MELVIN, STEELE JOHNSON, EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS. SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 5. EDITORIAL NOTES. WE MUST HAVE GOOD ROADS- The good roads question is u n d e r discussion in many States besides Maryland. There is a concensus of opinion in favor of their i m p r o v e - m e n t , and the discussion is, t h e r e fore, of the most economical in cans of making 1 t h e m and keeping t h e m in the best possible repair a f t e r t h e y are made. E x p e r i m e n t s have demonstrated beyond cavil that the use of-broad tires is a prime agent in keeping the roads in good repair. It is asserted on good a u t h o r i t y t h a t every trip of the broad-tire wagon over a moderate^' good load makes it bettor, packing 1 it f i r m l y and m a k i n g l i t t l e or no rut for the f o r m a t i o n o f puddles by rains; and every trip of the narrow-tire wagon over the same road makes it worse, by the c u t t i n g deep ruts for other vehicles to follow. It is p l a i n , then, t h a t the use of the narrow tire,almost exclusively in use here, is more costly to tlio tax-paying public than would be the broad tire, in t h a t the roads are not so easily kept in repair. Should the county commissioners, in response to the well-nigh u n a n i m o u s d e m a n d for good roads, determine to hire a competent m a n , or a. number oÂ£ competent men, and m a k e some first- class roads and then make proper arrangement for keeping them in repair, the economy oE the plan Â·nould be so quickly manifested that its adoption and application to all our public roads would speedily follow. It would be the part of wisdom for farmers to help along the good roads movement, so important to t h e m , and displace the narrow tire as rapidly as possible by the broad tire. The least trial of the broad tire on the f a r m -- o n grass land, stubble or plowed ground--will demonstrate its lighter draft, and its general utility there, as well as its road- saving qualities and ultimate economy for the p u b l i c highways. The people are demanding better returns for the heavy investments in the way of road taxes and. better roads they will ha-ve, n o t w i t h s t a n d i n g the e v i dent discouragement .that is manifesting itself in some quarters. WILL IT BE PEACE OR WAR? No other course t h a n the one thus far pursued with regard to the Maine disaster would have befitted a nation as ijirat as ours. Ones of two things must he clearly established by the Board of Inquiry now in session--that the Spaeth officials had fore-knowledge of the disaster and directed it or connived at i i j or t h a t they had no knowledge of it w h a t ever. If it shall be found t h a t Spain was responsible for t h e destruction of the Maine, war between the two powers will be inevitable; and war into which all the bitterness of revenge would enter. On the other hand, if ^the Spanish authorities at Havana were i g n o r a n t of the danger in which our vessel was placed in their harbor, and guiltless of intention to do her harm, then the Uniled States uould not demand i n d e m n i t y for the loss of the ship or for the loss of t h e 250 seamen, unless on the plea of contributory negligence, or lack of the precaution which should have been taken to prevent accident to a visiting vessel, as was done in the case 6Â£ the Vizcaya, which recently visited New York harbor. Of course, if it shall be found t b a t the explosion was w i t h i n the Maine, the -finding of the cause will'have no i n t e r n a t i o n a l bearing. A week or weoks may yet intervene before the Board of Inquiry makes its report. In the meantime preparations will be made to punish Spain for a dastardly deed, or to demand reparation for loss oi - life and property, according to her accountability shown by the report of the Board of Inquiry. " President SIcKinley can do nothing but wait for the finding of that court before taking decisive action in this case. , Our people would welcome a peace fnl settlement of the sad affair, if it can be proven t h a t it was an accident, pure and simj le, whatever the cause may have been; but if it is Â· clearly,shown that Spanish authorities treacherously murdered two h u n - dred of our seamen w h i l e asleep, then woe unto Spain. An exchange gives the f o l l o w i n g list of eight classes of people who do t h e t o w n no good: "Piiht, tliÂ»se who go out of t o w n to do t h e i r t r a d - ing. Second, those who oppose imp r o v e m e n t s . Third, those who pro-' fer a quiet town to one of push and business. F o u r t h , those w h o t h i n k business can be done slyly and w i t h o u t a d v e r t i s i n g . F i f t h , those w h o deride public spirited m o u . S i x t h , those who oppose every m o v e m e n t t h a t does n o t o r i g i n a t e w i t h t h e m selves. S e v e n t h , those who oppose any public enterprise t h a t does not appear to b e n e f i t them. Eight, those who seek to i n j u r e the credit of an individual. At a conference on Wednesday the R e p u b l i c a n senators agreed u p o n an a m e n d m e n t to Senator Dryden's school commissioner bill, and t h a t b i l l w i l l be passed by the Senate as amended. By this a m e n d m e n t the p r e s e n t . school commissioners w i l l not be disturbed except that the terms will end and begin in May instead of August, as at present. This w i l l accomplish Senator Dryden's object in h a v i n g school trustees and e x a m i n e r s appointed '.by the incoming boards of commissioners this year, instead of by the outgoing boards, many of w h i c h have a Democratic majority. Visitors note the transformation which has been worked in our town in the past twelve months, and comm e n t very favorably upon it. The general opinion is t h a t there is no town on the peninsula which shows signs of greater growth d u r i n g the past year. This is only an earnest of w h a t we might expect if all our business men would make a united effort toward.improvement, and in- a u g u r a t e enterprise which would give profitable e m p l o y m e n t to m a n y who would gladly avail themselves of it. Governor Lowndes settled any doubt that may have existed in connection with the act c h a n g i n g the name of the Sheppard A s y l u m to the Sheppard and Enoch Pratt Hospital for the Insane by approving it on Wednesday. The bill is, therefore, now a law. The Governor had u n t i l Tuesday to consider the question of approval, but he chose to end all doubt by decisive action. Senator Crothers' bill to prohibit gambling and pool-selling in Cecil county has become a law, and the people of that county have cause to rejoice. What is still needed is an act to prevent the recurrence of the evils complained of in other counties of the State. The good of all agricultural fairs demands such legislation. Col. J. Thomas Scharf, one of Maryland's most p r o m i n e n t historians, died at his home in New York, on Monday'last. He was p r o m i n e n t in politics, and held a n u m b e r of i m p o r t a n t positions. Of these we have- a t y p i c a l example f a m i l i a r to everyone in d r e a m - ing, w h i c h is a state of a u t o m a t i c mental activity of n kind so ir- regnlar t h a t the most extraordinary characters are consistent not merely w i t h the most f a m i l i a r experiences, but also w i t h e v ach other. Yet, as has been t r u l y r e m a r k e d n o t h i n g surprises us in our dreams, as we are n e v e r struck w i t h the impossibility of the e v e n t s which wo seem to witness, but we accept w i t h genuine child-like s i m p l i c i t y , a l l the w o n d e r f u l c o m b i n a t i o n s w h i c h are successfully u n f o l d e d before the mental view. The same must be the case in any state of mental a c t i v i t y , as iu h y p n o - tism, in which there is a similiar abrogation of v o l u n t a r y control. Prof. Diggaus will, in the near f u t u r e explain the condition of a person w h i l e in a h y p n o t i c state. THE RIGHT oV SUFFRAGE. Some of the greatest high protection organs sometimes have moments of clear vision. Speaking of the carpet trust which . is to send prices away beyond the reach of most people the Philadelphia Ledger says: Having got all the protection from government that they asked for, the manufacturers now scheme tocreate agreat'trust or combination TrUich will enablethem to fix arbitrary prices on their products, to decree wage-scales, and enforce theirdecree, and to prevent all competition among dealers. Such a trust would be not only in restraint of trade, but a conspiracy against the consumer of and the employes m a k i n g the carpets. Yet this trust would bo no worse than the many others which have sprung up like mushrooms and grown strong as oaks nnder the trust-breeding provisions of the Dingley act." "William M.^Singerly, publisher of the Philadelphia Record, died of heart disease ,on Sunday last, aged 65 years. -His afflictions and his fatal attack were brought on by excessive smoking. Mr. Singerly was one-of Philadelphia's ' moat popular ' and useful citizens, NrWSPAPF.RfllCfilVEÂ® ,,_ . MR. C. HARVEY DIGGANS, HYPNOTIST. A Wilmington paper a few days ago gave an account of a hypnotic entertainment recently given in Wilmington by Prof. C. Harvey Diggaus, who formerly resided in this county: Hen is, his subject, was put in a cataleptic state and bore four hundred and fifty pounds on his breast. He also put a lady in the same state and she had seven teeth pulled. He gives a full statement below, which is the key and secret of hypnotism. "Hypnotism is creating wide spread sensation, andis being taught t h r o u g h o u t this country as well as all of Europe as a, science. There is m u c h gained by the knowledge of h y p n o t i s m . "It is too bad. insane persons cannot be treated, for there are a great m a n y eases of deafness, etc., that have been cured, and the mentally weak persons are incapable of conc e n t r a t i o n that is essential to the hypnotic state. Dr. Simon, of New York city, has t h o u g h t out a machine, had it patented and put in usp, with which he cnu hypnotise ninety-eight per cent, and he is the only man l i v i n g who has hypnotised an insane person. Mr. C. Harvey Ditrgaus, of this city, who has for some time made it his study has a new method of pro- duciug hypnotic sleep, which can hypnotise to a greater per cent, than in the old method. Where he has used it, it has caused a widespread sensation. The subject passes off into a , p e a c e f u l sleep, and when awakened is off in a pleasant state of mind. This is known as the starring method. For years the knowledge of how to produce hypnotism has been in the possession of a few traveling professors and charlatans who have used every means in I heir power to keep the public from getting acquainted but today more interest is taken in it; thousands are learning the method. A hypnotised person is one who is possessed of no will power, and has lost the volitional control over the direction of his thoughts; his mind is perfectly blank yet is ppen to receive any suggestion, which may be conveyed to him by the operator through the ordinary channels of sensation. W h e n he is under this power he sees sights, and hears sounds without knowing that he really sees or hears them. The directing power of the will being suspended, the the capability of correcting the most illusory ideas by an appeal to common sense, is for the time annihilated. The following is sent us as a reply to the argument against woman's suffrage, at the Hickman debating society on Saturday n i g h t last: "This question is one w h i c h is p u a ?.ling wiser heads than ours; in fact, the subject is being agitated before Congress by delegates from several States. "The theory has been advanced by some of the 'Lords of Creation' that if women were given t h e r i g h t of franchise she would degrade her sex, by partaking of that accursed liquid--whiskey--and by selling her vote. Could she do worse t h a n the men? Nine-tenths of them do both. Women have too much granito for either of them. Women, who can reign in monarchies, ought to vote in republics. Surely, if she can rule the United Kingdoms, why cannot she have the right of suffrage in a small republic? A gentleman said the other day, 'If women are given tho right of franchise, the next t h i n g she will be occupying the presidential chair.' We do not aspire to ride and drive, too; but should we be so highly honored by our beloved brethren, we will not crow or try to push you i n t o oblivion; wo will preside iu a garb of modesty, and have compassion on the we,ak. Another says man w o u l d lose his respect for h e r . MEN would not, but the illiterate imitations of men m i g h t , as they have no respect for womankind at present. "What do we care for their opinions? "Such has been the crushing effect of public sentiment that women feel almost like apologizing for being on the earth at all. Some say it is 'unconstitutional.' They do not understand the meaning of the constitution. Had our f o r e f a t h e i s foreseen how the present generation were going to take it as-^the foundation of all arguments concerning man, and ignore it when woman is mentioned, they most assuredly would not have written it so as to mystify them. Wheu it says Jail men are created equal, it does not intend to include one and exclude another. "A gentleman present v i r t u a l l y said that woman was not intellectually capable of deciding so inomen tous a question as concerns the welfare of the whole nation, and should this privilege be accorded her, tho polls would not behold him in the future. Does not a woman's brain contain as many convolutions as that of the illiterate white man or negro? They help make and decide laws which she must obey and they arc bribed to do so. Woman does not bribe the illiterate populace to cast favor for her. She lets men win Are men so honest as not to act the traitor? "Not she with traitorous kiss her Saviour stung Not she denied Him with unholy tongue, She, while apostles shrank, could dangers brave Last lit His cross and earliest at His grave." "It is constitutional for women to drop, re-plant and thin corn anc pick berries all day; also to act in the capacity of goat climbing over the wood-pile hunting for a short stick. She is his equal there, bill n o t intellectually. "Why do men close their college doors to women? Because, in the race for knowledge, she outstrips t h e m . What did our forefathers fight for? Nothing less t h a n thai there should not be taxation w i t h o u t representation. Just what you are doing to-day, taxing us, who are real estate holders, without an assenting voice. W i t h some, every thing that concerns t h e m is uncon stitutional for us to participate in. Somo men would, if they dared and could, place woman back in heathenism. "It has been remarked, by some t h a t they could not discuss this sub jcct except from a biblical stand point, and that the Bible says 'Wo man is to hold her peace.' Does tin Bible student k n o w that is only figii rative, as many other sayings arol IE she is to hold her peace, why dii tho Lord [address her first in th Garden of Eden? Why didn't H ignore her? No, Eve was the firs addressed; Adam was not visible. PAULINE DALE." Mr. L. W. Nichols, East New M a r k e t , Md., states: "W 0 e u!i not say too m u c h in favor of Cham berlain's Cough Remedy. Abou three years ago one of our children had an attack of croup and we wen afraid that we would loose him Seeing Chamberlain'sCough llemedj advertised, we decided to givo it Â» trial. It gave almost i n s t a n t relio and we believe it saved tho child life. Since then we' have not been without a bottle of this remedy iu th house and we recommend it to every one as being an honest Cough Rem edy." For sale by Hugh Duffey Hillsboro; R. J. Colston, Ridgely W, E. Brown, Deuton. Fromih-; Eaxio'i Le.lgrr. "We learn f r o m our Eastern Shore exchanges that contracts are being made by the farmers with the packers to p l a n t great acreage of tomatoes [next spring. The price set- led upon is six dollars a ton. Very kely there w i l l be an o v e r p l a n t i n g liroughout the t o m a t o growing dis- ricts, but the main b u r d e n , it there ; any, w i l l f a l l u p o n the packers nd not the planters. We learu, owever, from those who are exerts in t h e i r k n o w l e d g e ot the pre- e n t condition of the canned-goods narket, t h a t all the present condi- ions p o i n t to the profitable h a n d - ing of au a b n o r m a l l y large pack in S9S-9. W h a t makes the p l a n t i n g arge on tho Eastern Shore this year s that the crop was a very prolTt- ible one last year; a n d also because f more extensive s h i p p i n g f a c i l i t i e s developed by the Queen Anne's rail- oad. The shorter the h a u l to the h i p p i n g point, the more profit to he grower. This new road has Â·pened up m a n y acres to tomato c u l t u r e , as well as to o t h e r truck tuff, that were before beyond the profitable h a u l i n g p o i u t . The cross- c o u n t r y road from Deuton to Feder- Isburg "should now be built. It means much much in the develop- 1113Lit of t h a t section. T.sist Tour of tlio Season to Vloriitu. The last of the popular Pennsyl- r ania Railroad personally-conduut- :d tours U Jacksonville will leave evr York and P h i l a d e l p h i a by special t r a i n of P u l l m a n palate cars oti Tuesday, March 8. Round-trip ickets, valid to r e t u r n on regular rains u n t i l ' M a y 31, 1898, and in- i l n d i n g r a i l w a y transportation in each direction, and P u l l m a n accommodations (one berth) and meals on special train going, w i l l be sold it tho following rates: New Y o r k , $30.00; Philadelphia, $48.00 Canan- laigua, $52.85; Eric, $34.85; Wilkes- barre, $50.35; Pittsburg, $53.00; and it proportionate rates from other points. For tickets, itineraries, and f u l l information apply to ticket agents; Tourist Agent, 1196 Broadway, New York; Thomas Purdy, Passenger Agent Long Branch District, 789 Broad Street, Newark, N. J., Thos. E. Watt Passenger Agent Western District, Pittsburg, Pa.; or address Geo. W. Boyd, Assistant General Passenger Agent, Broad Street Stat i o n , Philadelphia. A l!c:ultlful Muster Gown. A b e a u t i f u l Easter gown lias come to town. It will not bo w o r n for a m o n t h yet, but i t ' h a s been seen by a few favored people. The waist is of pearl-gray taffeta w i t h blouse effect. This is all embroidered with silver. This is all done by hand and is most delicate in design. A puffing of gray satin finishes off the the front piece and the rovers.- The bow upon tho shoulder and the girdle are of deep velvet, much deeper than the embroidery upon the white satin f r o n t . The skirt is of gray ladies' cloth, w i t h narrow puffs of taffeta r u n n i n g around it. The taffeta is exactly tho shade of the embroidery on the f r o n t of the waist. This is one of the dresses that can be highly recommended to the home modiste, as it is not diffi- c u l t to make and can be easily done d u r i n g the sewing season of Lent.-Ex. March is always one of the most interesting of months, from an astronomical standpoint, for it contains one of aur greatest blessings, the coming of the sun to the northward of the equator. The event, i i n p o r t a n t a u d chcoringto us though it be, also brings with it a feeling of impatience at the cold weather which so often hangs on in a most blustering, chilly fashion. On the 20th tho sun enters the sign of Arie s and shines alike on the just and on tho u n j u s t t h r o u g h o u t the world.-rSun. Many People Ciiiinot Hrlnk coffee at night. It spoils their sleep. You can drink Grain-0 when you please and sleep like a top. For Graino-0 does not stimulate; it nourishes, cheers and feeds. Yet it looks and tastes like the best coffee. For nervous persons, young people and children Grain-0 is the perfect drink. Made from pure grains. Get a package f r o m your grocer to-day. Try it iu place of coffee. 15 and 25c. lla\c you had a kindness shown? 1'uss it on. Twns not given for you ntoiie-- Pass it on. Let it travel down the years, I.el it wipe another's tears, Till in heaven the deed appears-Pass lion. PHILADELPHIA, Monday, Feb. 28, 189 High=Qrade Velvet Car pets, $1.10 It is a bit of the unexpected. We have seventeen thousand yards of these elegunt floor-coverings, in thirty-seven patterns. Many of the carpets are matched in stair carpeting, and most of the room designs have borders. These carpets today sell regularly at 81.40 and 81.50. They are all worsted. And worsted velvet carpets are almost unsurpassed for wear, while worsted pile does not get old-looking, as the ASSIGNEE'S SALE -- OF-VALUABLE PROPERTY --IN TIIK-- TOWN OF GREENSBOROUGH, Caroline County, Md. d:i ol'ricpU'iii- .1 _ _r . . 11 . Uv virtue of a pmkÂ«r conliiiin- Mortgnwp from A n ^ u - l i A. Lcihi W.iy, tlalivl the ber. A, I 1 .. 18't.t. .inl iv Liiiul K''inl-nl'(Jin i-lim- f - i n n v . m i l 1 snicl, in Liber K. C. !Â·' , I^Â». o'.Â», l""i. o i l - , j Â«.. tlic umlcI 1 : 1 sine!. A'-'-I^M-U ( - i ' ' Morlgiigc. w i l l it'll ;it public sale at tin- O w l House in;r, in Di'iiLon, Caroline county, Mil., on Still the conditions are favorable and we may hope for a good f r u i t crop this year. Notice of Co-partnership, T HE public is hereby notified that a co-pnrtncirship bus been formed and entered into by and between T. L. DAT,' JOHN 3f. SWING und DAVID 31. SWI-NO, und will conduct their business at their factories in Ibo town of Ridgcly, nnd n tomato cannery at Queen Anna's Station, in the firm name of T. L. DAY, SWING Co., mill nre prepared to furnish the public with first-class goods in thoir lino, such tis Berry Cups, JScrry Crates, Tomato baskets, Peach Baskets, Melon Baskets. nnd repairs for Crates, etc. in their seasons, nnd at prices us low, or lower, as can be given anywhere, quality considered. Tlicynro now ready to contract with tomalo-growers for (lie crop of tho approaching season, both at liidgely und Queen Anne, and will make every eft'ort to merit the confidence and patronage of tho public generally. Come and see. Respectfully, T. L. DAY, SWING CO. For Sale, Two hundred thousand (200,000) Cold Frame Cabbage Plants, at $2.00 per thousand. Orders by mail will receive prompt attention. Address, E.J. STEELE, 3 G 4 ^Henderson, Md. fiber does not cause dirt or dust to adhere. The pile is "lively," and qufckly springs back after foot-falls and does not even retain the impression of heavy furniture. In a. word-$1.40 AND $1.50 CARPETS AT $1.10 A YARD. Wide selection and quantities of many patterns equal to the demands for church or hall floor covering. A Black Silk FROM the shores A KiacK 2iiK of Lake Como in Bargain | ta!y there came an invoice of SATIN LUXGRSwith a. sheen as f i n e as that upon the world-famed lake. But the firm, importing them did it at n venture--and didn't know the silk business. They had no organization for selling, and even these fine tabrics proved a drug to them. So h e i e they come-63.00 quality at SI.85 S2.50 quality at 81.65 $2.25 quality at SI.50 $2.00 quality at 81.25 SI.50 quality at SI.10 Not a large amount of any one lot--least at 61.25. UIP '.lours of 2 o'clock p. in. and 4 o'clock ]). in. of that d : i v , the lulloiiin-r property, to u i t . All that Parcel, Lots or Tracts oi' Land situate in the town of Gieen-Wmi!;li, Caroline county, Htbro.i;ii], on the main mad, und side street leading to Choptanl; Bridge, adjoining the IruvU of A n d r e w B. ] ' Â· , Dr. J. E. Lob-teii', deceased, N a t h a n i e l Horsey and Andrew Baggs, containing nbout ONE ACRE OF LAND, more or lr-sÂ«. The lot is improved by a LARGE DOUBLE DWELLING HOUSE. iSJ TKllMS Or SALK One-lhml feash ; balance in six and twelve montlis--or all cash at purcliiisor's option ; credit payments to hear interest from the day of sale, ami to be scoured to tlic satisfaction of the Assignee. A deposit of S50 will be require 1 at time ot SAll'L E. UILL, LEWIS WEST, ASSIGN HE Soliuitois. First Showing of Children's Spring Wear-And a Notice Are there girls of 4 to 16 at your house? Here is good news--the new Dresses and Reefers for spring are ready and we give them first showing now. Ana cmiareivs wear is cneaper now--relatively as cheap as women's. That's a triumph. It was long in coming. The change is particularly noticeable in the reefers and in the separate skirts--for we shall sell largely of separate skirts for girls of 12 to 16, for wear with fancy waist or shirt waist. The new wool and silk-and-wool dresses run from $3 to 616.50. In some, prices advance with -size. Where possible we make all sizes the same price. The cotton dresses--and very dainty they are--82.50 to $9.50. The reefers, 81.50 to 811. Napkins and Towels HOUSEKEEPERS and hotelkeepers--buyers of one piece or a hundred--may share the liberal savings on these linens we tell of today. There'll be sharper, sturdier prices when next lots come. This word of these-NAPKINS-- At 51.35 a dozen--Heavy cream German napkins; 23 inches square. At S2 a doren--Fine bleached Scotch damask napkins; 20 inches square. At S2.25 a. dozen --Soft-finish bleached German damaslc napkins; 21 inches square. A1.S3.51) a dozen--Extra quality double damaslc Scotch napkins ; 21 inches square. TOWELS-At 12Kc each--Bleached Scotch Huck Towels; fringed; 19x33 inches. At 18c each--Good bleached Huck Towel ; hemmed; 19x33 inches. At 23c each--Extra large nnd heavy Huck Towels; (ringed; 23x42 inches. John Wanamaker. Abatements and Transfers, Oi'FicB OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS, 1 DKSTON. MD., March 2,1898. J The County OonimiBsioncrs of Caroline County hereby give notice that thoy will sit Â«t thoir office nt tho Court House in Donton, on TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, MARCH, 15th, 10th nnd 17th, 1808, for the pnpose of innkiug Transfers of propelty Â«Â«tl Abatements in tnxes. All business oftliis kind must ho Attended to on the days mentioned above. By ortlcr of the Board, AVILLARD C. TODD, President. THOS. R. GRKEX, Clurk. YOU ARE INVITED. When visiting BALTIMORE to make a convenience of my offices and my perfectly appointed tailoring establishment. You may want a suit of clothes, an overcoat, or a pair of trousers;--our best skill is at your command. If we can serve you to your interest,--that's our pleasure.; if not, there are other tailors to whom we would be glad to direct you. We keep only the very best stuffs. Good Suits for $15, Stylish Overcoats for $15, Trousers for $5, but as high-made as art and style can produce. Higher values if you want. Nothing ready-made. "Will be glad to welcome any new-comers from your part of the country. John 1Â£. Seeler, 5 N. Calvert Street, opp. Equitable Building. ASSIGNEE'S SALE. Uy virtue of a power of s-alc pontainci" in a mortgage, dated November 201 b, 1801 and recorded in Liber E. C F. No. Cl folio 146, J:c.. given by George ~\V. Ealot nnd wife to Howard jUelvin, and by the snid Howard Molvitt assigned to T. Pliny Fisher, the undersigned, as assignee, will soil nt public auction, to the highest bidder, in front ot" the coutt house in Dcnton, on Tuesday, March 22d, 1898, between the hours of 1 nnd J o'clock.p m.all tlmt lot or piuccl of land situate in the Seventh election district, in or near the town of Kidijcly, conveyed to the said George ~\\". 'Eaton by Elizabeth Mary Howard nnd husband, by deed dated August 8th, 1884. nnd recorded in Liber L. II G., No. 48, folio 252, c., containing 9000 FEET OF LAND, more or less; said lot being described as lot No. 21 in n deed from Wm.S Hidgcly, trustee, to snid Elizabeth Mary Howard. The lot is well situated nnd is improved by u small dwelling. TERMS-- CASH. Title papers at expense of purchaser. T. PLINY FISHKK. 2-26-tds. Assignee. For Sale, One Gciser Saw-Will, with o2-im:h saw, in good order; 36 horse-power Upright Engine, uO horse-power Boiler, all in good order. This saw-mill is already set up on a lino tract of timber, which is for sale, situated about U miles from Dunton railroad station. Terms reasonable. Apply to AV. H. IRWIN. 2 5 4 Dcnton, M d . For Rent for 1898, A nico 8-room dwelling, with necessary ottbuildings and good water, situated on Main street, in Dcnton Also n good stable with carriage-house, in East Denton. Apply to ,\. D. DOAVNKS, Dunton National Dank. Wanted, A good Milliner of experience to take charge of Millinery Department on April 1st next. Apply ut onco tu 3 5 3 jn\j\f tl) A. T. PORTER, Burrsville, Md. For Sale. House, furniture, and two lots adjoining M. E. Church property, Ridgely, Md. Inquire at the Jarrell HOIISR. or address IiÂ«A L. GUILFORD, 220 N. Eutuw St., Baltimore, Md. For Sale, Five mill.on (5,000,000) Tennessee Pro- lilic Strawberry plants, at SI.25 per thousand. THOS. H. EVEKNGAM. l-23-5iii. Concord, Md. I T takes all sorts of people to make up the life and animation, the peculiarities and eccentricities of everyday life in this busy world. There are people whenever do anything without thinking, then again there are others who rush headlong into schemes and ventures without taking time to think what the result might be. There are people who have remarkable ideas about economy. A man once purchased a patent ice tray that was guaranteed to save half the ice when properly adjusted in the refrigerator. With much elation over his economic discovery, he took the tray home and presented it to his thrifty wife. He explained the importance of the tray as an ice saver. " It saves half the ice, my dear" "Then you should have bought two of them," replied his wife, "focause if one will save half the ice, two will save all the ice." aSking About "Saving" Prompts us to remind you of the pitraordinary Sale of Suits anrl Overcoats, Furnishings etc., now in progress at Baltimore's wide awake store, THE GLOBE, No. 8 W. Baltimore Street, Baltimore, Md. I '-'s a marvelous and remarkable sale of splendidly madeclothes ulau as'oundicg reduction in prices. THE GLOBE is selling stylish nil-wool Suits in a score of nobby weavings, Cheviots, Cassimercs and neat Worsted*, at the insignificant price of *5, nnd bear in mind they're precisely thn a-une grade ofsuits tli it we sold regularly all through the season for $7.50, $9 00 and $10.00. We'ie bound to have your size, 'cause we've all sizes--All Suitt on Firtt Floor marked down to Â£5. Here's Another Good Thing! For just $2.90 more, that makes $7.90, you get a choice of ortra fice A.LL-WOOIJ SDITS that cannot and will not be duplicated in all Baltimore fo:- less Mian $13, $14 or $15. These are elegant dress suite in noboiest olfects, made by our own tailors, and made from materials that THE GLOBE guarantees. At the same price, $7.90, we also include a grand assortment of $12, $14 and $16 Overcoats, in both medium and heavy weights. tlie line of FURNISHINGS and all sorts of FIXINGS for men, THE GLOBE'S -.liim-B aic bound to win your approval. For example THE GLOBE sells natural won], derby ribbed SniitTS and DRAWERS at 350. raoh, or 3 for a dollar. Percale li)ioin Shirls in nil the newest and most taking effects for onlv 390. eflch. If you wiinisi HAT, you'll flnd THE GLOBE'S " WINNER" (in either Derby or Alpine shapi-) at $i 80, just as good aa any hat you could buy at a hat store for $3. IMMEDIATE ATTENTION GIVEN TO HATfj ORDERS. P'case meuUon nnme of paper in which you siw our advertisement. ^ - "TMH Cl\ nRF? 8 W. BALTIMORE ST., i n j Q JJL,UtC, 3 Doors from Charles St. AT THE SIGN OF THE CRYSTAL GLOBE, . . . Baltimore, Md. . . . PRIME RECLEANED WESTERN CLOVER! SEED .PER BUSHEL. CHOICE CLOVER SEED (WESTERN) $3.50 A BUSHEL. TIMOTHY SEED $1.50 ft BUSHEL. S.T.KffmEBBO. ANDERSONTOWN, MD. . rffc iff! life TfV -A lift New Store! New Goods! Bottom Prices! Having taken the store formerly occupied by Mr. "William E. Brown, I opened OATUHDAY, FEB. 12 1898, with a full stock of Dry Goods, Notions, Ladies', Gents' and Children's Shoes, Stylish Hats, Tinware, Hardware, And Hundreds of Other Things Needed by Everybody, which we offer at Lowest * * * ^ Prices forlCasb- "We solicit a share of the trade of Denton and Vicinity. R. /A- Collins. INTERESTING!*) FARMERS! A line of Implements second to none on this Shore, Suited to your Wants, and Sold under a Guarantee. Better Made and Made of Better Material, and decidedly the Best Finished Line Now Known. OSBORNE COLUMBIA CORN HARVESTER AND BINDER, Â· H COLUMBIA BINDER TWINE.-X^ l^ OSBORNE COLUMBIA MOWER, 01 AND TWO HORSE Osborne Columbia Low Down Grain Harvester and Binder. OSBOKNK COLTJMBI\ KEAPEK. OSBOHNE C O L U M B I A REAPER, No. 8. OSBORNE ALL-STKEL TEDDER. OSBOKNK ALL-STEKL SELF-DUMP R A K E . O3BORN"E ALL-STKEL H A N D - D O M l ' K A K K . OSBOHNB REVERSIBLE FLEXIBLE DISC 1IARJIOAVS Osborae Spring-Tooth Harrow' OSBORNE COMBINATION SPRING-TOOTH. OSBORNE COLUMBIA ADJUSTABLE PEG-TOOTH. OSBORNB RIGID REVERS- 1BLK DISC HARROW. OSBORNE RIVAL DISU HARROW. OSBORNE SULKY SPRING TOOTH HARROWS. OSBORNE HORSE HOE CULTIVATOR. EVANS CORN PLANTER.. PERFECTION PLOW. The only Chilled plow made with a Ribbed-Back mouldboard positively preventing breaking. Castings furnished for any registered Chilled Plow ever made. Any of these goods furnished you with a warranty in your own your own possession. You have nothing to risk in trying them. An inspection will pay you. Sold on liberal terms. \ WM. J. BLACKISTON, DENTON, MD. -IWSPAPKR!
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month