dit.Al.KX. E. Gibson, Pastor. 11 A. "M., Prs-acUiug by lbs Pastor; Subject "Rest to the Weal y." 0 I'. M., CbiuriiUDinn. RELIGIOUS NOTICES. EMORY M. EJCHURCH. Communion U fcS? A. L; preaching 8 P. M. by Pastor, Rev. B. G. W. Reid. Sunday-School, 9.30 A. M. and 2.30 P. M. -Welcome for all. It i-rg; BROADWAYIM. E. CHURCH. U&P 11 A. M., Sacramental Service, conducted by Pastor, Rev. J. St. Clair; 8 P. M., preaching bv the Pastor. Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor, 7 P. M. It frSREVI VAL SUNDAY, 8 P. M..AND EVERY trSg? EVENING THIS WEEK, led bv Guard Memorial Praving Band, at CROSS ST. METHODIST CHURCH, "east of S. Paca St. Good singing. Come.l pt3" 8TRAWBRIDGE M. E. CHURCH, WZJ Park avenue and Wilson street. Preaching at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. by Dr. L. B. Wilson, Pastor. Holy Communion at Morning Service. Evening subject: "Show Your Colors." Sabbath-School at 9.30 A. M. and 3 P. M. Young People s Meeting at 7.15 P. M. Consecration Meeting MONDAY, 3 P. M. It MT. VERNON PLACE M. E. CHURCH. Preaching at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. by Rev. Dr. Vas Mbtku. Holy Communion at morning service. GTJART) MEMORIAL CHAPEL. 11 A. M Communion. Rev. Ben j. John sr 3 P. M., Sunday-School. 8 P. M., Geo. W. Rice. it '(ir55 GRACE M. E. CHURCH. " fc-? Rer. Elbert S. Todd. D. D., Pastor. 11 A. M. "The Leaven of Malice and Wickedness." Commnuion Service. 8 P. M. "The Lawyers That Took Away the Key of Knowledge." It FzT" MADISON SQUARE M. E. CHURCH. -? 11 A. M., Rev. A. M. Courtenay, Pastor; 8 P. M., Communion: Holiness Meeting,4.15 P. M. Frayer-Meetintr Wedne5day Evening. NORTH AVENUE M. E. CHURCH. It A. M., Rev. A. H. Thompson, Pastor; 8 P. M., Communion; Prayer-Meeting Monday Evening It HARLEM PARK M. E. CHURCH, Rev. L. T. Widerman. Pastor. 11 A. M.. Communion: 8 P. M.. Preaching by Pas tor; Sunday-School, 9.30 A. M. It PKJgf WESLEYCliAPEL M. E. CHURCH, k? Cor. Sharp and Barre streets. 11 A. M., Sacramental Service; 8 P. M., Rev. W. R. Stricklex, Pastor. Subject, Temperance. It a FRANKLIN STREET M. E. CHURCH. 11 A. M.. Rev. J. R. Wheeler. Pastor. 8 P. M., Sacramental Service. It TRINITY M. E. CHURCH SOUTH, Madison and Preston st. Rev. J. N. McCormick, Pastor, will preach on Sunday at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Communion at morning service. Young People's Meeting at 7.15 P. M. It LAFAYETTE AVE. M. E. CHURCH. Bil- Iubs's Mall, Lafavelte are., near Strieker if. Rev. Millard J. Law, Pastor. Preaching 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Sunday-School,9.30 A. M. and 3 P. M. jFSgEUTAW M. E. CHURCH-Rev. J. A. Mc-Calley, D. D., Pastor. Preaching, 11 A.M. and 8 P. M. Young People's Prayer-Meeting, 7 P. M. Beautiful Children's Day Services by Sunday-School, 2.30 P. M. Prayer-Meeting. Wednesday, 8 P. M. It HOLLAND STREET M. E. CHURCH SOUTH. CHILDREN'S DAY. Preaching at 11 A. M. by the Pastor, Rev. L. L. Lloyd. 8 P. M. Exercises by the Sunday-School. Address by George W. Corner, Jr., Esq. It EMMANUEL M. E. CHURCH SOUTH, McCulloh and Presatman sts. Preaching at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M., Rev. J. Watts Shoaff, Pastor. It APPOLD M. E. CHURCH. 11 A. M.. Preaching bv Rev. C. T. Weede. Pastor. 8 P. M., Communion. Sa-bbath-Scuool, 9.30 A. M. and 2.30 P. M. Prayer-Meeting, Friday Evening. It MONUMENT STREET M. E. CHURCH. Rev. W. I. McKkjsmey. Pastor. Preachina at 11 A. M., by the Pastor; 8 P. M., Sacrament of the Lord's Supper. Sunday-School, 9.30 A. M. and 2.15 P. M. Prayer and Experience Meeting, 4 P. M. Prayer Service MONDAY EVENING. All FAYETTE ST. M. E. CHURCH. 11 A. M., Sacrament of Lord's Supper; 8 P M., preaching by the Pastor, Rev. J. B. Stitt. It MADISON AVENUE M. E. CHURCH. " P.' M? Eev- J- J- G- Websteb. Sacrament at Morning Service. Sunday-School at 9.30 A. M. CLIFTON M. E. CHURCH. 11 A. M.. M.,-1 '. M. J 72 P. Rev. Wm. D. Morgas. It HARFORD AVE. M. E. CHURCH. Freachiue 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. bv Pitnr. Rev. B. F. Ci-arksox. Quarterly Lovefeast MON-DA Y EVENING, 8 o'clock. It EXETER M. E. CHURCH, Rev. E. Olin Eldrltmje. Pastor. 11 A, M., "Abundant Supplies." 8 P. M., "Christ and his Critics." Friends and strangers cordially invited. It BKtSJEFFERSON ST. M. E. CHURCH Rev. R. 3? P.. Mubfky, Pastor. 11 A. M., Rev. Jesse R. Akee, of the Central Pennsylvania Conference; 8 P. M., Communion. it 'EAST BALT. STATION M. E. CHURCH. JACKSON SQ.- 8 P. M.'.Rev.GEO. C. Bacon. (.Ti P. M., Young People's Meeting. p.rrRin? !T Z11 M- Rev. Geo. c. Bacon. JSLKKii &J"t 8 P. M.,Rev. B. Peyton Brown. It fljrgf3AILORs' UNION BETHEL, Cro. street. l-fc? Preaching at 11 by Rev. W. C. Gcxthbum: at 8 P. M. by Rev. Mark Day. Welcome. it frgfBALTIMORE PORT MISSION. SUNDAY, JUNE 8. 9 A. M. Centre Market. 10.30 A. M., 4.30 P M. Abbott's Rolling Mill, with a large choir. 3 P. M. Sunday-School. Gospel Meeting at Mission 6 o'clock P. M. Top B. Hall, Leader, and William Bishop in charge of singing. it llTJSfCITY MISSION CHAPEL, Cor. Hollins st. itP and Calverton road 11 A. M., Rev. Wm. C. Maloy; 2i, Sunday-school; 4 P. M. and 8 P. M., Reunion of Praying Bairns. lt; IS-FRIENDSBURY METHODIST CHAPEL, pulton avenue. Preaching 11 A. M., with Communion, and 8 P. M., by Rev. Geo. J. Zimmerman, Pastor. n ffo RAKER STREET MISSION, 13? Baker and Carey ttreett. Il5 P. Mil Sabbath-School and Bible Class. 3.30 P. M., Interesting exercises. T. Kelso Carttr will speak; also good Singine, consisting of Solos and Duetts by talented Lady Singers; also Solos, Duetts and Quartettes by members of Franklin Street Choir; whole Chorus under the direction of Mr. Wm. R. Bishop. The unconverted are especially invited to come. 6.45 P. M., Twilight Service. Temple Themes. It 'BETHANY METHODIST CHURCH BV. L. A. THIBt.KEl.B. Pfttni- PrMohinir 11 A. M. and g P. M. Tho Communion in the morning and the Reception of Members at both services. It EPWORTH METHODIST CHUECfl, Cor. G-ilmor and Mosher sts. Dr. J. R. Schultz, Pastor. 11 A. M., Preaching", Communion and Reception of Members into Full Connection with the Church. 7 P. M., Young People's Meeting. 8 P. M., Sermon; subject, "The Weary Jesus." Sunday-School, 9.30 A. M. and'3 P. M. Strangers always welcome. it CHATS WORTH METHODIST CHURCH. " p! M!jEev- T.WI6HTKAW, D. Pastor. Subject at night, "Recognition After Death." it CS?9T- JOHN'S MADISON AVE. METHODIST I-1? CHURCH, Madison ave. and Laurens tt. y L. H. Pf.arce, D. D., Pastor. x. M., Children's Day Services. - x . M., Anniversary of the Sabbath-School. 1t ptjfcS? LAFAYETTE AVENUE M. P. CHURCH, ltJ3S' Lajayette arenne and Gilmor street. CHILDREN'S DAY. 11 A. M., Sundav-School Anniversary. 8 P. M., President W. M. Stra yer. It n rH T.rmtvn X)nv U1 T r i ht. . I ) tor. Preaching 11A.M. and 8 P. M." Young' People's Meeting at 7.15 P. M. ml-s4t (lTSfFAITH M. P. CHURCH, cor. Madison and y-'S' Independence sts. Waverly, Pastor, Rev. G. W. Haddaw ay. Preaching 11 A. M. by Pastor; 8 P. M., Rev. J. M, Hill, Communion Service. It MOUNT LEBANON M. P. CHI7R:H- Kev. J. D. Kikzer. Pastor. 11 A. M.. Com. munion and Reception of Members. 6.45 P. M., Building a Home "Courtship." it jFSaTHE' NEW WASHINGTON ST. M. P. IKS? CHURCH Robert 8. Rowe, Pastor. 11 A. M., "Ante-Dedication Sermon." 8 P. M.,"The Lord's Supper." it ifCSS? BROADWAY M. P. CHURCH, -? Broadway and Mo-nume-nt street, H. L. Elderdice, Pastor. 11 A. M., Preaching. 8 P. M., Communion. It ;ri3fFUlTON AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH, iKXy cor. Fulton ave. and Baltimore St., Rev. A. C. Barroh. Services 11 A. M., J P. M. Sunday-School 9.30 A. M., 2.45 P. M. o9-stf (JJS? , SEVENTH BAPTIST CHURCH. mSiP JV. H". Corner Baca and Urtratuaa streets. Rev. Wm. Harris, D. D., Pastor. Services 11 A.Jrt. and 8 P. M. j28-stf (iHsyFIRST BAPTISTCHURCHTroinierMfoni Sis' Premont streets. Tim Pastor, Dr. Williams, will preach TOMORROW at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. mZo-stt S-f EUTAW PLACE BAPTIST CHURCH Cor. Eutaw Place and Dolphin street. Pleaching by the Pastor, Rev. I M. Ellis, D. D., at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. it fSSFRANKLIN SQUARE BAPTIST, Calhoun street, near Lexington A. J. Rowland, D. p.. Pastor. 11, "The Hidden Life;" 8, "Dorcas, the Christian Sewing Woman." All welcome. It 'LEE ST. BAPTIST CHTTRrTH Rpv Kthj a vl m i. mt', rasior, n a. jji. ana 8 f. M. Prayer-Meetings MONDAY and WEDNESDAY EVENINGS. Cordial welcome to all. it r , i . . . . GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH, cor. Caroline and Prexton sts. Rev. J. C. Davidsov. Phs- tor. 11 A. M., "Sorrowful, yet Rejoicing;" 8 P. M., "Hindrances to Salvation;" 3 P. M., Grace Baptist Sunday-School Anniversary Exercises. A most excellent aud Interesting programme has been arranged. Address by Rev. A. C. Bakrox. Come! it pt5FULLER MEMORIAL, Carey and Presxl-rP man streets Rev. J. H. Brittain, Pastor. 11 A. M.. preaching; 8 P. M., Children's Day service, with flowers and music. it rpBKASTLY BAPTIST CHURCH. Schroeder KK-is st.. near Franklin. TOMORROW', 11 A. M. and 8 P. M., by Rev. John B, Fizer. Seats free. Schools, 9 A. M. and 3 P. M. It HIGH STREET BAPTIST CHURCH, Rev. O. F. Gregory, D. D., Pastor. 11 A. M., sermon by Rev. H. W. Kemp, 2.30 P. M., Sunday-School. 8 P. M., sermon by the Pastor. It "!23rIM-MAXUEri BAPTIST TABERNACLE, - S Corner North avenue and St. Paul street. Preaching by Pastor, A. C. Dixon, at 11 A. M. and 4 P. M. Afternoon subject, "The Fight with Apol-jon," fourth of series of sermons suggested by Pilgrim's Progress. Seats free. Welcome for all. it ' GERMAN BAPTISTS' BRETHREN, (DUNKARDS.) Elder W. H. Franllin. D. V., will preach at 1315 LIGHT ST. LORD'S DAY, 11 A. M. and 7.30 P. M. Bible School, 4 P. M. Come. BSTTbaRNABAS P. E. CHURCH, Biddle st. and Anjyle are. Rev. A. P. Stryk tit, Rector. Sunday Services 11 A. M. and 5 P. M. Seats free. All welcome. j:!0-sif CHURCH CF THE ASCENSION Lafayette SauarcRev. Chas. C. Griffith. Rector. Services on SUNDAY at 11 A. M. and 8 P.M. Sundav-scbool at 90 A. M. Holy Communion at 11 A. M. service. It ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH, South Hiah st. Services at 7, 10.30, 11 A. M. and 3 P. M. At 4 P. M., Bible Class for Young Men and Women: 8 P. M., Muxicat Mission Service and Seruwn; subject, "The Church Apostolic.'" it 'ST. PETER'S P. E. CHURCH. Sun-lav school, 9 A. M.; "The Best Lgucv:" Hoiv Communion, 11 A- M.; "One Thing to Do," P. M. It J. E. Gram M br, D. 1)., Rector. ffl-TiTCHURCH OF THE REDEESER, (Re-" 25? formed Episcopal,) Bolton street, near La n-rale. Services U A. M., Bishop P. F. Stevens; 8 P. M., Rev. Wm. D. Stevens, Rector. Sunday-School 3 P. M. . it jKSSpCIIRIST ENG. LUTH. CHURCH, mUsT, wxj near Charles Rev. L. M. Zimmerman. Pns- tor. .11 A. M., "That Dwelling of Yours;' he Pilgrim's Guide." 8 P. M., It -T (JSfFIRST ENGLISH LUTHERAN CHURCH,' ttJ Lanvale street and Fremont ave. Rev. Albert Tf. Studebaker, Pastor. 11 A. M., Baptism of Children and Sermon to Children; 8 P. M., "Spiritual Insanity." Strangers always welcomed and seated. it (5F ST. PAUL'S ENGLISH LUTHERAN, 3fc? Vrvid am ave. and McMechen st. William P.Evans, Pasior. 11 A. M., "Conscientious perse-cuiors;" 8 P. M "Love." it rlRACEENGLISn LUTHERAN CHURCH lzzj cor. Broaduau and (Jough ttreet. Rev. H. H. Weber, Pastor. Divine Services, with preaching. OMOKRoWatll A.JkLaiid 8 P. M.,by the Pastor! !Kjy ST. MARK'S LUT HERXnCHURCH" b- ty f.ntaio street, above Saratoga. Services TOMORROW, at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. preaching by Rev. T. T. P. P., of Harrisbnrg, THIRD ENGLISH LUTH. CHURCH, Monument street, near ;,tu 11 A. M. I. C Bunt e. Pastor. S P." M. . Sunday-School, 2.30 P. M.; Wed. Lecture, 7.4.", p. M.l THIRD REFORMED CHURCH, Paca and Sat at ov,a streets. 11 A. M. Rer. C. Clkveu s. P. M. ' Communion of the Lord's Supper. it p-t" FAITH PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. sV-ij Avrth Broadway and fauv . Key. John P. Campbell, Pastor. Sonic all free. Divi us Service at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Satbath-School, 3 P. M. Young People's Meeting proinmiv at ':) P. M. Strangers and lu puhiic coidiaiiy "iu-vUtii, it RELIGIOUS NOTICES. SKTSLIGHT ST. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. hzK? Preaching by Rev. J. P.Green, Pastor, at 11 a. M. Memorial Service or tne late Perry v. Oremat8P. M. Young People's Meeting at 7.30. All welcome. n 'BROADWAY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, Baltimore St.. east of Broaduau. (Seats all tree.) Kev. t,EO. i-.. jones, i. v., t-astor, li A. Jtt, Communion after Sermon, 8 P. M. All are welcomed, 2D PRESBYTETtlAN CHURCH. Aos Bait. and Llovd sts. Rev. A. Proodfit. D. D. Annual Children s uay. 11 A. m., sermon to young People, dv tne f astor; .o r. tu., i-raise service Dy Sabbath-School. Address by Miss PABLEY.of Spain-olo Forks, Utah. All welcome. it nKTSrTHE ASSOCIATE REFORMED CHURCH, sV2E? on Panetle sr.. between Liberty and Charles. Preaching TOMORROW at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. by the Pastor, Rev. Wayland D. Ball. Subject for Morning, "The Transfiguration of Christ; or, The Mountain of Light in the Valley of Shadows;" for Kventng, "ine jsature ana purpose ot Bioncalln spiration." It 'TWELFTH PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, Franklin street, near Fremont. Rev. D. B. Greigo, Pastor, 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Sabbath-School at 9.30 A. M. Young People's Meeting, 7.1ft P. M. It f22fFIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, corner toS? Mad iron street and Park avenue. Divine Services TOMORROW at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Preaching by the Pastor, Rev. Dr. J. T. Lf.ftwich. Strangers and the public cordially Invited. Sabbath-School at. 9.30 A. M. t It firTSFAISQUITH STREET PRESBYTERIAN IkCS? CH U RCHAisquith st..btt. Jefferson and Orleans ets. Services 11 A. M. and 4. P. M. Preaching by the Pastor, Rev. J. Addison Smith. Seats free. 1 Jtcestbal presbytFrian chtjrch, fc3? Kutaw Place. Preaching by the Pastor.Rev. J. T. Smith, D. D., at 11 A. M. arid 8 P. M. Sabbath-School,, A. M. Young People's Praver-Meeting, 7.15 P. M. A cordial welcome. it i?rrgFiRST united Presbyterian ISE? CHURCH, Madison ave. and Biddle st. Preachingon SABBATH at 11 A. M. and 4Vj p. M. bv Rsv. Thomas Myers, of Maryland Bible Society. Services will be held in the Lecture-Room during repairs in the Audience-Room. it DKJRIDGELY STREET PRESBYTERIAN IseSS" CHAPEL, Bidyely and Hamburg sts. Services at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Preaching by Rev. E. E. Weaver. it pKrWESI:SSTER PRESBYN. CHURCH, BeSi? Favette and O-reene sts. The Pastor, Rev. Maurice Wilson, D. D., will preach TOMORROW, at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Morning subject, "Suicide." Y. P. S. C. E. at 7.15 P. M. It MARYLAND AVENUE PRESBYTE RIAN CH URCH, Maryland are. and Sixth St. 11 A. M., Children's Missionary Service. 8 P. M., Preaching by the Pastor. 9.30 A- M., Sabbath-School. Wednesday, Lecture, 8 P. M. Seats free. AH welcome. It BROWrN MEMORIAL CHTJRCH. 11 A. M.. Communion. 8 P. M., Preaching by Rev. M. D. Babcock, Pastor. Young People's Meeting at 7.15 P. M. Sabbath-School at 9.30 A. M. Wednesday Service, 8 P. M. On THIS (Saturday) AFTERNOON, at 4.30 o'clock, Preparatory Communion Service. It jr-gsfWAVERLY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, USp Winderviere ave. and Old York road Rev. Wm. Cummino, Pastor. Services at 11 A. M., "Hindrances," and 8 P. M., subject, "Daniel." SabbatU-School at 9.30 A.M. All cordially welcomed. It FRANKLIN STREET PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, cor. Franklin and Cathedral sts. Rev. AV. U. Mlkkland, D. D., Pastor. Divine Service and preaching by the Pastor at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Sabbath-School 9 A. M. Prayer-Meeting 7Vi P. M. . felb-stf riSrFRANKLlN SQUARE PRESBYTERIAN ke? CHURCH, 5. H. cor. Carey and Fayette sts. Rev. W. H, Woods, Pastor.will preach TOMORROW at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. All cordially invited, sl-stf ItrZW BOUNDARY AVE. CHURCH. Services UP TOMORROW7, 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Preaching by the Pastor, Rev. Wm. Dlrant. Sunday-School at 3 P. M. Seats free. Strangers welcome, stf 'ABBOTT MEMORIAL, corner Bank and Jiialdand avenue. Rev. J. Wynne Jones, Pastor. Preaching at 10.30 A. M. and 7.30 P.M. Morning School at 9.15. je21-stf pSYRit'YTERI AN SERVICE, conducted by Rev. W. L. Austin, at the Hall, Fulton avenue and Pratt street, 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Sabbath-school, 3 P. M. A cordial welcome to all. m25-s2t SKTSrLAFAYETTE SQUARE PRESBYTERIAN kri CH URCH Rev. Saml.McLanahan, Pastor. Services at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. Ordination and Installation of Officers at evening service. Preparatory services for Communion Wednesday and Friday evenings. It FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH, Preaching. 11 A. M. and 8 P. M.. bv Rev. Leon ard Woolsey Bacon, D. D., of Connecticut. It :ECOND CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH. Fast liorth are., between Aisauith street and Jfarford ave. Preaching 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. bv Pastor, Rev. Robert J. Thomson. Seats free. All welcome. It SCHRISTADELPHIAN ECCLESIA OF BAL TIMORE, Hall K. K. cor. Pennsylvania are. and Biddle st. TOMORROW, 1O.30 A. M. and 7.30 P. M. Evening Lecture, "God's Word vs. Man's Philosophy." it rgrNEW' JERUSALEM CHURCH, Calrert ies? street, near Chase Rev. Thomas A. King, Pastor. Public worship at 11 A. M.; Sermon, "Lessons from the Life of Moses." Seats free. It rv5l SALEM U. B. CHURCH, Clifton. CHILDREN'S DAY AND SUNDAY-SCHOOL ANNIVERSARY. 11 A. M., Sermon to Children; Mumc bv a Children's Choir: 8 P. M., "The Gospel of the Birds," by the Sunday-School. Address by V. Emory Gardner, Esq. . it PGTT0 SCOTT STREET U. B. CHURCH. CHILDREN'S DAY. P? achin? at 11 A. M. by Rev. C. A. Bi rtner, Pastor; Sunday-School at 2.30 P. M.: Evening Services by the School at 8 o'clock, consisting of recitations, solos, duets and other interesting exercises. It rJTHE CHRISTADELPHIAN ECCLESIA OF BALTIMORE CITY, Denny Mitchell' Mall, 1204 W. Baltimore St. Services TOMORROW at 10.30 A. M. and 8 P. M. Eveniug Subject: "Roots vs. Fruits; or, the Aces of Faith and the Faith of Ages." Public invited. Seat free. It PISGAH TABERNACLE, Bond and fcE? Fayette steeets. NO COMPROMISE WITH THE DEVIL. Grand Temperance Meetinsr SUNDAY, June 2, 3.30 P. M. Address by W. Frank Tixker. Subject: "TUe Agitation of the "High License Question." It "CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST JESUS" MCLAUGHLIN HALL. Baltimore andFden sts. Service 3 P. M. Subject, "Predestination." Public cordially invited. it LNIYERSALIST CHURCH, Guilford ave. and Lanvale st. Rev. R. H. Pullman. Pas tor. 11 A. M., "How the First Christian Died;" 8 P. M., "Brief Talks and Walks in the Garden of the Lord The Cactus, a Svmbol of Character." Sunday-School, 9.30; Guild Bible Class, 10 A. M. "Greek Art and Philosophy." Public invited. Seats free. it p-25rI RST I N D E PE N P E N T CHRIST'S tfi? CHURCH, (UNITARIAN,) Franklin and Charles streets. Services at 11 A. M. SUNDAY, the Minister and Prof. P. H. Friese officiating. Sun-day-School at 4 P. M. it SpjFRIENDS' MEETING-HOUSE, cor. Fvtaw IKSJ1 and Monument streets. Meetings for Divine W orship, 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. TOMORROW. AH are invited. Seats free. slS-stf SPIRITUALISM. SERVICES 8 V. M., BENSON'S HALL, oppo-aite Academy of Music, by a Trance Speaker. jel-s5t SPECIAL. NOTICE!. 'THE HOPE OF THE WORLD LIES IN THE CHILDREN." CHRISTIAN WORKERS' REUNION AND KINDERGARTEN RECEPTION AND BAZAR, HOLLINS HALL, Carrollton avenue and Hollins St., MONDAY, TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY.June 3, 4 aud 5, 8 P. M. Poll Drill, Kindergarten Exercises and Musical and Literary Entertainment. Admission lo cents. Proceeds tor the benefit of tho Free Kindergarten. jel-2t IvfTHE IMMEDIATE ENLARGEMENT OF ST. GEORGE'S CHURCH, Presstman and Division streets, a mem-yrial of Bishop Whittinn-ham, to double its present size, Is much needed. This important improvement can be accomplished before the tall, if every person who was confirmed by that great Bishop, or who reveres his memory, w ill send one dollar, or more, to the Rector, REV. FREDERICK GIBSON, 1407 McCulloh St. nvi8-Ct ft-rSNEGLECTED F ARTS! OF ST. PAUL'S TEACHINGS A Discourse on this subject will be given bv Rev. W. W. Andrews, of Connecti-cut.TOMORROW, (Sunday.) at 4 P. BENSON S HALL, N. Howard St., opposite Academy of Musicl WOMAN'S MEDICAL. COLLEGE OF BAL TIMORE, southeast corner Druid Hill ave nue and Hoffman street. The Eighth Annual Session will begin on WEDNESDAY, Oct. 2, ls9. For further information or catalogues address RANDOLPH WINSLOWr, M. D., Acting Dean. jel-s,w4in STRAWBERRY FESTIVAL AT MARYLAND AVENUE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH will be continued THIS EVENING, from 3 to 9 o'clock. it jrtgWOMAS'3 CHRISTIAN TEMPERANCE IkS? UNION. The Second Quarterly Meeting of Baltimore City "Union will be held MONDAY, June 3, at 3 P. 51. , at SECOND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, corner Baltimore and Lloyd streets. All temperance workers and the public cordially invited to attend. . It M. C. BUCK, Cor. Secy. irrf MARYLAND INSTITUTE. kk& THE ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT OF THE SCHOOLS OK1 ART AND DESIGN AND COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT will be held at HOL-LIDAY STREET THEATRE on TUESDAY, June 4, at S o'clock P. M. Address by Mr. John K. Cowen, conferring of Diplomas and Medals by the President of the Institute, and Peabody Premiums by Dr. N. H. Mor-ison, Provost, of the Peabody Institute. Music by Prof, ltzel's Orchestra. Cards of admission can be obtained from the Actuary at the Institute. JOS. M. CUSHING, m31,jel.3,4 President. MARYLAND INSTITUTE SCHOOLS OF ART AND DESIGN. THE WORK OF THE STUDENTS FOR THE PAST YEAR WILL BE EXHIBITED IN THE MAIN HALL OF THE INSTITUTE ON WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, June 5, 6 and 7, from lo o'clock A. M. until 10 o'clock P. M. Admission free. The public is invited. JAMES H. BOND, m"l.jel.3, Chairman of Committee. FRANK MYERS, the ex-Convict, will tell his wondi-rful experience, and FRANK PEARSON, an ex-Saloon-keeper, w ill speak at ACTON'S PARK, JBrooklyn, SUNDAY. S P. M. It WINDOW SHADES New style Green Holland, warranted not to fade. A, D. MICHAEL, No. 213 North Howard st. It OT7R STORE WILL BE CLOSED EVERY AFTERNOON AT 5 O'CLOCK, EXCEPT SATURDAYS, AND ON SATURDAYS AT 3 O'CLOCK, FROM JUNE 1 TO AUGUST 1. It . M. W. WOLF & CO. SPIRITUALISM. A '"Test Circle" will be held MONDAY NIGHT. June 3, at 8 o'clock, at SARATOGA HALL. 6ttS West Saratoga st, jel-2t HEXp"SUMiIR READING. fiOC. PAPER NOVELS at 20c. or 3 for 50c. 25 AN L 20C. PAPER NOVELS at 10c., or 3 for 2SC. BACK NUMBERS POPULAR MAGAZINES, 5c., or 6 for 2oc. PTPPEN. Successor to "Pes ForsM." jel-3t 337 North Charles St., above Saratoga. THE FLORIDA, FOR STEAM OR HOT WATER. MORE THAN ti.000 IN ACTUAL USE. SPECIALLY DESIGNED FOR WARMING PRIVATE RESIDENCES IN CITY OR COUNTRY. HOTELS, STORES, SCHOOLS, CHURCHES, THEATRES, PUBLIC BUILDINGS AND GREEN HOUSES. MADE IN 19 SIZES FOR STEAM. MADE IN 15 SIZES FOR HOT WATER. Self-feeding, Automatic, PortahJe; most economical; carries steam from 10 to 12 hour without attention; compact; four to six feel high; auti-clinker grate; easily shaken; no dust. Correspondence cheerfully and promptly answered. ALVA HUBBARD A CO., V 116 North Howard street, je1-1m Baltimore, Md. OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONERS OF PUB-LIU SCHOOLS, , Baltimore, Mav 31, 1SS9. THE EXAMINATION OF APPLICANTS FOR ADMISSION TO BALTIMORE CITY COLLEGE AND THE FEMALE HIGH SCHOOLS will bt held at the RESPECTIVE GRAMMAR SCHOOLS on J CNE 11.13AND13, beginning promptly at 9 A. M. each day. Applicants who are not pupils of the Public Schools will be examined at the same time, the MalfS at MALE GRAMMAR SCHOOL NO. 3, High street, near Fayette, and the Females at FEMALE GRAMMAR SCHOOL NO 1, southwest comer of Greene and Fayette streets. Bv order. jt'l-sit n HENRY M. COWLE3, Secretary. "ITT ALL PAPER New styles at low pnees. V A, D. MICHAEL, It No. SI 3 North Howard st. QILMAX REFRIGERATOR AND WATER COOLER COMBINED. SELF PURIFYING. PURE COLD AND DRY AIR. NO DRIP PAN REQUIRED. Lined entirely with Galvanized Iron. Strongest and most substantial Refrigerator made. R. ARM1GER fc SON, Manufacturers, m28-tu,th.sitr No. 7 East Lombard street. M OSQUITO CANOPIES All sizes at low prices. A. D. MICHAEL, H No. 813 North Howard St. IINln:R TWIN E. "Pure Manila," "Standard' aud "Sisal." Warraittid length and strength. CHAS. W. LORD & CO., lui-2ui Lombard s;., bel. Lijiht aud C-ivert. DRY GOODS, ETC. VITAMSLEY & NEDWELL, 3 t!i NORTH CHARLES ST. fcOCR GREAT CLEARING-OUT SALE CONTINUES. BARGAINS IN ALL KINDS OF DR15S9 GOODS, SILKS, WOOLENS, LACE3, NETS, JllUt. lJNUr UUJJS, UJ11UJ WUULS, IMMENSE BARGAINS IN WRAPS. JACKETS. TRAVELING WRAPS, DUSTERS, FRENCH. JER- GREAT SALE OF UNDERWEAR, IN CAMBRIC, LINEN, MUSLIN. BEST GOODS AT BOTTOM PRICES. -REMNANT SALE. AS THE SEASON ADVANCES WK HAVE SHORT LENGTHS AND REMNANTS OF ALL JS.1-ND3. GOODS, WHICH ARE NOW ON SALE AND ARE GREAT BARGAINS. NEW STYLES IN TENNIS SUITINGS AND LIGHT- W WUill GOODS FOR TRAVELING DRESSES. jel-2t EE MPORTANT TO HOUSEKEEPERS. PORTANT TO HOUSEKEEPERS. MATTINGS. WE SHOW THE MOST EXTEN-MATTINGS. SIVK LINE OF MATTINGS IN MATTING S. THIS CITY. OVER 250 PAT-MATTINGS. TERNS, IN ALL QUALITIES AND MATTINGS. STYLES. OUR SPRING STOCK OF CARPETS CARPETS. COMPRISES ALL THE NEWEST CARPETS. PATTERNS AND ARE SOLD CARPETS. AT CARPETS. THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES. CARPETS. LINOLEUMS. LINOLEUMS. WE HAVE THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF LINOLEUMS IN LINOLEUMS. THIS CITY, AND ONLY KEEP LINOLEUMS. THE BEST GOODS MADK.9 ixn LINOLEUMS. 4 YARDS WIDE. IN ALL WIDTHS, FROM 1 OILCLOTHS. YAJBD TO 5 YARDS WIDE, OILCLOTHS. AXI, OILCLOTHS. IN PRICE FROM 25 CENTS. OILCLOTHS. FLOOR FLOOR FLOOR FLOOR FLOOR FLOOR FLOOR FLOOR LINENS. LINENS. LINENS. LINENS. LINENS. LINENS. LINENS. LINENS. OUR STOCK OF FLOOR LINENS COMPRISES THE NEWEST AND MOST EFFECTIVE PATTERNS MADE. THE BEST SUMMER COVING FOR MOQUETTES, WILTONS AND OTHER HEAVY CARPETS. ALL THE NEWEST PATTERNS IN RUGS. ALL KINDS OF RUGS MADE. RUGs! STORING. WE TAKE UP CARPETS, STORING. CLEAN, STORE AND RELAY STORING. IN THE FALL STORING. AT YOUR CONVENIENCE. MINCH & EISENBREY, 218 AND 220 WEST LEXINGTON ST. THE LARGEST, LARGEST, BEST LIGHTED, BEST LIGHTED, BEST LIGHTED, MOST RELIABLE, MOST RELIABLE, MOST RELIABLE, CARPET AND MATTING HOUSE CARPET AND MATTING HOUSE IN THIS CITY. IN THIS CITY. m9-lm jyjATTlNGS. MATTINGS. MATTINGS. MATTINGS. FINE CHINAAND JAPAN MATTINGS AT REDUCED PRICES. FINEST INSERTED JAPAN MATTING, 30 CENTS PER YARD. FORMER PRICE 75 CENTS. A GREAT VARIETY OK STYLES. . Mcdowell & co., Mcdowell & cose WEST BALTIMORE STREET, OPPOSITE HANOVER. m20-lm CROQUET SETS, LAWN TENNIS SETS, HAMMOCKS, FOOT-BALLS, Garden Tools, Satchels, Battledore. Grace Hoops, Rin Toss, Doll Carriages, Velocipedes, at HITCHENS'S,'2a5 W.Lexiugtou st. TO THE LADIES. THOSE NEW LINES OF "CLEANFAST" BLACK STOCKINGS AT 213 NORTH CHARLES ST. are just splendid. Ladies' and Children's Cotton and Lisle. Prices greatly reduced on aU goods to start the month. jel-Ot GRADUATING PRESENTS. SPECIAL GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES. SWAYNE & CO., mlS-lm Nos. 205, 207 N. Chark-s st. FEDORA DRESS SHIELDS are declared by Woodward & Lothrop, in Washington, to be the best in their stock, and that they cannot get along without them. For sale everywhere. jy:il-th,s,tutim Q5NEILL, 105 LEXINGTON STREET. PREVIOUS TO GOING ABROAD FOR FALL AND WINTER IMPORTATIONS WILL CLOSE OUT BALANCE OF SUMMER MILLINERY AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES. TRIMMED AND UXTRIMMED BONNETS AND HATS IN ALL THE DESIRABLE SHAPES AND COLORS. A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF MOURNING BONNETS AND HATS. THESE GOODS MUST BE SOLD TO MAKE ROOM FOR NEW FALL GOODS. MULL SHADEHATS IN ALL COLORS. CHILDREN'S MUSLINHATS AND CAPS IN ALL SIZES. FLOWERS, SASH RIBBONS, GLOVES AND RUCHINGS. ALSO, SOME OF OUR HANDSOMEST PARASOLS AT REDUCED PRICES. m31-t QLOSING OUT REGARDLESS OF COST My entire stock, consisting of all the newest novelties in FINE MILLINERY AND FANCY GOODS. Must be sold by June the 8th, preparator v to rebuilding. After that time will oceuov tiart of Store No. 29 West Lexington street until new building is completed. A. M. MCLANAHAN, ml4-18t 11 West Lexington street. LADIES! Have vour HAIR WORK done at F. FLODT'S NEW PLACE. No. 713 North How ard street, near Madison street. He is reliable and, guarantees entire satisfaction. m2S lm HEADQUARTERS for Adjustable Skirt Drapers. C. F. F1SKE, 3 West Lexington St., Sole Agent for Household and New Home Sewing Machines and McCauil's Bazar Patterns. Latest Fashions. ni9-lm LATEST STYLE PATTERNS, DIRECTOIReT ETC., guaranteed to lit perfectly when cut to measure. DEVENNY'S, m4-lm 223 Park avenue. CUMMER OPENING. O MME. L. P. JEANNERETTE. N. SI 2 North Charles street, has now pnpn a l.-ircrp snii hanrimno assortment of SUMMER MILLINERY, including an me invest novemes irom uie leuuiLg nouses m Paris. Prices greatly reduced. m25-tje20 MOURNING CRAPE, BLACK LACE aud NET DRESSES, FLOUNCES, Ac., HANDSOMELY RENOVATED. Svstem unequaled anywhere. MRS. D. H. JONES, 142 3 Park avenue. m4-lm MADAME MALLISON'S ECLECTIC CUTTING SCHOOL AND DRESSMAKING ACADEMY, 5 W. Lexington st. Be sure you get the Kclectie Lady Tailor System. We use a Tailor's Sovare onlu. No pasteboard chart or machine. Dressmaking done at snort notice, prices reasonaoie. Patterns cut to measure. Accordeon Plaiting done. Satisfaction guaranteed. Open Evenings. Send for circular.4-lm PATTERNS CUT BY MEASURE Fit guaranteed, 40c. TAILOR SYSTEM lauglit; system complete, with thorough instruction, $5 00; satisfaction given orjio pay 1116 ARGYLE AVE. m20-Uu MISCELLANEOUS. HMIE DRY-AIR EXCELSIOR REFRIGERATOR L leads the world. Any size, shape, style or price. Guaranteed best, cheapest, and free from sweat. Buy none without guarantee no sweat, or money returned. Our family sizes all have porcelain lined water coolers. Water cooled without putting ice in it. Have your sweat boxes altered. Factory, 1603 West Baltimore st. F. ROLOSON, Patentee aud Manager. Send for Catalogue. m!4-lmr HEADQUARTERS FOR BERRY CRATES, QUART BASKETS, NORFOLK HALF BARRELS, PEACH BASKETS AND BOXES. C. N. ROBINSON & BRO., 507 E. Pratt St., Baltimore. 5t EXTENSION STEP AND LONG LADDERS; also, PAINTERS' STAGE LADDERS, REID'S BUTTER BOXES and WORKKRS for sale. GEO. CH1PMAN fc CO.. Calvert and Lombard sts. al.T-2m Sl'IT ALL SIGHTS. Round Rubber-Framed EYE-GLASSES, 15c.; sold elsewhere at 81 5. Nickel-Framed SPECTACLES, 25c.; sold elsewhere at $2 50. WM. KLINE, 411 North Gay st. Branch Store, 1Q17 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. .m22-lm GENUINE TRIPLE AND QUADRUPLE ' WHITE WINE VINEGAR. No other Vinegar equals thisfamous article.impart-ing a delicious flavor, zest and piquancy to tomatoes, salads, tc. At BOLLM ANN'S, Gav, near Pratt st. S' TOVES AND RANGES FOR GAS OR GASOLINE. The Best on the Market. Improved for QUICK 1SS9. 80,780 of these Stoves sold since MEAL. 1862. Call and see them in operation. THE B. C. BIBB STOVE CO.. 107 and 109 Light st. m8-lm 15 THE WHITNEY BABY CARRIAGE. 15 THE BEST IN THK WORLD. HENRY SCHWARZ, Sole Agent. ml3-lm 1 5 East Baltimore street, near Charles. CHEAP KINDLING WOOD," 175 THE LOAdT DELIVERED. BALTIMORE CEDAR WORKS, m25-lm 1239 South Sharp street. FIRST HANDS FOR GARDEN AND STREET HO?E, LAWN SPRINKLERsThOSE REELS, ETC LIGHT-WEIGHT RUBBER CLOTHING FOR TOURISTS, SPONGE, BRUSH AND SOAP BAGS, TROUTING BOOTS AND WADING STOCKINGS, NURSERY SHEETING. INVALID CUSHIONS, AND EVERYTHING IN GOODYEAR RUBBER GOODS, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. JANNEY t CONGDON, ml7-lm 12 North Charles street. 15 TRICYCLES. lo. VELOCIPEDES. THE VERY BEST. HENRY SCHWARZ, tnl5-lm 15 East Baltimore street, near Charles. I WILL TUNE YOUR PIANO FOR $1. All work guaranteed. J. B. ANDREWS. Leave orders at McCaffrey's Music Store, 7 North Charles street, or address by mail 7 North Anu street. ml3-lm SMOKE PORTCONDO & CO.'S CIGARS. Carolina and Concha FLORESTA, 5 cents each. MARGARITA, LONDRE and ZARZUELAS, 10 cts. each. JOSEPH M. PORTUONDO fc CO., Phila. 20-2tit (CELEBRATIONS FIREWORKS, FIRE CRACK-J EES, Balloons. Lanterns, Colored Fire. Flairs, Paper Caps. Torpedoes, Ac: BOND'S PYROTECHNIC WORKS, 104 Light street. al2-3mr TTTHY SUFFER AGONY, WHEN PELS' CORN Yt SOLVENT will cure your Corns in one night? Perfectly harmless. 25 cents a bottle. For sale only at PELS' SHOE HOUSE, 229 Eutaw si. tje DRUNKENNESS, OR THE LIQUOR HABIT, POSITIVELT CURED BY ADMINISTERING DR. HAINES'S GOLDEN SPECIFIC. It can be given in a cup of coffee or tea without the knowledge of the person taking it; is absolutely harmless, and will effect a permanent and speedy cure, whether the patient is a moderate drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands ot drunkards have been made temperate men who havetaken GOLDEN SPECIFIC in their coffee without their knowledge, and today believe they quit drinking of (heir own free will. IX NEVER FAILS. The system ouie impregnated with the Speciiic, it becomes au utter impossibility for the liquor appetite to exist. For sale by LILLY, ROGERS it, CO., 10M East Baltic more St.; A. J. GOSM AN, Charles and Mulberry sts.; D. M. R. CULBRETH, Charles and Eager sts.; WOLF BROS., Broadway and Bank street. 48-PAGE BOOK FREE. o31-12m THOS. B. MARSHALL. HOUSE CARPENTER AND BUILDER, 31 SOUTH EUTAW STREET, (Hopkins & Marshall' Old Stand,) 10-w,si-m Between Pratt aud Lombard streets. nYPE WRITER COPYING at 509 NORTH L CAREY STREET. Pupils received. 2s,:ui,jrl TtTICE TO TAXPAYERS OK BALTIMORE 1 COUNTY. On and after MAY 13, 1889, I will receive Taxes on levy of lf onlv, at mv City Office, MANUFACTURERS' NATIONAL BANK, corner of Btliiuiore aud Liberty streets, on SAT UK DAYS only, from 10 A. M. to 2'-j P. M.. and on Irv v of l.y as well as back Taxes at liv COUNTY OFFICE, Tows intown. Ollice hours: April 1 to Novem-ber 1., 9 A.M. to 5 P.M.; November 1 to April! 9 A. if. to 3 P. M. GEO. W. MOKG .N Treasurer nod i .illwn.r. my ( DRY GOODS, ETC. M ATTINGjJ LINENS. LINOLEUM 3, CARPETS. HALL, HORNER fc HEADINGTON, NO. 106 NORTH CHARLES ST., NO 4 WEStIFaYETTE ST (STORES CONNECTING.) WE DEVOTE OUR ENTIRE NEW BUILDINO, NO. 4 WEST FAYETTE STREET, TO THE DISPLAY OF AN IMMENSE LINE OF CHINA STRAW MATTINGS, SHOWING ALL THE STYLES AND WEAVES CONCEIVABLE IN-STRAW FROM. THE LOWEST TO THE FINEST GRADES. EARNSLEY FLOOR DAMASK LINENS, THREE YARDS, FOUR YARDS AND FIVE YARDS WIDE. A LARGE LINE OF ENTIRELY NEW PATTERNS. WE CALL SPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUR SECOND IMPORTATION OF CAIRO, DAMASCUS AND KECKMONDWIKE ROOM CARPETS, THE CLOSEST IMITATION OF THE GENUINE ORIENTAL CARPETS EVER OFFERED. LINOLEUMS OF EXCLUSIVE ENGLISH MAKES. ESPECIALLY SUITED FOR COVERING HALLS, DINING-ROOMS, KITCHENS. OFFICES. STORES, BANKS, ETC., BEING THE MOST DURABLE GOODS KNOWN IN OUR BUSINESS. IN PREFERENCE TOCARRYING OUR LARGE BTOCK THROUGH THE SUMMER MONTHS WE WILL OFFER AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES OUR ENTIRE LINE OF EXCLUSIVE NOVELTIES IN CARPETS. m4-lm J EDWARD BIRD & CO., 13 E. Baltimore st,, (near Charles.) WRAP DEPARTMENT. Special Two Days' Sale FINE IMPORTED JERSEYS, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY. FINE IMPORTED JERSEYS Almost Given Away. As an advertisement Friday and Saturday cmlp we will offer fine Imported Jerseys at a nominal price. These are fine Cashmere Cloth strictly aU wool perfect shape colors only all sizes regular price Jl fio. During two days mentioned we will sell them at 79C. EACH. 79C. EACH. A LIKE BARGAIN IN BLACK. As the above lot is in Colors only to accomodate customers who may wish Black at same time we will offer 50 dozen finest imported Black Jerseys tine Cashmere Cloth t:tilor-made our regular stock what is sold at $2 oo each at the nominal price, SI 19 EACH. $119 EACH. J. EDWARD BIRD & CO., .13 East Baltimore street, near Charles. It will not be, during the sale, possible to fit these to customers. Any not turning out satisfactory, as to fit, will be cheerfully taken back. m3l-2t J. EDWARD BIRD & CO. Q.RAND BARGAINS IN SHOES SLIPPERS ETC.. ETC. ..JULIUS GUTMAN & CO. JULIUS GUTMAN & CO., "LEXINGTON STREET, LEXINGTON STREET. CORNER PARK. CORNER PARK. 300 CASES OK GOOD SHOES, BOUGHT AT FORCED SALE OF BANKRUPT FIRM OF MESSRS. RICHARDS & CO., NEW YORK. FRTCE3 LOWER THAN EVER EEFORE OFFERED BY ANY ONE IN THIS CITY. AT 64 CENTS, AT 64 CENTS, Ladies Oxford Ties Patent Leather Tips and Trimmings. This is a most extraordinary Bargain made to sell for double the nmney. AT 97 CENTS, AT 97 CENTS, Ladies' Yellow Goat Oxford Ties, with Tips a stylish Shoe. Its real value is fl 5. AT 1 19, AT $1 19, Ladies' Dull Dongola Oxfords Square Toes and Patent Leather Tip made to sell at Si 00. AT 47 CENTS, AT 47 CENTS, Children's Spring-Heel Shoes, worked Buttonholes and Tassels; sizes 3 to , worth double. AT 73 CENTS, AT 73 CENTS, Child's fine Kid Button Spring-Heel sizes 8 to 11, A remarkable cheap Shoe. AT 98 CENTS, AT 98 CENTS. Ladies' fine Kid Bow slippers, with Steel-Beaded Vamp an elegant novelty and only half-price. AT SI 19, AT 1 19. $1 1! Ladies' Button Boots, Patent Leather Tips. AT SI 49, AT 1 49, Ladies' Dull Donoh Button Boots Cof5n Toe and Tip real value 3 oo. SOME FURTHER SPECIALTIES OF MARKED-DOWN SALE. OF MARKED-DOWN SALE. CREAM SILK NET FOR DRAPING, 56 INCHES WIDE, AT 620, MARKED DOWN FROM 90C. ZT. FINE SELECTIONS OUTING CLOTH, 12C, MARKED DOWN FROM IOC. FANCY HAT RTBBONS 25 CENTS, MARKED DOWN FROM 40 CENTS. EEADF.D WRAPS, NET SLEEVE $3 39, MARKED DOWN FROM $3 00. TAN BROADCLOTHJACKETS $3 00. MARKED DOWN FROM $4 SO. LADIES' REVERE HANDKERCHIEFS 7C, MARKED DOWN FROM 12. LADIES' EMBROIDERED HANDKERCHIEFS, 17C, MARKED DOWN FROM 25C. INDIES' FINE RIBBED VESTS 15 CENTS, MARKED D0W7N FROM 25C. LADIES' BALBRIGGAN- VESTS 25 CENTS, MARKED DOWN FROM 40C. WOOL CHALLIES ALL COLORS 15 CTS., MARKED DOWN FROM 22C. ( CAMBRIC EMBROIDERY FOR EDGES 2JaC, MARKED DOWN FROM 60. 8WISS EMBROIDERY FOR DEE3SFS MARKED DOWN FROM J 2G. 7 CTS., YOU CANNOT DO JUSTICE TO YOUR PURCHASES UNLESS YOU EXAMINE OUR STOCK FIRST. JULIUS JULIUS GUTMAN GUTMAN CO.-CO.- -LEXINGTON ST.. -CORNER PARK. It WTK SHALL OFFER THIS WEEK 1 .OOO ROLLS V FRESH STRAW MATTINGS AT PRICES THAT WILL INTEREST YOU. We quote: 500 ROLLS SEAMLESS, 40c. quality, at 25c per yard. 500 ROLLS, &5c. quality, at 20 and 23a These goods are positively bargains. O. HERRING. SON3 fc CO., m27-lm 118 North Howard sf. w E DO IT ALL FOR GLORY NOW. THERE Is NO PROFIT IN IT. The MYSTERY SHIRT, 60 cts. The COMFORT SHIRT, 65 cts., best in the market, LINEN COLLARS, latest styles, 4-ply fine Linen, tl 10 per dozen; six for oo cts., usual price 2 per dozen. Fine LINEN CUFFS, three Pairs for 50 Cts., or ?2 per dozen, usual price $3 per dozen. GAUZE and BALBRIGGAN UNDERSHIRTS, 25 cts., formerly sold at 75 cts. 60-cent SUSPENDERS reduced to 25 eta. 50 and 75-cent NECKWEAR reduced to 25 cts. 25-cent BALBRIGGAN SOCKS reduced to 15 cts. m27-6t MEGINNISS, lOO North Charles St. BOOKSHELVES, TABLES, EASELS,! ICTURES, FRAMES, Towel Racks, Wall Pockets, Medicine Chests, Music Stands, Brackets, Foot Rests, Cutting Tables. Baskets. HITCHENS, 225 W. Lexington st. OPENING OF STREETS. CITY REGISTER'S OFFICE, BALTIMORE, June 1, 18?. The Commissioners for Opening Streets in the City cf Baltimore having made and certified to me a final and corrected return of the benefits, damages and ex- Senses assessed for CONDEMNING AND OPENING ACE STREET FROM CROSS STREET TO HANOVER STREET, under ordinance No. 8 of the Mayor and City Council of Baltimore, approved March 10, lhS7, notice is hereby given that the books and plats of said Race street will remain in the office of the City Register for thirty days from the date hereof for examination by all parties interested therein, during which time appeals may be taken from the decision of the Commissioners to any court of competent jurisdiction. jel-s4t JOHN A. ROBB. City Register. CITY REGISTER'S OFFICE, Baltimore, June 1, 1SS9. The Commissioners for Opening Streets in the City of Baltimore having made and certified to me a final and corrected return of the benefits, damages and expenses assessed for CONDEMNING AND OPENING MADISON STREET FROM WASHINGTON STREET TO WOLFE STREET, under Ordinance No. 122 of the Mayor and City Council of Baltimore, approved October 21, 1S0, notice is hereby given that the books and plats of said Madison street will remain in the Ottice of the City Register for thirty days from the date hereof for examination by all parties interested therein, during which time appeals may be taken from the decision of the Commissioners to any court of competent jurisdiction. jel-s4t JOHN A. ROBB. City Register. CITY REGISTER'S OFFICE, Baltimoue, Mav 15, 18?9. The Commissioners for Opening Streets in the City of Baltimore having made and certified to me a final and corrected return of the benefits, damages and expenses assessed for CONDEMNING AND OPENING CLARE STREET FROM WASHINGTON ROAD OR AVENUE TO AND ACROSS THE BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD TRACKS TO THE SOUTHERN TERMINUS OF MONROE STREET, under Ordinance No. 134 of the Mayor aud City Council of Baltimore, approved November 5,-ls8t, notice is hereby given that the books and plats of said Clare street will remain in the office of the City Register for thirty days from the date hereof for examination by all parties interested therein, during which time appeals may be taken from the decision of the Commissioners to any court of competent jurisdiction. ml5-w4t JOHN A. ROBB, City Register. OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONERS FOR OPENING STREETS, Baltimore, May 31, 1SS9. In accordance with the provisions of the Baltimore City Code, article47, the commissioners for Opening Streets in the City of Baltimore hereby give notice that thev have caused to be made a statement of the damages, expenses and benefits for CONDEMNING AND OPENING COOKSIE STREET FROM CLEMENT STREET TO CUBA STREET, under ordinance No. 24 of the Mayor and City Council of Baltimore, approved April tS, lxS7,and that the assessments will extend to and embrace both sides of Cooksie street, including the bed thereof, from Clement street to Cuba street. And they hereby give further notice that the aforesaid statement, together- with explanatory plats, are now ready for the inspection of all nersous interested therein, aud that the said Commissioners will meet at their Ollice, in the City Hall, on WEDNESDAY, the 5th day of June, lifts), at 10 o'clock A. M., for the purpose ot reviewing anv of the matters set forth in the said statement to which any person claiming to be interested shall make objection. JOHN McWILLIAMS. SAMUEL F. SHARRETTS, DANIEL McCANN, Commissioners. ROBERT F. GREEN, Cleric. m:l-4t OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONERS JfOB OPENING STREETS, Baltimore, Mav 31, 1889. In accordance with the provisions of the Baltimore City Code, article 47, the C omniissiouers for Opening Streets in the city of Baltimore hereby give notice that they have caused to be made a statement of the dauiiiaef, expenses and benefit for CONDEMNING AND OPENING SCOTT STREET FROM ITS PRESENT TERMINUS TO RIDGELY STREET, under Ordinance No. 8 of the Mayor and City Council of Baltimore, approved March 11, 1S85, and that the assessments will extend to and embrace both sides of Scott street, from Ridgely street lo Cross fctreet, including the bed of said Scott street from its present terminus to Ridgely street, both sides of llidely street from Bush street to Alluviou street. And they hereby give further notice that the aforesaid statement, together with explanatory (data, are now ready tor the inspection of nil persons interested therein, aud that the said t'ommissioners will meet at their Office, in the City Hall, on WEDNESDAY, the 5th day of June, 19, at 10 o'clock A.M., for the purpose of reviewing any-of the matters set forth in the said statement to which auy pterson i to be Interested shall mnke objection. JOHN McVi ILI.IAMS, SAMUEL F. sllARkETTS, DANIEL MCCANN, Commissioners. JEtOBERT F. GREEN. Cleik, in.a-41 SUMMER RESORTS. FAUQUIER WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS. (UNDER ENTIRE NEW MANAGEMENT.) TWO HOURS RIDE FROM WASHINGTON. SIX MILES FROM WAR KENTON. OPEN ON JUNE 15. NEW BRICK HOTEL Handsomely Furnished. BtAllIML LAWNS, SHADY WALKS, FINE TABLE, LIVERY, SPLENDID MUSIC, THE PUREST SULPHUR WATER IN EXISTENCE and perfect Sanitary arrangements. For descriptive circulars, kc. address " m2-lm A. R. BARROW, Manager. BLUE MOUNTAIN HOUSE. WESTERN MARYLAND RAILROAD, WILL OPEN JUNE 27. The Office will be opened In PARLOR 117. CARROLLTON" HOTEL, ON AND AFTER WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 1889, FROM lO A. M. TILL 2 P. M., FOR THE ENGAGEMENT OF ROOMS. Those who engaged rooms last season will please call and make DEFINITE ARRANGEMENTS. a26-2m J. p. SHANNON. Manager. MONTEREY HOTEL. MONTEREY SPRINGS, BLUE RIDGE SUMMIT, PA. THIS POPULAR MOUNTAIN RESORT OPENS JUNE 15. ADDRESS. UNTIL JUNE 1. MRS. M. A. MILNOR, 330 NORTH CHARLES ST. H. S. MILNOR, MANAGER.BALTIMORE.m20-1m CONTINENTAL HOTEL. V; NARRAGANSETT PIER, R. I. Fronting ocean; accommodations for 200 guests; gas, baths, electric liirhts and electric bells. OPEN'S JUNE 2 5. mlS-2m CLARK N. SCOFIELD, Manager. ("1APON SPRINGS AND BATHS, J HAMPSHIRE COUNTY, W. VA. ALKALINE LITHIA WATER: also, SUPERIOR IRON and FREESTONE WATERS. Baths of ANY TEMPERATURE. LARGEST SWIMMING POOL OF ALKAlflNE LITHIA WATER in the World. SUPERB SUMMER CLIMATE. Here is where the SICK RECOVER and the WELL ARE ALWAYS HAPPY. Send for Pamphlet and secure rooms. ml8-lm W. H. SALE, Proprietor. BRIGHT HOUSE, Cape Henlopen Beach. Reho-both. Del. This well-known Hotel will REOPEN J UNE 20 under same management as last season. Write for circulars. ml6-lm WALTER BURTON. HOTEL POCAHONTAS, GERRISH ISLAND KITTERT POINT, ME. New house, elegantly furnished, situated on the ocean, with excellent facilities for boating, bathing and fishing. Terms liberal. nil5-Im HORACE MITCHELL, JR., Proprietor. TtrOPSONONOCK HOTEL" Top of Allegheny T Mountains, 2;fi50 feet above tide: 500 feet higher than Cressou; live miles from Altoona; telephone in hotel. G. A. PATTON, Manager, nil4-lm Altoona, Pa. EDFORD MINERAL SPRINGS. BEDFORD, PENS' A. Leading Mountain Resort. Water unequaled. Hotel newly furnished. OPENS JUNE 8. Writefor circular. L. B. DOTY, Manager. a5-4M. EMORY GROVE HOTEL. Great reduction in price for BOARD and ROOMS for June and July. For terms apply to JOHN E. CROUT, ralS-lSt Reisterstown. Baltimore county. SAN MARCOS HOTEL, SEA END PACIFIC AVE., ATLANTIC CITY. Service and Appointments Firat-class. $2 50 to $3 per day. ISAAC SOLOMON, late of Bingham House. Phila. T.7-ALLEY VIEW SPRINGS, P. O., New Market, Va.: Massanutten Mountain, elevation 2.000 feet; four mile from depot; open MAY 15. For i-irculaii address A. J. MYERS, Manager. mll-lm OCEAN HOUSE, YORK BEACH, MAINE. Ocean view, grand rocks and surf near bv. No malaria, hay fever or mosquitoes. Round-trip tickets VU. Send for circulars. uij-lin EER PARK AND OAKLAND, DEER PARK AND OAKLAND, DEER PARK AND OAKLAND, ON THE CREST OF THE ALLEGHAXIE3, 3,000 FEET ABOVE TIDEWATER, SEASONOPEN3 JUNE 22 1889. Rates $C0, 575 and ?90 a month, according to loca tion. All communications should be addressed to GEORGE D. DeSIIIELDS, Manager Baltimore and Ohio Hotels, Cumberland, Md., Up to June 10; after that date either Deer Park or Oakland, Garrett county, Md. Tn21-tn,th.stjel5 INSURANCES ASSOCIATED FIREMEN'S INSURANCE CO. Office No. 4 SOUTH STREET Insures Prop erty, in or out of the city, on favorable terms. JOti i t siiiAti, president. DIRECTORS: Jas.C.Wheeden, 'Ben. F. Bennett.'Wm. F. Burns, Jas. W. Flack, iMichael Jenkins. Jos. H. P.ieinan. S. H. Caughy, iClinton P. Paine. Alonzo Lilly, Jr. Capt.Alex.Jones,,L. W. Gunther, jSoL Grintelder, tawd. Connolly -James loung. rn. p.axer, jr.. G. H. Williams. (Isaac S. George, John Cushing, Frank Frick, Wm. J. Hooper, lir JOH C. soil), secretary. 1JEABuDY FIRE INSURANCE COMPANi. Office SECOND STREET, adjoining the Post- office on the west. Short insurance lor a day or longer period. THOMAS I. CAREY. President BOARD OF DIRECTOR. HENRY D. HARVEY. FRANCIS T. KING. JOHN H. B. LATROBE. RICHARD CROMWELL, JAMES CAREY, JAMES BATE-v JESSE TYSON, ;WM. A. DUXXINGTON. FRANCLS W HITE, A. J. ULMAN. tfr RICHARD B. POST, Secretary. BALTIMORE FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY. SOCTHWEaT CORNER OP SOUTH 1SB WaTKK streets, INCORPORATED 1807, Insures against loss or damaze by fire in the city or country on the various descriptions of property. BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Francis T. KingjWm.C.PenniugXon I. F. Nicholson, Her. Von Kaptf, iMendes Cohen, Chs.K. Harrison C. Mort. Stewart. Jas. G. Wilson, JW.Pink. Why te, B. F. Nwcomer,;Stewart Brown, :Saml. H. Lyon. Wm. W. Taylor.iGilmor Meredith, EAustinJenkius tr MARION K. BURCH, Secretary. FIREMEN'S INSURANCE COMPANY OF BALTIMORE. Established is 1825. OJice on the northeast corner or South and Second streets. Insures all kinds of property at nome or abroad against LOSS BY FIRE on very favorable terms. Insurance for a single day or for a longer period. JAMES M. ANDERSON, President. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. John G. Reanev, Gus's A. Dorgan, Geo. A. Blake, J. M. Anderson", D. E. Woodburn, Jas. R. Clark, J. Alex. Shriver, Hugh W. Bolton, James Shuter, Jos. Jas. Tavlor, Wm. H. Vickery,;Geo. R. Berry, George Fraiick, iWm, Whiteiock, Wm. Renshaw, Thos. J. Wilson, !A. Jos. Myers, A. J. Albert. Wm. H. Brown. iWm. A. Bovd. tf F. E. S. WOLFE, Secretary. AMUSEMENTS. TO MEETER'3 PAVILION. Steamer EMMA LEAVES FOOT OF EUTAW OR HAN OVER STREET SUNDAYS every hour, commenc-ing 6 A.M. It H IGHEST CASH PRICE GIVEN FOR BAR AND AMUSEMENT PRIVILEGES For Excursions. Picnics, Fairs and Rsces, in or out of city. M. COOLAHAN, 582 North Gay st, m27-lm BALTIMORE RACING AND TROTTING ASSOCIATION. HERRING RUN PARK, JUNE 1, 1S83. Purse S2O0. for 2.50 Class of Horses, for which the following Horse! will contest: Gypsey C, Fritz, Puck and Dido. Phaeton will be run from corner Baltimore street and Patterson Park avenue at 1 and 2 o'clock P. M. Fare 10 cents each way. Race will be started at 3 P. M., prompt. S.R. SHERIFF, Secretary. It 112 North Charle St. TROTTING RACES. GENTLEMEN'S DRIVING PARK, , THURSDAY. JUNE 20.1889. 2. 33 AND 2.50 CLASSES, For Brize of a handsome SILVER CUP and a' WHIP in each class. Mile heats, best 2 in 3, for road wacons and Gentlemen drivers. No charge for horses entered. Entries close 11 P. M. FRIDAY, June 14, at 4 1 9 WEST FRANKLIN ST. None but Mem bers' horses can enter. MARTIN & McANDREW'S, m30,jel4 Proprietors. EXCURSIONS BY WAT EI . , GRAND EXCURSION of the Mnry- : -' ""-n 1 a ml Baker Society, on Steamer Eiu-lna ones, sLNDAY, June 2, to Monumental Fishing Grove. Boat leaves Pier 15, Light st. whf. at 9 A.M. and 2 P.M.. returning leaves Grove 5 and S P.M., stopping at Henderson's whf. each way. Tickets 2-5 li " . YOUNG PEOPLE'S GUILD. &jgym r m v. vt st. m. e. church. AFaKKNoON AND MOONLIGHT EXCURSION TO ANNAPOLIS AND ROUND BA x , Landing at U. S. Naval Academy. Steamer EMMA GILES will leave Pier 1G, Light- litreetlwharf WEDNESDAY, June 12, at 3.30 P. M., stopping at Henderson's wharf going and returning. IfiMusic by Prof. Wright's Band. nincn ana iteiresnraents at city prices. Tickets 30 and 25 cents, to be had from members of Guild and at boat ou day of excursion. jel,8,10,ll,12 k FISHING. If you want fine sport SsgafSPTrfVn to STONY CREEK, the best tish- niii ifi-uuiiuri around the city. Boats, bait, tackle and fine meals at city prices. i3tmr. GAZELLE dailv at 7 A. M. and 2.30 P. M. from foot Lee street, and 7.15 A. M, ami 3 P. M. foot of Broadway. Sundays, 8 A. M.. and Broadway 8.30 A. M. onlv. m27-lm THOS. M. GREEN. BAY RIDGE. PL i WAX H. OR KAIL. JUST Aa XOtj LiJk.13. iJ.. THE RESORT OF THE CHESAPEAKE. First-class in every particular. New Electric Railway extending around the entire grounds, new Steam Carousal, numerous transient attractions of greater magnitude than last season. REGULAR EXCURSION SEASON COMMENCES SATURDAY, JUNE 15. Over 200,000 excursionists last season, and we are prepared to handle ten times the numoer this. Schools and societies given special inducements. Information as to rates, tc, will be furnished on application, or our representative will call if desired. CHARLES WEBB OF J., Manager Bav Ridge. GEORGE R. WEBB, tn27-tjy31 General Agent, No. 334 Light street. rli " TOLCH ESTER BEACH. r--.1:- -fTUTS BEAUTIFUL RESORT WILL ort.-N SATURDAY. JUNE 1. 1K89. TOLCHEsTER BEACH IS THE LEADING AND MOST POPULAR FAMILY RESORT. GOOD HOTEL. MODERATE PRICES. SEW DINING-ROOM. FAMOUS MEALS, 500 GRAND CONCERT EACH AFTERNOON. SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS DAILY, Some that can only be seen at Tolchester. THK NEW IROtf STEAMER TOLCHESTER, The Lightning Express, Beginning Saturday, June 1, will leave Pier 16 Light Street daily at 8.30 A. M. and 2.30 P. M., Sundays 9 A. M. and 2.30 P. M., returning to the city at 8.36 P. M. Excursion Tickets atthe boat 50 cents: Children between 6 and 12 years half fare. Good music on tho boat, and good meals ou cents. Special inducements and very low rates to schools and societies. Apply early to TOLCHESTER OFFICE. tjeS v JtTLT!Lh OPENING FAIRVIKW SUM- ii.A.Hnlt GEO. W. JOHNSON leaves Pier 12. Liirht street, dally 7 A.M. and Broadway 7.30 A. M., also 2 P. M. and 2.30 P. M.: Sundays, 8 A. M., S.W A. 51., 2 P. M-, 2.30 P. M. Good iWiintr, boat', bait, tackle, tc. Meals at city prices. T. A. BIDGOOD. Agt.lO-liu f- a-(imiS F?K CHARTER. ttXrr- The popular Steamer PENTZ can be cHAJtiiERED the coming senon for MOONLIGHT AND EVENING EXCURSIONS. at OFFICE OF THE MARYLAND STEAMBOAT COMPANY, 3Q2 Light street. m7-l m FOR CHARTER. ,-rr FOR CHARTER Ji.j "."'""':, Palace Excursion Steamers All-Day or ivioouiuiii Excursions. The new steamer EMMA GILES, also the large new Iron Steamer TOLCHESTER, the flyer of the Chesapeake Bay. Prices very low. Atmlv at m8-liu PIER 16, LIGnT ST., UPSTAIRS. , - w FOR CHARTER. THE STEAMER SjTtiftT7Vn H V st F R . having been painted and put, in iiisi-class condition, caii be chartered for excursions. PIER G. Light-street wharf. iull-2iu EXCURSIONS BY RAILROAD. PENNWOOD PARK, i."uaii-.i: AT SPARROW'S POINT. CHESAPEAKE BAY. BY RAILROAD FROM BALTIMORE, OPENS JUNE 1, 1SS9. Grounds located on the Bny Shore and only SOmln-ntes' ride bv railroad from Calvert station, Balti mora. Good Restaurant lux ated at Sparrow's Point. For Picnic Partie, Sunday-School Exclusions, apnly for rate aud arrangements o train to r J E. S. YOUNG, Divifiou Ticket Agent, iel S.5,7.10.12-Ct S. E. cor. Calvert aud Centre sis. --- THE LADIES' AID SOCIUTY , iOF fcioN'S Cli URl'H, North Gav A n!n i aL EXCURSION i!l lain place WKl'XKSOAY, JunS. at KOI ND LA x Ticieii iw aud H tea:. -. , V V'l. ...... . (-'.ill. . 1 i. , 4.',iiIML-xui-momhly. Tourist Sleeping CuiJ. .ii:kV linen. Southern Paeific Co Addre. E. HAWLEY, Geu'l Eastern Atfeut, 343 BroaUwav, Nw York; R. J. SMITH, Agent. 49 -ou;h Third sL, Philadelphia, or anv Bait, and Ohio Ticket Agt, SUMMER RESORTS. Tl OTEL CHETWOODE. Paciae averm.. r-eai Brighton and Park baths, A:!untic City, JJ. J Remodeled, refurnished, ' poiritmVnts. MAY W. (,E f -.- iw tiiv mi-vmw art. FRUiKR. j-l-2-ji' fjUlE CHALFONIE, ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. Situated on the beach, with nnsurpasse-! oceas view. Salt-water baths in the houe. jel-lia E. ROBERTS A SONS. TJGTEL TRAYMORE, " ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. 1el-2m W. W. GREEN 4 CO. riHE MARGATE, ' X. CORNER PACTFTC AND KENTUCKY AVENUES, ATLANTIC CITY, N J. iet-2m SAMUEL KiRBY, Proprietor. JORDAN WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS O miles northeast of Winchester and lj miles southeast of Stephenson's Depot, Frederick county Va. Descriptive Pamphlets at Lilly, Rogers fc Co. 'si A. S. Shafer fc Son's and the Springs. E. C. JOP-DAN, Jordan Spring P. p., Va. ml4-lm POPLAR SPRINGS OPEN FOR BOARDERS MAT 20. Inquire of MRS. R. L. EN SHY, mVs.tu.thlm Poplar Springs, Howard co., Md. HOTEL DENNIS. OPEN ALL THE YEAR, OCEAN ENif OK MICHIGAN AVE., ATLANTIC CITY, facing the sea. Hot and cold salt-water baths. Elevator. New and modern sanitary ap-pointmenta. BoRToN & MARSHALL. m2'i-4m rpHE FLORIDA. PaciHc ave., between New York L and Tennessee aves., Atlantic City. First-rlass management. Terms reasonat-ie. W'ILL OPFX JUNE 1. DAVI3 A BEoWN E. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. THE WINTER RESORT BY THE SEA, HOTEL BRIGHTON. OPEN THROUGHOUT THE YEAR, fe25-fim F. W. HEMSLEY k SON. MOUNTAIN TOP HOTEL AND SPRINGS, Over Rockfish Gap, Blue Ridge Mountains. 1996 feet above the level of the sea: fine views: a delightful Summer Resort; cheap board: string Iron Springs, Many attractions lo the invalid, pleasure-seekei and family; of easy acces. Address MESSRS. MASSIE CO.. m6-lm Afton, Va. ERKELEY SPRINGS. W. VA. ' Four hours from Baltimore via B. and O. B, R. A'o staoina. The Waters are Alkaline, Thermal and Flectric A specific for Rheumatism, Neisraliria, Skin, Kidnev and Nervous Diseases. Baths and Swimming Pools, new and eleqant, and certainly not excelled? in tun country. Hotel large and cuisine firs'-class. Writt tor illustrated and descriptive pamphlet. m-.'7-lm JNO. T. TREGO, Prop. HOTEL MT. VERNON, ATLANTIC CITY, N. X. Pacific ave , near Obi 64 ocean rooms; SO to $2 per dav. to $14 per week. Near the beach. JAMES S. MOON. m27-lm HOTEL LLEWELLYN. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. Directly on Beach. Ocean end of Maryland avenue. Open JUNE 1. Special rates for June anil season. M. II. MAGERS. "The Llewellvn." m4-lm Eutaw Place aud Presstman St.. Baltimore. "yyrHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W. VA. GRAND CENTRAL HOTEL AND COTTAGES NOW OPEN FOR THE SEASON. Elevation 2,000 feet above the level of the sea. Unsurpassed summer climate. Accommodations first-class. Splendid railroad service. Klegaut vestibuls trains. 1 For information Inquire at GENERAL TICKET OFFICES, or address 11125-lin B. F. E A.KLE. Supt. tJJHE SHLLEURXE, ATLANTICCITY, N. J. Directly on the beach. Appointments comolete in everv department: thoroughly heated: hot and colJ salt water baths in the house. ml2-in A. B. ROBERTS. A TLANTIC CITY, N. J. Lady owning private 1 Cottage, near beach, wiil RECEIVE TWO LADIES AS GUESTS who would appreciate a iuiet, retined home; modern conveniences. ni24-lm MRS. MORGAN, 158 Oi-ean ave. rtHAS. E. ROACH WILL OPEN AS A SUMMER V J RESORT about the middle f June the lovely "KEE MAR HEIGHTS" or HAGERSTOWN SEMINARY: pure mountain water aud milk: SDaoious grouml; no bar. Terms, $2 and l .V) per dav; Hi and ilo per week. CHAj. E. ROACH, Proprietor, Hagerstown. Md. in2-lm rpHE NEW MOUNT VERNON HOTEL. CAPE MAY, NEW JERSEY. Directly on the beach. Evervthinz entirely new. Appointment'. Table and Service 6rt-class. Terms reasonable. WILL OPEN JUNE 15. m2t-th.,tu-tje22 WILLIAM NEIL, of Hotels Bellevne and Stratford, Philadelphia. "I OCKINGHAM (VA.) SPRINGS offers unsur-JV passed mineral waters. Fare and accommoda tions unequaled for the price charged. Address E. B. HOPKINS, McGaheysville, Va. ni22-lt "t"lrARM SULPHUR SPRINGS. Bath countv. Va., Y ARE NOW OPEN. The most delightful Swim-ruing Pool on the continent: hot and cold Sulphur. Spout Baths ranging from 70 to l'Jo. A speciiic for fjout, Bheumatisnt, Sciatica and kindred diseases. Infallible remedy lor B-yspcptia, Send postal for pamphlet. mjeym thus. J. glove H, -Mar.sger. SEWING MACHINE!. QTORF.S CROWDED WITH CITY AND COUNTY j BUYERS. Summer time everybody has wort. and our Sales Enormou. Payments, i down: one ., 7"c., tl Weekly. AU kinds New Machines $12 cheaper than cheapest. Call yourself, you save $12 Agents Commission. Lot rebuilt Machines, $10, Sl.S Cash: were taken iu exchange for Wonderful STANDARDS. AVeBuv, Sell, Exchange, Advance Money on Machines. Visit MILLINGTON'S, 505 Baltimore street, near Gav; 742 Baltimore, below Fremont. Fresh bargains dail y. Cut this PLUMBING. OTHROCK & STEBBINS, PLUMBING AND GAS FITTING, PUMPS, HYDRAULIC RAMS. WIND MILLS, ETC. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN To SEWERS AND VENTILATION. 105 LIGHT STREET. TELEPHONE CALL 298:3. mMm SILVER-PLATED WARE, ETC. JAXN & SONS MANUFACTURING COMPAN i RELIABLE SlLYER-FLATED WTARE. FACTORY, NO. 114 NORTH HOWARD STREET. REPLATING AND REPAIRING. jel-liu AWNINGS, FLAGS, ETC. r IN DOW AWNINGS! WINDOW ANWINGS! At A. D. MICHAEL'S, No. 213 North Howard st. It AWNINGS, FLAGS, TENTS. Store and W indow Awnings, all kinds, cheap: Tents, large or small, for sale or hire. JAS. A. NICH JLsON fe CO., cor-ner High and Gay streets. aiHtu LEGAL NOTICES. rpniS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, That the subscriber L has obtained from the Orphans' Court of Baltimore City letters of administration on the estate of ALICIA L. PATTISON.late of saia city .deceased. All persons having claims atrainst said deceased are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof legally authenticated, to the subscriber, on or before the 4th day of December next; they may otherwise, by law, be excluded from all benefit of said estate. All persons indebted to said estate ar requested to make immediate payment. Given under ruv hand this 31st day of Mav, ltf. jel-stt MARY C. H. CATOR, Administratrix. HIS IS. TO GIVE NOTICE, That the subscriber lias obtained from the Orphans' Court of Baltimore Citv letters of administration on the estate of JOHN HILGAERTNER, late of said city, deceased. All persons having claims against said deceased are hereby warned to exhibit the same.wiih the vouchers thereof legally authenticated, to the subscriber, on or before the 2Sth day of November next: they may otherwise, by law, be excluded from all benefit of saia estate. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment. Given under my hand this 'iith dav of Mav, ii;. FREDERICK F. EINWAFCHTER, m25-s4t Administrator.-" rp BALTIMORE. MAY 17, 1SS9. AO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that the undersigued wiil, in accordance with Article 5", Section Uti, Revised Code, TRANSFER EIGHTY SHARES OF THE STOCK OF THE MERCHANTS' NATIONAL BANK OF BALTIMORE standing in the name of Geo. H. Sprigg, deceased, late of York, Pa. ELIZABETH M. SFRIGG, tnlS-s4t Executrix. FOR SALE. FOR SALE A BOILER, in first-class condition; 25-horse power. Inquire at MALT HOUSE, corner North andtSaratoga streets. jel-6t T?OR SALE Two choice LOTS IN MT. OLIVET T CEMETERY, area "Q." Address J. J. WELLER, No. 115VS North Strieker street. jel-2t F" OR SALE Pair small diamond EARRINGS, one gentleman's gold hunting-case, stem-winder WATCH, one cold CHAIN, one pair OPERA-GL ASSES. Address N 3. Sun office. It TXR SALE CHEAP Light Set Rubber Double. also Heavy Set Nickel Single HARNESS, used a short time. Apply MORE STREET. at JNO. A3 -fc.AS.l- BALI l- jel-2t tX)R SALE TRAINED GOAT, SULKEY AND " HARNESS. NO. 1611 BANK ST. m31-2i I?OR SALE Combination Cluster DIAMOND . RING AND PIN. Address H 87t, Suu FOR SALE Large LOT OF OIL CASKS, suitable for sinks. Apply at 209 O'DONNELL'3 WHARF aud 5'iH LEE STREET, near Eutaw. m28-tit FOR SALE SINGLE AND DOUBLE HAND MADE HARNESS at prices lower than auy house in Baltimore; goods wan-anted. THE GEO. N. MACKENZIE CO., ml5-1m 23 South Charles street. DESIRABLY - LOCATED PEW7GRACE P. . CHURCH, FOR SALE. SARGEANT TINGES, m30-3t 3 Ea.t Lexington street, C1HEAP FOR CASH MILL FEED: OATS! CORN! J COTTONSEED MEAL! COTTONSEED MEAL! OILCAKE MEAL! OILCAKE MEAL, HO'. WHEAT. WM. N. HAXALL, 33 S. Gay CHEAP COAL FREfJbURNING SMAT.lTnUT COAL S4 OO PER TON. DELIVERED. Telephone, ISiS. BROWN BROS., m23-lm 13 North Uolliday st. COAL, 84 Small Nut, delivered in patent cart Telephone t-37 or postal. W. J. CHAPMAN. Ollice and Yard, Leadenhall street and m2Vlm B. and O. R. R,, i, Camden Station.) CtHEAP COAL. Summer Prices. Special tnducev. omenta for June and July's delivery. Sil.ili NUT $3 75 per ton: full weight, putent carts- Telephone 124o. McELMOYLE 4c BRo.j Sharp aad Montgomery streets. ml4-lm NLY STEAM DRYER FOR CORD WOOD IN THE CITY. WOOD ALWAYS DRY. Half cord PINE, sawed, delivered. 42 75: Split, (kindling,) $3 25; OAK, sawed, 5 5. SMALL NUT, $4 per ton; weisht ana measure, quality and preparation warranted. Having a fine stock of COAL AND WOOD, are prepared to guarantee prices as lowest for the season. Coal for out-of-town trade by vessel a specialty. Write for prices. Telephone rn 2. m2S-lm H. L. THOMAS fc SON, 22 35 Bsstoo rt. "TTOOD CHEAP. Best Pine, 3 25: second quality, V $3; Oak, S 50 for half cord.sawetl and delivered. Chestnut Posts, all sizes. C. N. ROBINSON & BRO.. 607 East Pratt street. Telephone 4S. mSi-lm I- "otFof good oats at35C. per bushel! j 129 EAST YORK ST. m31-3t A CAT-RIGGKD SAILBOAT, 21 feet bv 7, Jcan b bought cheap. Apply at 61B WEST ToWNSEND ST. m31-t mPt A SUPERIOR UPRIGHT PIANO, of high. Ojftkcost, in perfect condition, must be sold for cash. Address, at once, O IS. Sun ottice. jel-4t 'wa, : SPECIAL THIS MORNING. Niy-s .il - One WM. KNABB & CO. SQUARE GRAND PIANO. AH latest improvements and good as new. Sale peremptory. MATTHEWS & KIRKLAND. Ancts., It 3-j and 34 South Charles street. rZ-y, 5 MONTHLY PAYMENTS FOR ONLY W-iiisf'i 15 will buv a very excellent, full 7.-octave, three-string UPRIG11T PIANO, ofsuperb tone: equal to new in every detail and fully war-runted tor five years, including Siiit Plush stool and. Embroidered Cover. 83 MONTHLY PAYMENTS FOR ONLY 5 3 will buv a brand nets, solid walK'it, hij,'h-iop, su. stop, double-coupler PARLOR oKGAN, of powerful tone, warranted six years; Piush stool and liisiiut-tiou Book included. $170 CAH WILL BUY A FULL SEYF.N-OC-TAVF, Rosewood - Case, Carved - Leg "t hus. M. Stieti" SQUARE PIANO; iu perieci condition sud. warranied. R. LEKTZ, No. P N. Cbarle st. i.. it FoR SALE A BOAR aud WW, thotvutrii- -hr-d B4rksbirs, not akin, one year iLile Tor brev-aiog. JAM- rfloMPsoN. It No. O ir-ai-t fniiiniuit f iieet. REGISTERED JERSEY BULL aud CoW, i ui- i Ks. JOHN P. CLAUK, Lexiiiiou u e. I i ! FOR SALE-ITALIAN . ). r. Y H L M - VEKAi.lK UOUND. Nt r UN Pi. AN i. tCS 1. A N " i-OX i r r.'.TF-: r iv Ti'HS AMI bRm'l.'FH--. r t t-. :.' .' ' 1 i ! ' ! ' AS!) Pl'.K.uXS; NKWLY-HAIXHt- - ta-t-iliA: AN0 DUlaUS; Dovs FooD, t 1'C, t i C. AUU -.'-. !" .--'- .4 CO., ml3-i tu tb'rt "r .- . .a PiXiwN AVE, i ? I I . j I

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