Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on April 16, 1898 · Page 4
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 4

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Denton, Maryland
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Saturday, April 16, 1898
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Page 4
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M E L V I N , STEELE JOHNSON. EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS. SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 16, 1898. CHINESE STORY TELLERS. Far n t*. Sample of the Yarns They Spin Consideration. On a pleasant clay one cannot go far in Peking without meeting a professional story teller standing, with a crowd of listeners about him, under n big umbrella ly the roadside, telling stories in a loud, earnest tone. The characters in the tales are- often "the big priest'' and "the little priest"--a boy whom his par ents have consecrated to the service of the temple. The following is a typical story in which they appear. Once upon a time--so tho story goes--an old priest said toliis youi'g companion: "lam going away, little priest, and I leave the temple in your charge. No matter who comes, don't lend them anything." "All right, sir. I'll obey your words." Not long after the old jnan left an old woman came to woiship. She prostrated herself before tho idols and prayed and prayed until it rained. Then she said to the buy: "Your master knows me well, for I come often to worship. Will yon please lend me his umbrella?" "No," was the prompt reply, "I cannot lend anybody anything." So the old lady went home in the rain, and she was very angry. Upon .the master's return the faithful boy related his experience, but instead of praise he received Bterfi reproof: "Oh, you stupid boyl Do you know no better than that? Why, you have driven away one of my best'worsbipers! You will spoil my business. You should always be polite. You should say: '"Won't you please step in and have a chair? ] ·will steep you fresh ten and bring you little cakes. Make yourself as comfortable as possible, but I am . very sorry to- say my master \vas out in a storm one day and it blew and it blew and it took the skin right off of his umbrella find strewed the bones all around, and so we Lave none.' Say that, and she could not be angry." "All right, sir. I'll say it next time." Not long after this the master went away again, and there came a man who said: "Little priest, I have - been high up on the mountains and gathered a big load of kindling wood. It is too heavy. I cannot get it home. Will you please let me take your master's horse?" "Come in, sir," said the little man, "and make yourself comfort.. ,able. I will bring you little cakes and sleep you fresh tea, but I am . very x sorry to say the old horso was out in a storm and it blew and it blew and it tooli the skin right off and blew the bones away, and. we haven't any!" . The.man gazed in astonishment upon the boy and turned away in disgust. When the master returned, tbe boy related all that had happened and received a round scolding: "Oh, yon small idiot. You grow worse und worse. Don't tell the same story . every time. Have some sensu-- ^make your story fit. You should have said, 'I am very sorry to fi.iy, the ol:l horse was out in the field ,and tumbled in a hole and snrniueu his leg and went lame, and we turn_ eel him out to grass and we haven't any.' " "All right, sir. I will say it the next-time." - Again .the boy was left in charge, and there came a mail %vho said: ",, "Your master is my dear old friend. ·I would like to see" him." "Come in, sir; take a seat, sir. 1 will bring you new cakes and steep you fresh tea. Please be as comfortable as-possible, sir. I am very eorry to say my anaster was out iu tbe field and stumbled in a hole and went lame, and we have turned him out to grass, and we haven't any!" Soothe story runs on, as long_as . the story, teller pleases, until it ' time to take a collection.--Clara Ctishman in Youth's Companion. Bespect for the Living. ,. "Did you go to tbe funeral?" one woman asked another. "Yes," was the reply. "I always feel it a duty ., to go to funerals and show my respect for the dead.'' The two moved .n, but their conversation started a train-of thought within me. Is it ' always a tribute of respect to go to funerals,'irrespective of persons, as I am aware this woman does? No matter'what the rank of tho deceasl , ; 'ed, or how slight her acquaintance,' "^-whether private funeral or not, rain or shine, her presence may be counted upon. It may be gratifying to the vanity, of some to have a large crowd at the · .funerals of their beloved dead, but to most sensible people the occasion is too eacred and the sorrow too real to care for the sympathy of casual acquaintances. Friends' faces are · always welcome during bereave- rment, and it is dutiful and beautiful ' to express a word of hope when · 'most needed and to accompany the ; stricken ones (o the last resting · plaoe of the dead. But what about the living around us, who aro full of life and ambitiou, or those burdened with sorrow none may guess? Why not give them "a glnd good morning," 'or an hour or two of ypbr society at a time you feel they must 'be lonely? Wait not until "·,death 'comes and then rush to the .funeral as though you had always '= been a most cherished friend. I like . it not--this custom prevalent in ' email towns which permits any and all to attend the funerals of those to whom they are almost unknown and whose motive for goingls often only curiosity.--Housekeeper. Avoid the Baby Carriage. Bicycling unfits'a man for the . w;orl" -of - wlieefling^a baby carriage. The bundle batre on the carriage do not suit him. 'They are so high that he cannot crook his back, enough, ;and,he misses the bell,that is to · warn other baby carriages from the *id*rralk.--N«w prleac* Picayune. ' " WORLD'S DRINK STATISTICS. Kn£lislimcn Are Greater licer Drinkers Tlmu Germans. The country owes thanks to Sir Conrtenay BoyJe. Most blue books are dry, and but few of us care to master their contents. Sir Courtenay Boyle has succeeded, however, in producing one that might almost be described as fascinating--the drink statistics of the civilized world, or, to give it its official and rnthor long winded title, "The Production sine Consumption of Alcoholic Bever ages" (wine, beer, spirits). A study of the paper leads to on conclusion--namely, that not onl; will people drink as long as they can afford to pay for it, hut that the} will drink. France produces ten times as much wine as Germany; also exports ten times as much, anc yet more German wine is importec into tlio United States than French wine. The answer is obvious; there are in the States many successfu German settlers, and they, having the money, will have hock of th fatherland no matter what they pay for it. Thus also in prosperous Bel gium people put scarcely any limi on themselves in the matter of dank and whether it be beer or spirits Belgium stands at the head in th matter of consumption per head while even as regards wine.although it is not a wine producing country the inhabitants consume as much as do the Germans, whose country is wine producing. One point that is brought out very clearly in these tables is the fuc that the drink trade is almost every where a home industry--that is that by far the greater proportion o; the drink consumed is made in tlio country consuming it. We in England import so much wine and bran dy from the continent that we are perhaps not altogether in ft position to realize the fact, and yet even in England by far the greater portion of the drink consumed is homemade. This is proved by the relative proportions of the customs receipts from imported liquors. The customs receipts amount to £5,500,000 and the excise receipts to £27,000,- 000, or in ^be proportion of 17 pei cent to 83 per cent in favor of the homemade. Perhaps very few realize to how great an extent France is the great wine producing and also the great ivine consuming country of the world. The statement that the quantity of wine annually drunk in the Uuited Kingdom, Germany and the United States, which, taken altogether, have a population of 150,000,000 souls, barely exceeds a tenth part of what is consumed in France, with its 38,000,000 inhabitants, enables us to more fully recognize the fact. Many, moreover, will be surprised to find that the consumption per head of beer in this country exceeds that of Germany, for while the German drinks 25 gallons per annum the Englishman drinks 30 gallons. In both countries the consumption of beer is distinctly on the increase. The following is an interesting fact taken at hazard: Seventy-seven gallons of beer are consumed in this country for every gallon of wine that is drunk. Could any clearer proof be wanting that it is the masses who drink, not the classes? Scarcely the seventh part of abot- tlo of champagne per head is drunk per .annum by the inhabitants of this country, in the United States scarcely the twentieth pait.--Pall Mall Gazette. , The Gladstone Oyster House. In the jubilee year (1887) the proprietress of the little restaurant secured n colored almanac showing the portraits of Mr. and Mrs. Gladstone. Though she did not know who the old couple portrayed were she admired the picture and placed it in the shop window. Some time afterward Mr. Gladstone visited Mumbles, and on being-told that the old gentleman pictured on the all nninac was the same ae the distinguished visitor, the proprietress said, "Well, he's a nice looking old gentleman, and if he'll come here I'll give him a dish of oysters." This happened to reach the ears of Mr. Gladstone, and with a distinguished company, including Mrs. Gladstone, the then Lord Swansea, Lord Aberdare and Lord Kensington, he hastened to apply for the promised meal. Though the guests were, of course, entirely unexpected, they were regaled with oysters, bread and tea, and it is on record that the ex-premier did his duty bravely. On leaving, the company shook hands with their hostess, and the grand old couple promised to send their photographs on their rotnrn to Hawarden, which they did. The chairs occupied by the notable guests are now labeled with their respective names and a signboard outside the shop informs all and sundry of the event.--London- Mail. Both Bad Their Merits. "Uncle, which breed of chickens is tho bestl" "Well, siili, de white ones is de easiest found, an do dahk jnes is de easiest hid after yo' gits em."--Indianapolis Journal. A Special Object of Providence. "I was about to take n train for the west," said the man who was giving his experience, "when u friend persuaded me to stay accl attend camp meeting. I cared nolh- iug i'or camp meetings or any other kiud ol! meetings, but to oblige my friend I staid. Brethren, I read m the paper "next day that the entire train on which I would have been traveling was wrecked :mcl ever} soul on board was killed! Then] saw that Providence -- knowing what was about to happen--had put it into my friend's mind to keep n:e away. Forty people were killed, but thank the Lord, I wasn't in it! I took the warning and have been in favor of camp meetings ever since. In my opinion they're providential, and I never hear that beautiful song: 'Twns a big cunip meeting Saved m o, - Saved me, 'Tivns a big camp meeting Saved mo I "I say, I never hear that beautiful Bong without feeling grateful and full to overflowing 1"--Atlanta Constitution. CURE ALL VOUH P A I N S WITH J Pain-KHIer.E A Medicine Chest !n Itself. I Simple, Safe and Quick Cure for J J CRAMPS, DIARRHOEA, COUGHS, f COLDS, RHEUMATISM, I NEURALGIA. | 25 and 5O cent Bottles. I i BEWARE OF IMITATIONS- J BUY ONLY THE GENUINE.| PERRY DAVIS' t PROFESSIONAL CARDS. TAMES N. TODD, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW, DKNTON. MAltYLASD. CHARLES E. MCSHANE, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, JJESTON, MARYLAND T. BOYER, CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, DKNTON. M T . 7TLBERT C. TOWERS, ATTOHTJKY-AT-L A TV Denton, Maryland. T71TALTER SPARKLIN, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DKNTON, MARYLAND. OKI-IOK WITH Jjs. N. TODD. ESQ. QSCAR CLARK^ Attorney-at-Lnw, DKNTON, MARYLAND. Collections and nil professional business promptly attended to. EMORY, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, CKNTHKVILI,E, MD Will practice also in Caroline, Talbol and Kent county. TIT ALEX. IIUTSON, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DENTON, MARYLAND. Will practice is the courts of Caroline nnd ndjncent comities. rp PLINY FISHER, ATTORNEY-AT-LA W, All busiress entrusted to receive prompt attention, claims n specialty. DENTON, MD. my care will Collection of TTARVEY L. COOPER. ATTO RN EY-AT-LAW, DENTON, MARYLAND. Close nttenlion ·will be given to pll business entrusted to mv care. Groceries. WAVING restocked ray GROCERY DEPARTMENT, I am now prepared to supply my customers and the public generally w i t h e v e r y t h i n g in t h a t line, fresh and oi' Lhe best quality. Canned) .111C ATS, TOMATOKS, COI5N, G COFFKK, O N K K C T I O N S , TKAS. Notion?, Ribbon? AMD Drcyy Jfy stock of tlir l a t t e r is very complete, and my lady friends jvill Oo well to c.ill and examine my groods before going elsewhere. Spool Silks, Cotton. Gloves and Hosiery, and in fact ti general line of Notions. Drop iu and see the stock. Oysters and Ice Cream, For a good Oyster Stew give us call. Ice Cream will also be sowed in season. Auy quantity .supplied for family use w h e n desired. B5F"Me.al.'3 at short notice. MR5. JULIA DAY, ·Successor to Janjss WILL BK POUND A GOOD STOCK --OF-- Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc., --AT-J. M. BBA YEN'S, HILLSBORO, MD. Larqe StocK of GROCERIES AND QUEENSWARE You can also find at the LUMBER Y A R D Full supply of all kinds of Lumber. Sawing and Planing done at short notice. Ceiling, Flooring 1 , Shingles, Laths, Doors, Windows, Etc., always on hand. JOHN W. CLARK, JR. Box 66. Will sell property in Caroline or any of the. adjoining counties. Hl-.SHY K. LEWIS. " WILLARD K. WEST. LEWIS WEST, A TTORNEYS-A T-LA W, DENTON, MD. ill practice in the Courts of Caroline TaFboland Queen Anne counties. . liNOCH Gr.oBc.n, DR. P. R. l GEORGE FISHER, ' Physicians, Surgeons Gynaecologists, DENTON, MARYLAND. Office at resideuce of Dr. Enoch George, Main Street. J. B, K. EMOR7^"CO. (KMOKY * NEAVITT.) --GENERAL-COMMISSION MERCHANTS, LIGHT STREET, Baltloaaore, Prices on ull goods wnrrimtcd to be us low ns those oflerecl by city dealers. ilr, Murpliy, H builder of long experience, wil have chargo of the practicul work, nriti satisfaction guaranteed in every particular VM. II. DEVTEKSK. FUED R. OWENS DEWEESE OWENS, Attoro^ys-at-Law, DENTON, MD. Office in tlit Court House. Mortgnges foreclosed,estates settled nnd rompt attention given to all business en rusted to us. Will practice in the State nnd Federal Jonrt. WM. H. DEIVEESE, State's Attorney for 'nroline county. PAINTER AND DECORATOR, . . . . DENTOS, Mr., Ins Iind ten yours' experience in tlicoilie? of Wilmington, Philadelphia and New York, und is now rendy to make contracts nd guarantees skillful work, fnir prices nd entire satisfaction DRS. W. T. L. D. KELLEV, : DENTISTS: MAIN OFFICE: EASTON, MAR\LAND Will practice at Preston on Mondays; )entop. on Tuesdays; Federalsburg, sec- nd and fourth Thursdays; Enst New Market, first and third Thursdays. Best work guaranteed. Gas udmiinster- d. F. · R K D D K N . . K. M U K V H Y REDDEN MURPHY, T»:AT.HRS IK FIRST-CLASS B U I L D I N G MATERIALS, --AND-- CONTRACTOPxS AND BUILDERS, DENTON. MARYLAND. Frank C. Bolton. Lee 3. Bolton BOLTON BROS. PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS. PRIZE MEDAL Si?l PAINTS, Elli}*, tb« Parrjlly Sa|?juarJ Oil, Machinery Oils, Tar, Oakum and Pitch. ENGINEERS', MACHINISTS, Steamship and Railway Supplies m, 420, 422, 424 E. PRATT ST., TREES ^PLANTS The leading varieties of Apple, Peach, Pear, Plum, Cherries, Small Fruita, etc., for sale by A. G, GELLETLY CO., WILLISTON. JAMES T. MORRIS, (H1DOEL1', MJ.) Tfieeliriilit aiil Blactailli, AND EXPERIENCED HORSSEHOER. In all branches of my business I guarantee satisfaction. Iu liorstshocing I have tffec endorsement of best veterinarians. JAMES T. MOKKIS. For Sale, Five million (5,000,000) Tennessee Prolific Strawberry plants, :it §1.25 pev thousand. TH'OS. H. EVEUNGAM. , l-23-5m. Concord. Md. JAMES SWANN, KBPRESKNTINO he Best Lifedt Fire insurance, DENTON, MARYLAND. Tbonjas Carnjine, COMTBACTOR AND BOILDEH, } Bidgely, Maryland. Contracts taken in Caroline and adjoining counties. Thirty-three years experience. Plans nnd specifications cheerfully furnished. Best of references from Caroline, Tulbotand Dorchester counties. FOR SALE ATJRIYATE SALE! Three small fnrins, nil adjoining cuch other, lying on the ecninly road lending Iroin Bridgetown to Grcciisborongh, ftboiit two miles 1'roin the former nnd fojir miles the latter place, .known us thn Farirj," Seeds and.Plants For Sale, CANTALOUPE tUihlJ: Anno Arnndol, (Early.) Improved Jenny Lind, Norris, (Late.) RED KASPBEKBY PLANTS: Miller, Cuthbert, ^Brandywine. LUCRETIA DEWBERRY PLANTS. STRAWBERRY PLANTS: Glen, Mary, Clyde, Enormmis, Lloyd's Favorite, Branclywino. , Michel's Early.Grepnville.Lndy Thompson, Tenncssco Proliflc, Gartdy, Biibnch. AT REASOXAUI.IC TKKMS. KICHARD T. CARTER. Aloozo containing 70, 85 und 01 ACRES, respectively. The first two htfvo buildings -on them; the other is unimproved. TKKMS EASY. Possession J a n u a r y 1st next. Call on or address, SAMUEL E. HILL, 200 Equitable Uuildinjj, Baltimore, iMd. Or to HENRY B. LE \VIS, 10 2 If Attorney', Doutoii. Md. DR.ANNAGIERING 1VT E W GOODS ! Sttbaoribe for the JOURNAL $1.00. REGISTERED Tweiily-five yenr.s 1 CNiicrience. Specialist in Diseases of Women only. Private Sanitarium of high repute. Absoluic privacy aftbrd- cd. Female Regulative Pills f 2.00 ___ per box. Advice by mail. i603 EAST BALTIMORE STREET. BALTIMORE, MD. "Vcgclable Coin]xund for l-'enialc Complaints, Jl Wives without Children consult me. REMEMBER! REMEMBER! Remember, and in placing your order for Strawberry Plants, don't forget that I Save all tho lending standard and new va- Tiotics forsa'e, at prices that will attract you. Cull and sen me or drop nic a card of your wants, whoa I will name you pricei. T cim also supply yon wifcli Miller Rtisp- Tberrics nnd Lucrctin Dewberries. GEO. E. SAUlisBURY, 8-19.3t. Denton, Md. OW PRICES! We have ]iist opcnvd :i hirgo invoice ol S P R I N G GOODS, and it bct'tcr collection from which to choose. has nci'cr boon offered in Dentoti. To bo appreciated it mutt bo soon. Your inspcution is i n v i t e d Tho prices will be a very startling feature of the sales hcv for tin? no.\t t h i r t y days, and bityev- w i l l do well to note tlicin II cuv would sonic of those strike you'.' Percale, the rugiihir 12c. kind ; our prii-o. w h i l e it lasts, only 8e, A better grade nt 12c. Calicoes, find Cc. liliio and Light Prints, plain iind fnncy designs, 5e. Pique Remnants, 10c,, Uic rcguliir loc. kind. Ginghams, from 3o. up. Lawns, rcgulnr price 12c.; our price, 10c. We litive nn excellent nssortment of these. TabJe-Cloth, . choice quality Irish Linen, 50c. per ynrd. Panlnloon Goods :it various prices. $1.00 Smyrna Hugs at 80c. A. E. COOPER BRO., Dun to ii, Mel. Partners Increase Your Income By Doubling ^ Your Crops Without Increasing Tb* Labor of Cultivation. What iy Better than 6oii}£ to the A Liberal Appltction of BAINBRIDGE LAND LIME oi] Your Cori? Ground. Its effect on Die soil is iiioslremarkablt and satisfaclor}'. Geologists declare that the llninbridRc Liniebtoin.' arc the "purest' Carbonate of I/iinc ever discovered. 100 farmers saved Iroin the sheriff last year by tisinp Rninbritlge I;and Lime. Remember, building limu is not suitable for land. \Ve Inirti nothing but land lime nt our Ilainbridgc \Vorks Kor prices, address our General Sales Agcnls for Caroline, GUV;I:N KKDOKN. - DKNTON-, MD. THUS A. SMITH, - KIIH:I:LV, Mo. T. C. II AUK EXT, - QHF.r.N ANSI;, MD. lVUrtil!TSVlM,H LIME CO., WvioiiTSvji.i.i:, PA. PAINT SOLD UNDER GUARANTEE. ACTfjAlCOST LESS THANJ1.25PEEGAL. W. E. BROWN, - - DENTON, MD., SOLE AUENT. Cut this out for Future Reference, Buy Your H O K S E S AT KING'S MARYLAND SALE BARN, AUCTION SALES Monday, Wednesday and Friday Throughout (lie yenr. AVo deal in all kinds, from tbc very bosttotlin very cheapest. 400 HEAD of Horses. Mures and Mules, n[ways on hand. Visit ns, it will pay you. PRIVATE SAI/ES EVK1JY DAY. VULL L I X G Of Crrlges, D*y loijy, Bug- JAMES KING, Prop'r, 6,8,10,12,14 a 16 N. HIGH STREET, Nciir Bntlimore St., one square from Ual- timore Stieot bridge. BALTIMOIIE, MD. M £J. BAIRNIES, PRACTICAL BLACKSMITH HORSE-SHOER, DENTON, MD. I shall constantly keep on hand u full assortment of Iron and Steel for nil kinds of Farm nnd "Wngon Work. I can furnish yon all six.es of new wheels and axles, nd best clusses of horse-shoes at short no- ice. I guarantee n i l ' iiintcrinl and work at lowest prices to suit the Imvd times. Shop on Third St., opposite Livery Stable. Givo me n tr-inl. JOHN J. BARNES. Subscribe for the JOURNAL. seoud a a i sapua*) iuai|9oxa J.HOH jaquirrj INTERESTING^ FARMERS! A line of Implements second to none on this Shore, Suited to your W ants, and Sold under a Guarantee. Better Made and Made of Bet'Lei- Material, and decidedly the Best Finished Line Now Known. OSBORNE COLUMBIA CORN HARVESTER AND BINDER, ^ m « COLUMBIA BINDER TWINE. % TM ® OSBORNE COLOMBIA MOWER, ONE "AND TWO HOUSE" Osborne Columbia Low Down Grain Harvester and Binder OSBORNE COLUMBIA KEAPEK. OSBORNE COLUMBIA REAPER, No. 8. OSBORNE ALL-STEEL TEDDERS. OSBOKNE ALL-STEEL SKLJVDUMPRAKE. 03BORNE ALL-STEEL H A N D - D U M P R A K R . OSBORNE REVERSIBLE FLEXIBLE DISC HAKKOWB Osborne Spring-Tooth Harrow OS BORNE COM BIN \TION SPRING-TOuTlI. OSBOKNE C O L U M B I A AD- J U S T A B L E PEG-TOOTH !--»OR\K R I G I D REVERS- i i - f . K nisn H ·· UROW. s. .-INI.: ; : R I V \ L DISC I ' I J K O W ··IiM-. : C L K Y SPRING TnOT': i I.\KROWS. :-,, oJJIsi, HORSE HOE CULTIVATOR. K V 4 N S CORN PLANTER PERFECTION PLOW. The only Chilled plow made with a Ribbed-Back mouldboard positively pr'eventino- 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. SON, DNDERTAKERSTEMBALMERS AND FUNERAL DIRECTORS, DENTON, 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 0 R E H E R E _ A G A I N I ^ · At tliis season of the year, when it is everybody's aim to SAVE MONEY we have come to help you by oilering you prices in CLOTHING .hat will surprise you, nnd n l s o j n p t i f y you to buy, us we must have room for SPRING GOODS! W E A K K OFFKJUNO S U R P R I S I N G BARGAINS n Dry Goods, Hals, Men's and Ladies' Course and Vine Foot-wear, and also n Vull nnd Complete lino of Notions. :OME AND GET THE BENEFIT OF THE TIMES. COAUWOOD^HAY · 3tOC-lC» The public will find constantly on hand at my coal yard at Denton Bridge a full supply of coal, sieve wood and baled hay, which I will deliver in any quantity anywhere in town. Stove Coal, 2240 Lbs. Per Ton, Chestnut, $6.00 5.75 5-75 STOVE WOOD IYTHI LOAD OR CORD HAY BY THE BALE OR TON, DELIVERED IF DESIRED. OYSTER SHELLS, GAS LIME, BRICKS AND LUMBER ALWAYS IN STOCK. Wharf for the use of the public for landing or shipping all kiuds 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. Estimates Promptly Furnished on all kiads of Building Material. , MARWkAND. Undertaker and Funeral Director Mr. Cooper's long experience in embalming and all the other branches of his pro-"- cssioii, render absolutely certnin the proper performance of his duty in all matters iitrusted to his cure. AH culls, either by Jay or night, promptly answered. Resi- encc on Main street, opposite Brown's new drug store. BALTIMORE BARGAIN STORE, RIDGELY, MD. Active, reliable men to solicit orders for Eruii and Ornamental Uurserj Stock, trictlj' ilrst-clnss nnd I rue to name. Per- lanenl employment; good pay. Business asily Ivarned. State age and occupation. Write a, once for terms nnd territory. Es- ublished 1 -thirty-two years. , THE R. G. CHASE CO., South Peiin tiquRrc, Philadelphia, Pa. but liavu sold dievct lo tbe con- sun:cr for 25 j«m at tvliolo- silc pricc3, saving him tho ilcalcr'a profits. Slilpauy. « here for examination. I'vccjlhmj warranted. USsljlcsof Vehicles. Oj styles of Harness. To| 1J UJE i". ¥36 to J70. Surrcjs, $W««SI2J. Cirtm- _ »0.1T. BorrejnMOM,. Prloc.11600. K« tOeSarrer. Filer. , . , Traps, Wtgta- oll«, Spring. Ho id uil Sill* . . . ^»K? M - Send f o r ].tjl fres . ier. w A. good a , , oil, r or J25. Cttlloguoof ill our «t) »9l. itade. ifiren ui leodcn, KO. ELKHART «AEBIACE AKD JIAH::ESU MFO. co. w.B. FKATT, 8«'j, KLKHAKT, nw. T. H. EVANS COMPANY, . FRUIT AND PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS, No. 214 Light Street, Baltimore, Maryland, Vegetables; Maryland Peaches and Sweet Potatoes. ^v;M-; %=· ·":"·. IN £V SPA PERI SPA PERI

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