Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on April 9, 1898 · Page 4
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 4

Denton, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 9, 1898
Page 4
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MELVIN, STEELE A. JOHNSON. EDITORS AND P R O P R I E T O R S . SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 9, 1898. NO FUN IN THE GAS BUSINESS of Compel il n^ Delinquent Consumers to Settle Their Bills. "No, sir," exclaimed an official of one of the gas companies, "there is absolutely nothing funny or anuis- ing- iri bur business. It is all extremely sorious. We actually get more abuso tban tbe average cnr conductor. People think they are entitled to cuss and call us all tbe nasty names from A to Z. People, - as "a rule, don't regard gas in the snme light as other commodities. Some actually think that they ought to have gas for nothing, and they aro very much hurt if they are reminded that their gas bill is four or five months overdue. So they take it out in abusing us." The speaker's experience has been gained in tbe office. The life of the men employed to collect ovenlno bills is even more exciting. They are sometimes lucky if they pass a week without having to dodgo ilat- irona, broomsticks and bottles. The gas man starts out in the morning to go to the house of a consumer who has refused to pay his bill. The scone is a sweatshop, and the proprietor is busy with his irons and his workmen. The gas man enters. "I've come around," he says, "to see your meter." He takes out his tally book, and the proprietor opens the little closet where the meter is. In a second the gas man snaps a look on the meter, and the flames under the irons in the shop die out. "Rascal!" yells the proprietor. "What have you done? It is robbery I Why do you come here! I have paid my bill. I'll report you to the company." The gas man smiles. "Have you got the receipt 1" he asks. "I had it. I had it. I did. I did. Turn on that gas, or I'll break your headl" "No money, no gas,"eays the gas company's employee. "It's a robbery 1 Joe, where is that receipt!" But Joe hasn't seen it. Finally the $7.85 is paid, and the gas man unlocks the meter and goes back to his office or to another house where something similar is likely to happen. The consumer has learned a les son. He abuses the gas company all day and vows he will burn gas for 17 months and never be foolod again. A few months pass and another gas bill runs up. The consumer pays no attention when asked to settle, and a man ie eent around to look at the meter again. "Ha, hal I guess you won't do that trick again," saye the consumer when the man in uniform asks to eeethe.meter. "I have'had the trick played on mo before. I nm not ready to pay. Wait a while." The gas company waits a month and then decides to fool no more with him.' One morning a party of men, begin to tear up the street in - front of the sweatshop. The proprietor catches sight of the uniforms, and, knowing that the gas men are upon him, rushes to his private hoard and pulls out some money. "Don't ruin me I" he cries as he hurries into the street, where the men are already disconnecting Liss gas pipes. "I am ready to pay.' 1 The crowd which has gathered laughs at him as he appeals to the gas man in charge. "Sly friend, ! * says the gas man, "pay up then right away and make a deposit of $50 with me." "Fiftydollars!" exclaims the consumer. "I haven't that much in the world. It is robbery, worse than Russia. Villains! Rascals!" The crowd laughs some more and the gas men go oil with their work. But in ten minutes the consumer comes out of his house with the money.. .A receipt is signed on the spot, the gravel goes back into the hole, and the gas men depart.--New York Sun. A Coal Pioneer. Eclmnnd,Carey of Ben ton was one of the early residents of Wilkes- barre and was born Aug. 12, 1822 on a farm at the lower end of town now known as Carey avenue, which has been named after the family. His father, George Carey, was one of the settlers who had the handling of the first anthracite coal in Wyoming valley. He helped open a strip ping in Pittston township, now known ae Plains township, in 1315, and in the spring of that year loadec a raft, with several others,.and took it down the Susquehanna to Harris burg, where they eold the raftload of 40 tons of anthracite for $10 They were discouraged at such re muneration and left the traneporta tion of coal dormant until 1820, when they took another raftloac down and failed to find a buyer They were so discouraged that they 'dumped their load of black dia monda into the Susquehanna at Har risburg, and, as far as these ea pioneer shippers were concerned the opening up of a coal market wa , ended.--Wilkesbarre (Pa.) Record. A Mlni»t«r'« Wife., A Toledo woman who hasn't hat much experience with high diplomatic folks and that kind of func tionaries on her native heath went to Washington last winter for a month to thoroughly familiarize herself with the usages of the bes society. During the course of her - giddy whirl she struck the annua charity ball--tickets, {2.50 per--am while there one of the ladies dancing "attracted her especially. J'Who is that lady over there in · tbe corner now/with the low necket 'dreespnV'ehe inquired of her chap eron."' ' s "It is the wife of one of the ruin isters'here," her iriend explained. ~-'-'*You-don.'t say!" was'the sur *' .'prised response. ', "r "Yes; there's nothing unusual in -that." ,,*·'·-'"- ' ' · ; VWeUif»n,V i aaid the visitor cu 'riously,'"it's a mighty queer place '' 'tat.» preacher's wife, now ain't it i' WORKING PLACER MINES. there Are Tliree Method* In Use--Pan- nine, Rocking and Sluicing. There are three ways of working placer ground, as the gravel beds or valley bottoms are called. They ate panning, rocking and sluicing. A pan is a broad, shallow dish of iron or copper. The miner throws in a shovelful of sand and gravel, fills the pan with water and then with «twisting sifting motion works whatever gold may be therein down to the bottom of the pan, where it tends naturally on account of its greater weight. As he sifts the miner tips the pan gradually and works off the gravel and sand until he sees what is caught in the lower edge of the pan. The paii is a most essential part of the prospector's outfit. It gives him his clew, and it is easy to pack. A rocker is quite too Inrge to be packed about when prospecting. It is a labor saving improvement on the paii, with greater capacity and can be worked with an easier motion. It is a "box 3 feet long and 2 feet wide, made iii two parts. The top part is shallow, with a heavy iron bottom full of holes a quarter of an inch in diameter. Beneath this in the lower half of the box is a heavy cloth set in an inclined plane, sloping eight inches in the length of the box, or about three inches to the foot. Sometimes there is a series of these inclined planes, one below the other, sloping in opposite directions. The whole is mounted 011 rockers like a cradle. When the rocker is set up convenient to the "dirt" and the necessary water, he fills the top compartment with gravel, and then Crocks with one hand and pours in water with the other. When the washing is done, the nuggets will be found in the top and the dust collected along the blanket. The finest dust, in grains too small to see, will be in the mud at the bottom. If quicksilver is mixed with the mud, the gold will unite with the quicksilver to form amalgam. The amalgam, which is like putty, is put in a buckskin bag and squeezed. The quicksilver comes through the pores of the leather and leaves the gold in the bag. The blankets have to be rinsed in a barrel every now aiid then and the contents of the barrel treated with mercury. Sluicing is the most effective way of all, and is done always whenever there is sufficient headway of water and lumber can be had for making the sluice boxee. Sluice boxes, or troughs, 6 foot by 10 by 12 inches, are run end to end, something like stovepipe. They taper a little to allow the end of one to fit into the end of another, or else one end of eaoh box is fitted with a collar. The bottoms of the boxes have slats and gratings in them to catch the particles cf gold. A, sluice runs from a dam down along the route most convenient for throwing in gravel from the "pay dirt.'' There is no rocking or twisting sifting necessary, as the force of the water stirs up the gravel sufficiently to give the gold a chance to settle. The men sta^jd alongside the sluices and throw in gravel with a strewing swing and are careful to avoid splasbipg. When enough gold has collected, the water is shut off, the gratings are taken out and "cleaned up," ready to begin again. Sluicing is three times as rapid work as rocking.--New York Press. and Cotton. The negroes of the south had the best of training in varied fields of labor under skillful and intelligence managers. In those regions where a diversity of crops was planted they became expert farmers. It is a gross error into which many of our northern friends have fallen in thinking that the negroes are poor laborers. They may be wanting in skill, but it is to be doubted whether any oth er laboring population on earth ever produced results from agriculture so large, so constant, BO magnificent and so remunerative. And this is true of the negroes in the south today. . _ When we reflect that upon their labor in the cotton fields millions ol operatives in the old world are absolutely dependent for employment and sustenance, their value as laborers becomes at once apparent and decisive. Destroy the negro labor of the south and the cotton supply would be reduced so low that the 90,000,000 spindles of New England and Europe would rust in their sockets and the clank of n million looms would cease. There would be a dearth iii the goods that practically clothe the world, and a blow would be given to the business world thai would shake it from center to circumference.--Southern States T Magazine. A Simple Developer. "Throw your complicated (level opers out of the window; use pyro and soda and give your plates a chance. When you find what will develop, use it even if it is green cheese." This was the advice given to me by a professional photographer several years ago, and, follow ing his suggestion, I have saved money and secured a greater pro portion of good negatives. Here is the formula as he gave it: In distilled water dissolve sal soda (ordinary washing soda) until the hydrometer test is 30 degrees. In another bottle dissolvesulphite of soda until the hydrometer test is 40 degrees. To develop, take equal parts of each, and for a properly exposei plate add 8 grains of pyro to 8 ounces of the combined solution, find that after a little practice I can measure out the pyro in a smal wooden mustard spoon without weighing it, and, knowing the plate I have to develop, make each lot favor the particular plate. For testing I use an ordinary hy drometer that costs 40 cents. In mixing the solutions, they can be made in snch quantity as desired. I have not attempted to give the method of developing or the treatment of over or under exposed plates, as this will be nearly the same, no 'matter bow the formula of a pyro developer may differ. ~" ~ ~~^~ QUICK CURE FOR COUGHS AND COLDS, PYNY-PECTORAU The Canadian Remedy lor all THROAT AND LUN3 AFFECTIONS. ARGE: BOTTUES. 25 CTS. PIAVING restocked my GROCERY DEPARTMENT, I am now prepar- d to supply my customers and tlie ublic generally w i t h e v e r y t h i n g in hut l i n e , fresh urn! of the best qual- DAVIS A LAWRENCE CO., Lim., PROP'S PEBIIY DAVIS' PAIN-KILLER FOR SALE sr PROFESSIONAL CARDS. TAMES N. TODD, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, JDKNTON, MARYLAND. pHARLES E. NlcSHAWE, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, 1)ENTON, MARYLAND T. BOYER, CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, DKNTON, Ml). 7T LBERT G. TOWERS, ATTORNEY-AT-LA W Denton. Maryland, T7I7ALTER S P A R K L I N , ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DENTON, MARYLAND. OFFICE WITH JAS. N. I'ODD. ESQ. riSCAR CLARK. A, DENTON, MARYLAND, Collections and all professional business promptly Htttmdcd to. EMORY, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, CKNTKKVIIXK, MI "Will practice also in Caroline, Talbot nnd Kent county. T ALEX. HUTSON, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DENTON, MARYLAND. "Will practice is the courts of Cnroline and ndjncent counties. m PLINY FISHER, A TTORNE y-A T-LA W, DENTON, MD. AD business entrusted to my care will receive prompt attention. Collection ol claims a specialty. H ARVEY L. COOPER. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DENTON, MARYLAND Close attention will be given to nil business entrusted to mv cnre. JOHN W. CLARK, JR. Box £6. Detjtotj, jvyrylaiQi. Will sell property in Caroline or any of the adjoining counties. HKNRV K LEWJS. W1IXARD E. WJ5ST. LEWIS WEST, A TTORNE YS-A T-LA W, DENTON, MD. Will practice in the Courts of Caroline Talbotand Queen Anne counties. DR. ENOCH GEORC.F, DR. P. R. FISIIEK GEORGE FISHER, Physicians, Surgeons Gynecologists, DENTON, MARYLAND. Office at residence of Dr. Enoch George, Main Street. J. B, K. EMORY if CO (*MOKY * HEAVITT.) --GENERAL-COMMISSION MERCHANTS LIGHT STREET, BaVtlinore. WM. H. DSWEKSE. FRED K. OWENS DBWEESE OWENS, DENTON, MD. Office in the Court House. Mortgages foreclosed, estates settled mu prompt attention given to all business en trusted to us. Will practice in the State and Fedora Court. WM. H. DETVKESB, State's Attorney foi Caroline county. PAINTER AND DECORATOR, . . . . DENTON, Mr. lias had ten years' experience in ttieoitie. of Wilmington, Philadelphia nnd New York, and is now ready to moke contract: and guarantees skillful work, fair price: and entire satisfaction DRS. W. T. L. D. KELLEY : DENTISTS: MAIN OFFICE: EASTON, MARYLAND Will practice at Preston on Mondays Denton on Tuesdays; Federalsburg, sec ond and fourth Thursdays; East New Market, first and third Thursdays. Beat work guaranteed. Gas administer ed. JAMES SWANN. BKPKKSKNTINU The Best LifeA. Fire Insurance DENTON, MAKYLAND. CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, Ridffely, Maryland Contracts taken in Caroline and adjoin ing counties. Thirty-three years expcr ience. Plans nnd specifications cheerfully furnished. Best of references from Care line, Talbot isnd Dorchester counties. Seeds and Plants For Sale, CANTALOUPE SEK1): Anne Arundol, (Enrly.) Improved Jenny Lind, Norris, (Lute.) RED RASPBERRY PLANTS: Miller, Cuthbert, Brnndywiiic. LUCRETIA DEWBERRY PLANTS STRAWBERRY PLANTS: Glen, Mary, Clyde, Enormous, Lloyd's Favorite, Brnndywine, Michel's Eurly,Greonville,Liidy Thompson, Tennessee Prolific, Gundy, Bubach. AT REASONABLE TEKMS. RICHARD T. CARTBK. Subscribe for the JOUBNAL $1,00. Groceries. VTEW GOODS! MKATS, n cnvvEK, TOMATOES, liONl''KCTIONS, *·!?.· v T I ' . I K . TJ:AS. Notion?, Ribbon? AMD Dress My stocV of tlio latter is very compete, and my lady friends will do veil to call and e x a m i n e my poods Before going elsewhere. Spool Silks, Cotton. Gloves and Hosiery, and ill "act a general l i n e of Notions. Drop a and see the stock. Oysters and Ice Cream, For a good .Oyster Stew give us a call. Ice Cream will also be served season. Any quantity supplied :ov family use when desired, at short notice. . JULIA DAY, Successor to Jam«s WILL BE FOUND A GOOD STOCK --OF- Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc., --AT-J. M. HEAVEN'S, HILLSBOKO, MD. Larqe Stock of GROCERIES AND QUEENSWARE You can also find at the l_UMt3EIR YARID Full supply of all kinds of Lumber Sawing and Planing clone at short notice. Ceiling^Floor- iog, Shingles, Latbs, Doors, Windows, Etc., always on hand. F. IV. RKDDEN. W. F. M U R P H Y REDDEN MURPHY, DEALERS IN FIRST-CLASS BUILDING MATERIALS, --AHD-- CONTR'ACTORS AND BUILDERS, DENTON. MARYLAND. Prices on till goods warranted to bo ns low ns those offered by oily dealers. Mr Murpliy, a builder of long experience, vvil have charge of the prncticnl work, nm satisfaction guaranteed in every particnlnr Frank C. Bolton. iS'i'i. Lee B. Bolton BOLTOJS BROS PAIHTS, OILS AND GLASS. PRIZE MEDAL SKJS PAINTS«, tb« Family Saf « juard Oil, Machinery Oils, Tar, Oatnm and Fitch ENGINEERS', MACHINISTS, ' 418, 420, 422,424 E. PEATT ST., TREES if PL A NT! The leading varieties of Apple, Peach, Pear, Plum, Cherries, Small Fruita, etc., for sale by I, G. GELLETLY CO., WILTJSTON, MD. JAMES T. MORRIS, (HIDOELY, MD.) ViBBlf riflt an! BlacMtk, AND EXPERIENCED HORSSEHOER. In I'll brunches of my business I gunr antec satisfaction. In liovsf shoeing I linv the endorsement of best veterinarians. JAMES T. 11 ORRIS. For Sale, Five million (5,000,000) Tennessee Pro lific Strawberry plan Is, tit Sl.25 per thotis and. THOS. H. BVERNGAM, l-23-5m. . Concord. Md. FOR SALE AT PRIVATE SALE Three small farms, all adjoining eac other, lying on the county rond lending from Bridgetown to Groensborough, nbou Uvo miles from the former nnd four miles from tlio latter plnco, known as thn "Alor?zo ClarK Farrrj,! 76, 85 and 61 ACRES, rcspet lively. The first two have buildings 01 them; the other is unimproved. TERMj ·EASY. Possession January 1st neij Call on or address, K A M U E L B . HILL, 200 Equitfiblc Building, Baltimore, Md. Or to HENRY R. LEWIS, 10 2 tf Attorney. Donton, Md. DR.ANNA GIERING REGISTERED PHYSICIAN, Twenty-five years' experience Specialist in Diseases of Women ^only. Private Sanitarium oClngh (repute Absolute pri\acy nflord ed. Female Regulative Pills JiOC '' per box. Advice by mail. .603"E*ST BALTIMORE STREET. BALTIMORE, MD Vegetable Compound Tor Female Complaints, $1 Wives ·without Children consult me. REMEMBER! REMEMBER Remember, and in placing your ordn for Strnwborry Plniits, don't forget Unit '. hnvo nil tin 1 lending standard and new vn rieties for sale, nt prices Unit will attrnc you. Cull nnd see me or drop me n ctm of your wants, when I will name you prices I can also supply you with Miller Rasp berries and Lucretin Dewberries: 1 * ' GEO. E. SAULBURY, 3-16-at. ' Denton, Md. |OW PRICES! We linvc just opened n l.utjo invoice of THING GOODS, and n bolter collection roin \\lnuli to elioo=p lists no\ ur been of- crctl in Denton. To be appreciated it n list be seen. Your inspection ib inviteil. 'lie prices w i l l lx- n very -tiirtliiig fcn- 11 re of the bales liurc for the iie\t t h i r t y ays, mid bluer;- \ \ i l l do u c l l to note them. low would some of those stiike you '.' Percale, lie regul.ii- P2c k i n d ; our price, while it lists, only 8c. A bcttei gr.ulu ut l'2c. ' Calicoes, and Co Blue tint! Light Print*, plain iid fancy cleans, 5c. Pique Remnants, 10c,, lie regular loo. l\ind. 'ram 5c. up Ginghams, Lawns, ·cgillur prit'c 12'.j our pncp. lOe. Wo irtve an excellent nssortmeiit of these. Table-Cloth, choice qimlity Irish Linen, 50e. per yard. Pnntnloon Goods nt various prices. §1.00 Smyrnn Hugs nt 80u. A. E. COOPER JJRO., Dcntou. Md. 409f.JRAtT ST. "i.^BALT (MORE. DOOR S BLINDS AND AL L $U|LDERS GOO O--T-:" C H E A P Frnjers Increase Your Income By Doubling j^ Your Crops "Without Increasing Tb* Labor of Cultivation VUat 1$ B«tt«r tljan Golrj; to ibe A Literal AppllcAilorj of BA1NBRIDGE LAND LIME oi} Your Corn GrourjJ. ]ts effect on the soil is most remarkable nnd satisfactory. Geologists lcclare Ihe BmnbrhlKti Limestone are the 'purest Carbonate of I.inie ever discovered. 100 fanners saved from the sheriff last year by using Dainbridge Land Lime. Remember, building lime IE, not suitable for land. We burn no tin UK but land lime nt our Uambridge Works. For prices, address our General Sales Agents for Caroline, G K K K N K K D ! £ ' , - DLNTON. MD. TIIOS A. SMITH, - RiDcm-Y, MD. T. C. HACKKTT, - QUEEN ANNE, MD. ·WKIGHTSVIt-CE LIME CO., \VRIC.1ITSV1LLF., PA. INTERESTING TO FARMERS! XI V «ffh -S,.\* f ^ ^} /^^"^ l^T A line of Implements second to £pne on this Shore, Suited to your "Wants, and SploX under a Guarantee. Better Made and Made of BelLcr Material, and decidedly the "Best Finished Line Now Known. OSBORNE COLUMBIA CORN HARVESTER AND BINDEP, ^ ® COLUMBIA BINDER OSBORNE COLUMBIA MOWER, ONE AND TWO HORSE PAINT SOLD UNDEH GUARANTEE. AOIOALC08T LESS THAH 81.25P£ROAL W. E. BROWH, - - DEHTOH, MD., SOLE AGENT Got this out for FutoreReference, Buy Your H O R S E S AT KING'S MARYLAND SALE BARN, AUCTION SALES Monday. Wednesday and Friday Throughout the yenr. We deal in all kinds, from the very best to the very cheapest. 400 HEAD of Horses, Mares and Mules, ahvnys on himd Visit us, it will pay you. PRIVATE SALES EVERY DAY. FULL L I N K OK Carriages, Daytorjy, Bug- · yl«5, Garts ai}«i Harr«SS V«ry cljeap. JAMES KING, Prop'r, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14 16 N. HIGH STREET, Near Baltimore St., one squnre from Baltimore Street budge. BALTIMORE, MD. £1. BARNES, PRACTICAL . BLACKSMITH MORSE-SHOER, DBNTON, MD. I shall constantly k;ep on hand iv full assortment of Iron and Steel for all kinds ofPiirm mid \Vn;;on "Work. I can furnish you fill sixes of now wheels and axles, and best classes of horse-shoes at short notice. I guarantee all material and work at'lowcst prices to suit the hard times. Shop on Third St., opposite Livery Stable. Give me a trial. JOHN J. BARNES. Osborne Colombia Low Down Grain Harvester and Binder OSBORNE COLUMBIA REAPER. OSBORNE COLUMBIA REAPER, No. 8. OSBORNE ALL-STEEL TEDDERS. OSBORNE ALL-STEEL SELF-DUMP HAKE. OSBORNE ALL-STEEL HAND-DUMP RAKE. OSBORNE REVERSIBLE FLEXIBLE DISC HARROWS Osborne Spring-Tooth Hanoi OSBORNE COMBIX *TION SPRING-TOUUI. OSBORNE COLUMIJIA ADLE PEG-TOOTH. 1UGID HKVERS- msn n · iritow. xi: : mv r, DISC i. i:uu\v O !',(.UM. .- I L X Y SPRING T"O'M. ..ARROWS. :s. dJJSJi HORSE HOE CULTIVATOR. E V A N S CORN PLANTER r PERFECTION PLOW. The only Chilled plow made with a Ribbed-Back mouldboard positively preventing breaking. ' : O-AJSTIICTCS-S FTJK/iTISIECEJD, 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. DNDERTAKERSEMBALMERS AND POSERAL DIRECTORS, DBNTON, MARYLAND. Twenty years of experience enables us to insure entire satisfaction in every particular. Our shops are- fully supplied with needed material, and first-class workmanship is guaranteed. GOOD TIMES ARE HERE AGAIN I Subscribe for the JOURNAL. At tbis season of the year, when it is everybody's nim to SAVE MONEY we have come lo help you by oll'ormg you prices in that will surprise you, and also justify you to buy, ns wo m u s t Inive room for SPRING GOODS! WK ARK OVFEKIM3 SURPRISING BARGAINS in Dry Goods, Huts, Men's and Lfiilies' Coarse nnd Vino Foot-wear, nnd also a Full and Complete line of Notions. COMB AND GET TIIE BENEFIT OF THE TIMES. BALTIMORE BARGAIN STORE, R1DGELY, MD, ID. ICLIiTE;, :£rop. Active, reliable men to solicit orders for Iruit and Ornamental Nursery Stock, Strictly first-class nud true to name. Per- mnnent employment; good pny. Business easily learned. State ago and occupation. Write nt once for terms and territory. Es- tublishcd thirty-two yeora. THE R. G. CHASE CO., South Penn Square, Philadelphia, Pa. COAUWOOD^HAV -- OhiMCi The public will find constantly on hand at my coal yard at Denton Bridge a full supply of coal, stove wood and baled hay, which I will deliver in any quantity anywhere in town. · Stove Goal, 2240 Lbs. Per Ton, Chestnut, £0.00 5.75 5-75 STOVE WOOD BYTHE LOAD OR CORD HAT BT THE BALE OR TOH, DELIVERED IF DESIRED. OYSTER SHELLS, GAS LIME, BRICKS ANJ) LUMBER ALWAYS IN STOCK. · ''Wharf for the use of the public for landing or shipping all kinds of freight. Hauling of all kinds done at reasonable rates. '' L. B. TOWERS. THOMAS H. MITCHELL, MANUFACTURER OP Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Brackets, Newels, Hand Rails, Cabinet Mantels, Balusters, Etc. Promptly Furnished on all kinds of Building Material. Undertaker and Funeral Director Mr. Cooper's long experience in embalming and all the other brunches of his profession, render absolutely certain the proper performance of his duty in all matters intrusted to his cure. All cnlls, cither by ijay or night, promptly answered. Residence on Main street, opposite Brown's now drug store. If*. TT. Surrey Hamcn. Price, |L§ 00 A*so(hlaisellror|». Ijul Invo eol J direct to the con aortic- for 25 eara at whole* sale prices saving him tbe Jcaler s profits. Slupanjr- vJtcrc for c^iminaLion. lit crjthias n amated. 113 civics of Vehicles, oj attics cf Harness. Surreys, $jQ to §\25 Corria* gas. FhaoLons, Traps, Wx^on- oltcs, Spnng-Hoad fcad ULlk Wifioiu. Send for Ur^*, trw Ulof^ie of all *nr il^r ELKHART CAKK£AG£AKD1UK::i:sau0k w.B.pHATr»«x T. H. EVANS-'· COMPANY, FRUIT AND PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS,No. 214 Light Street, Baltimore, Maryland, Vegetables; Maryland Feache* and'Sweet Potato**." ' 1 '

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