MELVIN, STEELE . JOHNSON, EDITORS A N D P R O P R I E T O R S . SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 12, 1898. THE COSTLY GOLD STANDARD. The loss the people of liiis mxtion have sustained in the last t h i r t y years in maintaining tbc single or gold staudiird, as it stauds to-day, roaches beyond computation in sov- ernlty, and in whole readies inevodi- hle proportions. He who owns a farm--much better cultivated and producing an average of double the " crops of thirty years ago--can appreciate his loss when the land goe* upon the market at less than half the price per acre ho paid for it, notwithstanding 1 its improved condition and increased f e r t i l i t y . In the meantime, he has realized that his stock has faileu in price u n t i l it requires three-fold as many horses,etc., to fetch the same amount of money as did One thirty years afro ; that his crops sell for much less money than then, and that his labor till these years has been wasted so far as any results to him show. Or if, perchance, he owed part of the money, he has seen more and more of the products of his labor go to the mortgage holder each year, in interest, and the debt he assumed in good faith, on the basis of values then, lias doubled and been his undoing. The loss to the debtor farmers has been incalculable; but the loss to all classes of farmers and property holders may be approximated in the farm and other statistics officially' published. They show t h a t the per 'capita of farm stock is about the same as thirty years ago, and not at all out of proportion with the requirements of the increased n u m b e r of acres in cultivation, or for consumption .is food, nevertheless prices have .fallen, as above stated, to low-water mark." There has been no overproduction; the loss, therefore, seems absolutely needless. Except by the manipulation of money legislation these things could uot have occurred. What has been done in that direction has been a plenty. A single instance may be cited, in connection with the United States notes or greenbacks. They were issued as a legal tender for all debts except duties on imports .and interest on the public debt. These exceptions created a demand for gold which forced it to a premium of one dollar and eighty-five ceuts and holders were thus enabled to buy two hundred and eighty-five dollars of greenbacks for each hundred dollars in gold; then they wore allowed to exchange the jfiTfnbacks, dollar "for dollar, for United Slates bonds, the interest on which is pay.tble in .coin, aud a subsequent law made the principal of those bonds payable in coin. Thus it will be seen that by manipulation tbc bankers got two dollars and eightj'-five ceuts in bonds, payable in coin, bearing interest payable in coin, (construed by them gold coin), for every dollar invested. They exchanged a gold dollar for a gold dollar aud got a dollar and eighty-five cents and interest, in gold, to boot. Not content Â·with, the harvest of interest they were reaping they forced an additional issue of two hundred and sixty millions of dollar's in bonds, with the accompanying burden, of nearly ten millions of dollars per a n n u m for interest. Thirsting still for investments for their hoards, the proposition is now made by Secretary of the Treasury Gage and tbe various monetary commissions to retire the greenbacks with bonds bearing a rate of interest which would mean .an additional outlay of over ten millions of dollars per annum. The fact that the people pay the interest indirectly, does not alter the fact that they do pay it, and because the annual amount is comparatively small is not sufficient reason for incurring a needless expense--an ex- .pense which will loom into great proportions in years to come. The conditions of the past, especially during the war, made the issue of bonds a necessity. No such condition now exists, and the reflection that we have paid three-fifths of the debt we owed in 1867, aud a sum greater than the original debt as interest on it, yet the remaining two- fifths is equal in purchasing power to the.full original debt in 1867, may well call a bait in bond issues until stern necessity forces them. The cause of depressed prices of all commodities is directly duo to the unwarranted change of gold coins from a medium of exchange to a standard of values; tbe legislation that has hedged them about aud fostered their rule of ruin, and the discrediting of silver for coinago as .money on the same, footing it has held for so many, m a n y years. The past may not be retrievable, but the future is with the people. They will surely call to bait a monetary policy unjust and destructive to the sources of our national wealth; and with a broad liberality, guided by justice, Â·will so adjust our monetary affairs that the holders of gold, the miners of silver and the food-stuffs producers of the country shall each have full and equal share in.tbe prosperity which right treatment of all of them will bring about. Farmers are encouraged at the outlook for the coming season. So far, all kinds of fruits ure safe. Growers hope to gather a big crop of peaches, and the acreage in wheat is heavier than usual, it being now considered u profitable crop. It is thought, under present conditions, that prices cannot lie very low. GOOD ROADS LEGISLATION. The recent good roads convention at Annapolis appointed a c o m m i t t e e to make special endeavors to secure favorable legislation. A bill is already in committee, and if it becomes a law, the whole question ol! road improvement will bo referred to the State geological survey with authority to survey the roads, suggest menus oC improving, constructing and m a i n t a i n i n g t h e m . It is t h o u g h t that the step contemplated in this bill will at once lead to the intelligent management of the public roads oÂ£ the whole State and bo a great benefit to the people. In road improvements the counties spent $458,904.13 last year. Frederick county spent $20,500, w i t h the aid ot 310 road supervisors, aud Montgomery c o u n t y about $17,000, w i t h t h e assistance of 291 road supervisors. EDITORIAL NOTES. Judge Stake, in the circuit court at Hagerstowu, on Tuesday, sentenced four young men to the House of Correction for twelve years. These Wliooly Goolies desecrated a cemetery one night in February last, throwing down nearly a hundred m o n u m e n t s and destroying m a n y of them. The Judge delivered a short speech on the case, describing the horror and indignation which the vandals caused, and stated that, in the minds of many, capital punishment would not be amiss. But the law considered imprisonment sufficient, the term beingnnywhore from two mouths to a hundred years, within the discretion of tho court. It is gratifying to know that uo other similar case has ever occurred within the State of Maryland. ' Some of % our influential business man are taking active steps looking to the organization of a Board of Trade for Dentou. This will doubtless be accomplished at an early date. The principal object is, we understand, to secure needed enterprises. One, already in view, will likely be secured promptly, and others will be sought. The board will seek in many other ways to improve the town. The proposed organization should be fostered and encouraged by every one. Denton is arousing itself from its Van Winkle slumbers, and tho people of enterprise should help it shake off the lethargy. Without definite reports from any official source to warrant tbe assumption that we are on the eve of a war with Spain, the trend of events this week point that way. The passage of an emergency appropriation of $50,000,000, without a dissenting voice in either house of Congress, accentuates two facts: that there is an expectation of war, aud that in the event of war all section's may be relied on to back the administration to the utmost. Economic questions which now divide our people into parties, would sink out of sight for tho time and patriotism would run rampant over the land. Col. J. C. Mulliken has been appointed a school commissioner for Talbot county. He says there are too many fads and hobby-horses in some schools. Concerning the condition of the school system, he adds: "Well, an energetic, progressive Examiner has much to do with it. His time is given wholly to the schools, as the Commissioners naturally cannot give much time to them. ,'He is responsible to a very large extent for the condition of the school system, whether good or bad." Ex-Postmaster General Wanamaker has formally announced his candidacy for the Governorship of Pennsylvania, as an anti-Quay man. It is barely possible for Mr. Wanaina- !;or to be elected over the machine Republican candidate, unless there be a coalition with the Democrats. It remains to be seen whether or not the Dcmocrate will throw away a fairly good chance of electing their own man to help defeat Boss Quay. A rumor was current in many places on Monday last that General Fitzhugh Lee, United States Cousul- Goneral at Havana, had been assassinated, and a thrill of horror wont through the laud. Such a calamity would have, indeed, been terrible in many ways. The afternoon papers promptly denied the story. Some of our business men are making efforts to secure enterprises for this place, and these efforts should be endorsed by everyone. We believe our town commissioners are ready to encourage the improvements contemplated. In some States farmei's using broad-tire wagons are exempt from road taxes. Isaac Sheppard, the great stove manufacturer, died in Philadelphia on Sunday. Mr. L. W. Nichols, East New Market, Md., states: "We could not say too much in favor of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. About three years ago one of our children had an attack of croup and we were afraid that we- would loose h i m . Seeing Chamberlain'sCoughRemedy advertised, wo decided to give it a trial. It gave almost instant relief and wo believe it saved the child's life. Since then we have not been without a bottle of this remedy in the house and we recommend it to everyone as being an honest Cough Remedy." For sale by Hugh Duffey, Hillaboro; R. J. Colston, Ridgely; W. E. Brown, Denton. DOMESTIC TROUBLES. Ti the Jidiloiy of the J O U K N A I . Â· Tho question of woman's suffrage has been discussed in the debating society at Hickman, aud 1 find many of our lady friends are far from being satisfied w i t h the decision haiid- ed in by the judges, a f t e r hearing the facts on tho subjeet. N o w , \vÂ« people have great- respect for ihe fair sex, and t h i n k her work in life a noble work--groat in importance, and of the highest type of any work that can be performed by h u m a n beings--but we are not a-goin'to allow them to vote. We are very sorry to find ourselves so misunderstood, when we make this assertion, aud we willingly bear all tho unpleasantness that this position of anti-suffrage for women brings to us, in various ways, knowing when wo are f u l l y aud rightfully understood we will receive due reward for our uo- ble work of holding up the high standard of womanhood. Now, I think t h a t those who stand in the foremost ranks, working and asking that the right ot! suffrage be granted to women, are governed by pure motives, but they have become so enthusiastic in their efforts to right some of tho wrongs of our government, and to destroy the cause of the evils of our land, that they are willing to step out of their places, out of their sphere in life, without seeing the consequences, and go to the polls. Tho ground on which I claim that a woman should not be granted the privilege of voting is not because she is lacking in intolli- gonce, for this is not the case, nor because she is not equal with man; but because it is something out of her Hue of work, and that the good that she is nobly trying to do cannot be accomplished in that way. Most of the advocates overlook the massos of women aud only have in mind the nnmberwho have pledged themselves and are working against intemperance and wrong. They also must lose sight of the fact that they are h u m a n beings, subject to temptations, just as men are. It is no hard thing to keep from doing wrong w h e n there is no temptation or inducement to stray from the path of justice and duty. So, I f u l l y believe that if their votes counted, sotue successful, steps would be taken to purchase a large per cent of them, and tho women would bo engaged in both buying aud selling. Just t h i n k of it! Wo know such is the case with many who do vote and tho women would not be unlike the men in this respect. Is it not a fact that men can aud do give up most overy other evil before he quits his dirty work in politics. How often he has pledged his word and promised his Creator to do the right, only to fail when November comes. We have many men who are prohibitionists eleven mouths, and some 864 days in the year, but vote a party to license the sale of men on election day. Some people claim woman's suffrage on the ground that she pays taxes, when at the same time they know, or can know, that this is no cause at all. Do not all the laws of our land give the sumo rights to worneu as men? If there be any difference it is in her favor. No one can argue this question in the affirmative without stepping out of the natural order of things, and the instances to which they cite us are exceptions to the rule which nature and nature's God intended. In the order of creation woman comes last and should, therefore, be considered one degree above man, aud we hope to keep them in this elevated position and not have them degraded by allowing them to tread paths so lined with temptations as to cause the downfall and utter ruin of many promising young men. Woman was taken from the side of man that she might be his helpmate, and when we fully and rightfully comprehend aud understand the importance of her being his helpmate we will cease to talk woman's suffrage. To the woman suffragist I would say, study this question more. I do not mean simply to read about it, but study it--give it more thought-and I am sure that you will come over to our way of thinking and give us due credit for our faithfulness in standing for the right. PETEB DALE. Dentil of Junics Worth The funeral of the late James Worth Ridgely took place at Tallapoosa, Ga., Sunday. Mr. Ridgely died on Friday evening before. On Monday 'he suffered an attack of paraylsis, and his brother, Mr. William S. Ridgely, was summoned from Baltimore. He reached Tallapoosa Friday"mormiug. Mr. Ridgo- ly was in his C3d year, aud was the eldest son of the late Rev. Greeu- bury W. Ridgely, a large landed proprietor of this county, and the founder of the towu of Ridgely, who died at an advanced ago in 1883, and is buried in St. John's P. E. Churchyard, Hillsboro. Tho Rev. Mr. Ridgely was a nephew of Judge Richard Ridgely and Henry Ridgely, of A n n e Arundel, now IIowuul, cuuuty, aud tho sou of Dr. T i u u u i u k Ridgely, who settled in Lexington, Ky. There the Rev. Mr. Ridgely was born. In early life he studied IAW, and was once a partner of Henry Clay. Entering the Presbyterian ministry, he lived for many years in Newtown, Bucks county, Pa., where he married a Miss Worth, tho daughter of a Philadelphia merchant, . and where Mr. James Worth Ridgely-was-born. The latter was of extensive education and much literary taste and ability, but his health was always delicate. He spent 15 years in Europe after reaching his majority, and lived in Can- ada, Michigan and Baltimore for many years. Ten years ago he took u p his residence in Tallapoosa. He never married. Ho loft a brother, Mr. William S. Ridgely, of Grccu- bury Point, at the m o u t h of tho Soveni river, and a sister, Mrs. William R. Howard, of 939 St. Paul street, Baltimore. (iooil for Croup, Mr. Goo. W. Bolton, of Contre- villo, Mil., says: "I have recently used in my family, for a d u l t s and children, both Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy aud Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. They ;ive certainly most valuable remedies and no household is complete without them. I h a v e f o u n d the Cough syrup specially u s e f u l - i n c r o u p and tlio Diarrhtoii Remedy aots like a charm in all disorders of the bowels." Foi salo by Hugh Duffoy.-Hillsboro; R. J. Colston, Ridgely; W. E. Brown, Deuton. Twigs of peach, apple, cherry, lilac or the flowering current, cut oil now aud placed in a vase in a s u n n y b window and given plenty of water, will soon burst i n t o bloom. In the invalid's room or nursery these couriers of tho spring will find a special welcome, Do Your I'ect Aclic, Shake into your shoes Allen's Foot Ease, a powder. It cures Corns, Bunions, Chilblains, Sweating, Swollen feet. At all druggists and Shoe Stores, 25c. Sample FREE. Address, Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N.Y PHILADELPHIA, Monday, A\arch. 7,1898. REAL KIDSKIN GLOVES FOR A DOLLAR Orders come from all directions for the dollar gloves that have made this glove store famous. The Princess May are produced exclusively for us by the chief glove maker of Grenoble, France. There was much to overcome; it seemed impossible to get a regular supply of real kidskin gloves to sell at the price. It is the outgrowth of years of trying. The new spring stock is ready-just from the Custom House. State size and color and a pair goes to you in a jiffy, postpaid for the even dollar. Styles are two, three and four button, two and three clasp. Colors: tans, red tans, modes, slates, browns, butters, pearls, black, white. - A PRETTY mackintosh is worth a Rain- Garments c~- \\i^~~^ n dozen umbre as. for Women and tums a hope : lessly rainy day into quite passable weather. Expensive ? Not necessarily. 83.75 buys quite a neat garment-- blue or black. These have fancy checked back, inlaid velvet collar and f u l l military cape. Quite pretty enough, you think? Yes, and good. Â·Then there are others at $4 and S5 and up to SlO. For girls--mackintoshes at Â§2, Â§3.75 and S5--those at 85 have navy blue cashmere face and Scotch plaid woven lining. Full single golf cape with hood. The women's garments of Crav- enette are ideal. We guarantee the genuineness of fabiic--never letting the imitation stufrs masquerade 5n their stead. Prices run from SlO to ?14. There are many imitations offered to us--they must find owners somewhere. Apt to prove as apples of Istaldia'r. That historic f l i n t had a bitter side--so has a poor bargain. Shoes WOMEN'S 84 and 85 Shoes for S3. Practically a thousand pairs--986 to be exact--half the lot is marked at the higher price as we write. They'll be re-marked at the new pi ice as you read--and in neither group can we replace the shoes today to sell at less than the full prices of SI- and $5. They are winter slices--the safe shoes to wear until after May-day. There are kidskin shoes, button and lace. There are box-calfskin shoes, button and lace. Bull dog and coin toes. The kidskin shoes are tipped with patent leather; the calfskin shoes are self-tipped. There is a good range of-sizes when the selling starts. John Wanamaker. TO LADIES ONLY, AT METHODIST PROTESTANT HALL, --ON-Tuesday, March 15th, at 3p.m. Subject: Higher Physical Life of Woman. No charges. All welcome. For Sale, A very nice lot of Enhance Strawberry Plants, nl S1.25 a thousand. Also plants of about a dozen other good varieties, including Tennessee. Apply to J. Al. CLARK, 3 12 2 - WillUton, Md. J. U. C. T;EGr,, A T T O R N E Y - A T - L A W , CENTKEVIbLE, MD. ASSIGNEE'S SALE OV T I I K VALUABLE FARA\ OF T U B I.ATK WILLIAM M. DAY, I N T U B SUCONU KLi:CTTÂ«X D I S T R I C T OF CAH- OL.INK COUNTY, flll). 15y v i r t u e of n power of sale contained in a nioitgnsje from W i l l i a m M. Day and liebccxa A. Dn\, hi* w i f e , to J nines T, "\Voocl, bearing date the 28th ilny Mnv, 1878, and recorded in Liber J. W.'T., No 10, folios 182, 183, etc., n land record book for Caroline county, M a r y l a n d , and by munsc asiijfiimonU :itaigtic:i to John JI. (J Log-:, on tin; Sicl day of M ircli. 1898, whioli assig-micnts aie duly recorded :it the foot ot tlic s:ikl mortgage, in J.ibcr J. VV. T., No. -10, folio IS-Vonu 'Â»f the land record books fur Caroline county, Mary- laud, Hie snid John II. C. Lcgg, as assignee of the mortgage nforcsnid, w i l l sell at public auction to the highest bidder, in f i o n t ol'lhc Hotel, in the town of Greens- borough, Caroline cotinly, Maryland, on SATURDAY, APRIL 9th, 1898, between the hours of 3 a n d 4 o'clock p. m., All those tracts, parti of tracts, or parcels of land situate, l y i n g and buing in the Second Election district of Caroline county, jVIiiryhuid, willed "Mason's Hazzard," "Abner's Part," "Dobson's Westmoreland," or by whatsovcr nninc or names the same may be known 01 culled, containing 300 ACRES OF LAND, more or less, and is also bettor k n o w n as the farm of the late "William M. Day, ol" Caroline county, Maryland, and is improved by a good comfortable BR1CKDWELLINGHOUSE good Hani, Carriage House, and Corn House, and other Outbuildings, and has a yoiin* Poach Orchard on it, in good condition, of 1000 trees, and is only about 2 miles from Uvidgctown, 4 miieÂ» from the town of Goldsboro, nbout 6 miles fiom Groensborough, and about 7 miles fr m llielgcly, so thai it is convenient to railroad':, stores and churches, and there is a school w i t h i n half a mile of the farm, and the land is of good soil, fencing is in fair condition, and there is u growing wheat crop on said farm. Terrns of Sale. One-hall' of the purchase money in cash on the JÂ«y of snlc, and the balance in twelve months from tho day of sale; or nil cash, lit thp option of tho purchaser or pnr- cbnspis; the credit payments, if any, to be secured by notns or bonds of the purchaser or piucliaser,-, bearing interest from the day of sale, payable in bank, and scoured to ihe satisfaction of the undersigned assignee. Further particulars made known on day of sale. JOHN II. C. LEGG, T. FIIANK BEWAKD, ASSIGN EK. Auctioneer. N. B.--Arrangements can be ninde with the undersigned by which the sum of SI.000 00 of tho purchase money can remain on mortgage, if the purchaser so desires. ' J. n. C. LEGG. Attorncy-Â«t-lnw. Ccntrcvillc, Md. ASSIGNEE'S SALE --OF- VALUABLE PROPERTY --IN THE-TOWN OF GREENSBOROUGH, Caroline County, Md. By virtue of a power continued in n Mortgage from Augusta A. Edmistun to Leila Way, dnlecl the 20th tiny ofSeptem- bor, A. D., 1893, nnd recorded nmong the Lnntt Kccords of Caroline countv. aforesaid, in Liter E. C. P., No. 59, folio 516, o., the undersigned. Assignee of snid Mortgage, will sell at public sale at the Court House door, in Denton, Caroline county, JId., on between tlio hours of 2 o'clock p. m. nnd 4 o'clock- p. m. of that day, the following property, to w i t : All that Parcel, Lots or Tracts of Land situate in tbe town of Grecnsborough, Caroline county, aforesaid, on the main road, and side street leading to Choptank Bridge, iidjoiniiigthe'lniids of Andrew B. Kue, Dr. J . - E . Lobstoin, dccunswl, N a t h a n i e l Horsey and Andrew Jiaggs, c o n t i n u i n g about ONE ACRE OF LAND, more or less. The lot is improved by .1 LARGE DOUBLE DWELLING HOUSE, TERMS Or SALE One-third [cash ; bill mice in six and twelve months -- or all cash at purchaser's option ; credit payments to bear interest from the duy of sale, and to hu scoured to the Â£iilisfnction of the Assignee. A deposit of l?50 w i l l bo requircl at time of snlc. SASl'L E. HILL. LKWJS WEST, ASSIGN KK, Solicitors. By virtue of a power of sale contained in a mortgage, doted November 2Gth, 1894, and recorded in Liber E. C. F. No. Gl, folio 145, c., given by George W. Eaton and wife to Howard Mclvin, and by the snid Howard M e l v i n aligned to T. Pliny Fisher, 1hc undersigned, us assignee, w i l l soil at public auction, to the highest bidder, in ftontof the court house in Denton, on Tuesday, March 22d, 1898, between the hours of 1 and 4 o'clock.p.m.all that lot or parcel of hind situate in the Seven 111 election district, in or near tho town of KUIycly, conveyed to the said George "\V. liaton by Elizabeth Mary Howard and husbnnd, by deed dated August 8th, 188-1, and recorded in Liber L. II. G., No. J8, folio 2G2, c., containing 9000 FEET OF LAND, more or less; snid lot being described as lot No. 21 in a deed from Wra. S Kidgely, trustee, to said Elizabeth Mnry Howard. The lot is well situated nnd is improved by a. small dwelling. TERMS-- CASH. Title pnpcrs at expense of purchaser. T. PLINY FISIIEK. 2-2ti-tds. Assignee. STRONG, YIGOROUSPLANTS FOR SALE. Luerctia Dewberry ; Gaudy, Brandywine, Sfary, nnd Barton's Eclipse Strawberry Plants, in quantities to suit purchaser. THOS. A. SMITH, 3 12 4 Ridgely, Md. PRIME RECLEANED WESTERN CLOVER SEED * PER BUSHEL Â« * - _ - --^ CHOICE CLOVER SEED ( W E S T E R N ) $3.50 A BUSHEL SEED $1.50 A B U S H E L ANDERSONTOWN, MD. IdL -Ar -Ar-Jfir -.Jfcr I f5M New Store! New Goods! Bottom Prices! Having 1 taken the store formerly occupied by Mr. William B. Brown, I opened OATURDAY, 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 for' We solicit a share of the trade of Denton and Vicinity, R. nÂ« Collins. A t the Sign, of the Crystal Globe. GETTING ACQUAINTED * WITH * * "THE GLOBE," Baltimore's wide-awake and progressive Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers, wants to make the business acquaintance of every reader of this paper. "Coming- events cast their shadows before." A "coming event" that will interest and instruct you is the issue of the spring 1 and summer edition of THE GLOBE'S Â«CATALOGUEtÂ» which will be published and ready for distribution about the latter part of March (perhaps sooner.) When you've carefully read the catalogue you'll be lots wiser. We think you'll like "THE GLOBE'S" way of transacting business 'cause its a fair, square and honest way, so different from some stores. All we want you to do is to SEND US YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS AND WE WILL MAIL COPY OF OUR CATALOGUE TO YOU AS SOON AS IT'S READY, 8 West Baltimore Street, three doors from Charles, BALTIMORE, MD. Peerless Machine Shops, , MD. PEERLESS i EN6IK PEERLESS PEERLESS S Â·Â·" PEERLESS WEIGHERS AND BAGGERS, PEERLESS SAW MILLS, PEERLESS PORTABLE, DOMESTIC AND STATIONS. ENGINES A N~D BOILERS. OUR GUARANTEE: We will Threshing Rigs will do more wi-': Â· other make of machine on the m Â· Â· Â· side and side and take the best ' Stackers by the carload. Repi RS, S, - Â·- P-erless -.- i any . . ^ ;hem A -o imperial .:. uranches. Biccles repaired, re-enameled and nickle-piated at Reasonable prices. For particulars call on or address for catalogue. G. Telephone call No. 35. Near P. W. B. R. R. Depot. Abatements and Transfers, OKI-ICE OF COU.N-TY COMMISSIONERS, 1 DKSTOX. MD., Mnrcti 2,1898. / The County Commissioners of Cnrolinc County hereby give notice that they will sit nt their otlice nt the Court House in Denton, on TUKSDAY, WKDXKSDAY AND THURSDAY, JLvECit, 1511), IGlh and 17tli, 1898, for the pupose of making Transfers of property nnrl Abatements in tnxes. AH business of this kind must bo attended to on the clays mentioned ubove. By order ol" the Board, W I L L A K D C . TODD, President. Tnos. K. GUEKN, Clerk. Money to Loan. I lmvc money to loan on first mortgage on renl estate, in sums to suit borrowers. OSCAR CLARK, Denton, 3IÂ«L Wanted, A good Milliner of experience to take charge of Millinery Department on April 1st next. Applv at once to A. T. PORTER, 3 5 S Bnrrsvillc, M.d. Notice of Co-Partnership, T HE public is hereby notified that co-partnership has been formed and entered into by and between T. L. DAY, JOHN M. SWIKO and DAVID M. SWING, and will conduct their business at their factories in tho town of Ridgely, and a tomato cnnncry at Queen Anne's Station, in the firm name of T. L. DAT, SWIKO Co., and are prepared to furnish the public with first-class goods in their line, such as Berry Cups, Berry Crates, Tomato Baskets, Peach Baskets, Melon Baskets, and repairs for Crates, etc. in their seasons, and at prices as low, or lower, as can be given anywhere, qunlity considered. They are now ready to contract with tomato-growers for the crop of the approaching season, both nt Kidgely and Queen Anne, and will mnkc every effort lo merit tho confidence and patronage of the public generally. Come and see. Kcspcctlully. T. L. DAY, SWING CO. Wanted, A capable woman to fill vacancy with n wholesale house. Good pay to right party. Address, "VACANCY," 3 i'2 2 JOURXJLL OFFICE. INTERESTING TO FARMERS! ^"Nt!--- ^=44gW -^*\'s aij- -- s'rvr 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· X- COLUMBIA BINDER TWINE. OSBORNE COLOMBIA MOWER, ONE AND TWO HORSE Osborne Columbia Low Down Grain Harvester and Binder. OSBORN K COim M B [ \ REAPER. OSBORNE C O L U M B I A REAPER, No. 8. OSBORNE ALL-STEEL TEDDERS. OS HORN K ALL-STEEL SELF-DUMP R A K E . O3J30RNE ALL-STEGL H A N D - D U M P R A K E . OSBORNE REVERSIBLE FLEXIBLE DISC HARROWS Osborne Spring-Tooth Harrow OSBORNE COMBINATION. SPRING-TOOTH. OSBORNE COLUMBIA ADJUSTABLE PEG-TOOTH. OSBORNE RIGID REVERSIBLE DISC HARROW. OSBORNE RIVAL DISC; HARROW. OSBORNE SULKY SPRING 1 TOOTH HARROWS. OSBORNE HORSE HOE CULTI\ T ATOR. EVANS CORN PLANTER. PERFECTION PLOW. The only Chilled plow made with a Ribbed-Back mouldboard positively preventing break ing. 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. ' NEWSPAPER!
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