Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on April 23, 1898 · Page 4
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 4

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Saturday, April 23, 1898
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MELVliM, STEELE JOHNSON. E D I T O R S A N D PROPRI C T O R S . SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL23, 1898 THE TOY BUYER ABROAD. tome of the Interesting; Features of His Work In Europe. The professional buyer going to Europe to purchase goods travels on the best boats--and often on the same boat, which he finds familiar and comfortable. It may be that he knows the hotels abroad, in the countries that he visits, better than he does those of his own land, and lie may come to hare a better acquaintance with whole districts in foreign countries than he does with like districts of his own, for the simple reason that he visits them regularly and frequently. Where he goes depends on what he is buying. Whether it is silks or laces or linens or woolens or leather goods or what not, he goes to the country wnere the things are made to buy them, ·whether it is in Russia or in Austria or France or Ireland. This takes him to the greatest cities and to smaller ones, and sometimes into remote country districts off the lines of fail. roads, where he buys of individual producers. This would be true, for example, of the toy buyer. The buyer for a New York wholesale toyhouse goes to Germany, Austria, France and England, nnd, it may be, to other European countries, buying in each the productions! peculiar to them. In Germany he buys, among other things, certain kinds of chanaware and dolls and toys. He buys some things there in cities, but he buys things as well in the country, in the houses of the people who make 'them. Household industries exist in Germany in a way that is practically unknown in this country. Whole families engage iii some work, perhaps the decorating of toy china or in making dolls and so on, and whole communities may be thus engaged. Tlie toy buyer goes oft iuto these plr.ces-and buys at first hand, and, going to the individual, he gets things jiiit as he wants them. He kuo'ws what he.wants, and he gets things made that way. A touch, a single- little grace, may make the difference between a profit and' a loss, between a thing that will sell and one t Jat won't. On a doll, for instance, even » choap doll, the tiniest bit of htco properly disposed or the arrangement of the dress or the colors used or home slight change in the faco of the doll, may make the difference between a doll that is dull and wooden and inanimate and one that is alive and attractive and salable. It may be that the buyer sits down in the dollmaker's home and explains these things and gets the doild mado as he wants them. One district in Germany that the toy buyer visits :-; in its characteristics much like the Catskill region in this state- The buyer makes his headquarters in a town, froai which he drives off up the valleyj and about the mountains to the homes of the.people. He goes there year after year, and he knows the country well; its landmarks are familiar, and he knows the people. As he drives along the roads he meets boys ·who live in the neighborhood and take off their hats to him as they salute him and address him by name. They know him, and they know what brings him to the mountains; his coming may mean an order for their own families. In recent years railroads have been built up through some of these valleys, and it will .. probably not be very many years before most of them will be accessible in that manner. From Germany the toy buyer goes to Austria. It may be that even in Vienna he buys the products of household industries in the dwell- ings in which they are made. Here hemay haveto climb to the top story of a house to find a family workshop. In France, in Paris, he buys some things at the home of the makers, but an increasing proportion he buys in the warehouses where they are collected. Pretty much everything that he gets in "London he buys in wholesale establishments. -- New York Sun. Can't Stoop to It. "It's a singular thing, but the commission of crime seems confined to certain kinds of people," said Bluff, putting on on air of wisdom. "Yes," rejoined Sliggs. "That's well known. It's confined to criminals, of course." "Certain persons are almost sure to become criminals," continued Bluff, ignoring the interruption, "while others are never, or very rarely, found in prison." "Because they are too lucky," - murmured Miggs. - "It may seem strange, but fat men seldom commit crime. This is the assertion of criminologists." "It doesn't seem strange at all to me," remarked the irrepressible Uiggs. " Everybody knows that it is difficult for fat men to stoop to anything low."--Pearson's Weekly. Ills Victim'* Revenge. Over in the old north state Bill Bpurlin shot Mart Benson. When he saw that Hart \vcs "going," hesaid: "Mart, old boy, I'm sorry 1 done it. Fergive me!" "Allright, Bill,"saidMart. "Jest take- keer o' my family 1" "Good Lord!" groaned Bill, as he went in search of the coroner. "He got even w i t h me anyhow--thar's 16 in his durnod family!"--Atlanta Constitution. ^ What Hart. Lily--Tho Widow Henpeok seema terribly cut up over her husband's death. ^Pod--It wasn't so much his death J as his last words, I fancy. Lily---Why sol What were they? ^PpcU-^He' said that ho was well prepared ,for the worst.--New York Journal/';-" ' ' . J - T A "· R Unn i ng jfo Risks." ,, r "I see that New York society women claim to be descended from kings." "Yes, but they have taken good care to select kings that are very, very dead."--Chicago Newa (Continued Ironi Kirst pajjc ) «te]y granted by the magistrate. Iho prisoner had declined to put any questions to the witnesses. He was now asked if he wished to say anything before being removed, at the same time being warned that anything he might say might be used against him. "Well, there is one thing I should liko to ask," ho said, "and that is whether there is any law in England against a man wearing his own watch and chain?" "Don't trifle with the court,"said the magistrate sternly. But something in the sound of the prisoner's voice had caused Mrs. Latymer-Wynne to turn round and to look at Lim again. "What! Harry 1" she cried. "Is it you 5" She could «ay no more. If she did not faint, as her grandmother would have done in similar circumstances, she sank back gasping into a seat. "What is the meaning of all this?" asked the magistrate, glaring at Inspector Bickerdyke. The inspector looked as if he were more ready to ask than to answer the question. "Beg pardon, your worship," he stammered. "It beats me hollow." "Allow me to explain," said the prisoner blandly. "I am Mr. Laty- mer-Wynne, and 1 am curious to know why a gentleman may not leave his own houee early in the morning without being arrested. May I ask what crime I have committed?" "Your conduct is most reprehensible, sir," said the magistrate, ruffling with a sense of wounded dignity. "Pardon me, your worship," said the prisoner. "I hove done nothing. I have simply been passive in the hands of Inspector Biekerdyke." "And what was your object in playing such a farcei" asked the magistrate, gulping down hie indignation. "Well, I had two objects. The first is a private one, with which I will not trouble your worship. The other was to see how far the cleverness pf a London detective would go. Now that I have got one of them to arrest a man as his own murderer I am satisfied. I think I have established a record." · * · · · 9 · "How could you give me such a fright, Harryl" eaid Mrs. Latynaer- Wynne, as a few minutes later she nnd her husband were driving home together in a cab. "It was very, very cruel of you." "It was your own fault, Kate. You shouldn't have driven me wild as you did." "About what?" asked his wife with a delicious air of innocence. "Oh, you know well enough. I had to stop you somehow from playing in that beastly football match. Next time I shall do something worse." "But, Harry, dear, you cannot really have thought that I ever meant to play. Why, I only said it to tease you."' "Ohl ! said Harry. "Then 1 needn't have smashed the water jug or cut my fipger, after all. But who is to know what a woman does mean?"--Boston (England) Guardian. POTATO CULTURE. K«w Jenejr Method* Explained by One ol the State's ProgreMive Farmers. E. W. Collingwood in a communication to The New England Homestead gives a clear insight iuto methods of cnltnre practiced in his state. He writes: Early varieties pay best with me, and I have found June eating and Bovee very satisfactory to my customers. Most of my crop is grown between rows of strawberries, raspberries and other tonal! fruits. If I try to raise a prize crop of potatoes, I proceed about as follows: Start this year on a warm, well drained piece of ground and work it up thoroughly with the ontaway, probably giving it five or six different workings. Thou use suitable fertilizer. Sow a bushel per acre of early black cowpeas and work them in either with a weedei or a light toothed harrow, followed by a roller. I do not touch the field again until the 1st of August, then go through and sow as a venture 19 pounds of crimson clover to the acre. The field would then not be touched till the following spring. The cowpea vines will be killed by frost and fall to the ground. In the spring as soon as the soil would permit I would go on with the cutaway harrow and chop and cut the soil and vines as thoroughly as possible. This would require at least four workings with the cutaway running in different directions. If the soil were deep enough to warrant it, I would then plow as deeply ns possible and not turn np the subsoil. After leveling the plowed field with the Acme I would plant in rows three feet apart. I would drop from 600 to 800 pounds of the high grade fertilizer to the acre in the furrow, then plant. Three days after planting we would begin work with a weeder or a light cultivator and keep the surface of the ground thoroughly stirred np. As the plants appeared above the ground I would cultivate at least twice a week with the" two horsolron Ago cultivator. This machine straddles the row, and every tooth is under immediate control of the driver. At first I wonld put the teeth down three or four inches deep, but as the plants grew I would gradually lift them until they merely scratched over tho top of tho soil. When trie plants were sis inches high, I would fasten boxes on either aide of tho pole of tho cultivator with holes in the bottom. The boxes would bo filled with fertilizer, so that this would gradually trickle out in advance of the bocs. This cultivation would ba kept np as long as we could possibly (;ot through the row. If I were asked to grow a large crop of potatoes without a year's preparation in cowpeas or homo other bimilur crop, I would not attempt to do it, at least on my farm. Glances. Perhaps the short, hasty gazes cast up any day in (he mktet of business in a dense city at the heavens or at a bit ot tree seen amid buildings liavejn them more of intense appreciation of the beauties of nature tbau all that has been felt by an equal number of sightseers enjoying large opportunities of sight- peeing. Like a prayer offered up in everyday life, these short, fon;l gazes at nature have something inconceivably beautiful in "York Ledger. PYNY-PECTORAL; ^ A QUICK CURE FOR \ | COUGHS AND COLDS. | ' ' VERY VALUABLE remedy In all 1I affections of the ;; THROAT OR LUNGS. | Largo Bottles, 25c. * DAVIS ft LAWRENCE CO., Lim., # v PHOP'SOF PERRY DAVIS' PAIN-KILLER. !f, rOW S4LE BK IDealers * * PROFESSIONAL CARDS. TAMES N. TODD, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW, DKXTOX, ItlAKVLANV. CHARLES E. McSHANE, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DKNTON, MARYLAND T. BOYER, CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, DKNTON, MB. 7T LBERT C. TOWERS, ATTORNEY-AT-LA \g Denton, Maryland. TXT ALTER SPARKL.IN, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DENTON, MARYLAND. WITH JAS. N. TODD. ESQ. QSCAR CLARK. ~ Attoroey-nt-Law, DKNTON, MARYLAND. Collections and all professional business promptly tittondcd to. \7TriLMER EMORY, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, CENTREVILI.E, MD "Will practice filso in Caroline, Talbol and Kent county. T«T AL.KX. HUTSON, * ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DENTON, MARYLAND. Will practice is the courts of Caroline and adjacent counties. rr\ PLINY FISHER, A TTORNSr-A T-LA W, DENTON, MD. All business entrusted to my care wil! receive prompt attention. Collection ol claims a specialty. JTARVEY L. COOPER. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DENTON, MARYLAND. Close attention will bo given to oil business entrusted to mv care. JOHN W. CLARK, JR. -A.-u.ctio ». e er, Box 56. Will sell property in Caroline or any of ike adjoining counties. HENRY H. LEWIS. WILLARD E. WCST. LEWIS WEST, A TTORNEYS-A T-LA W, DENTON, MD. "Will practice in the Courts of Caroline Talbotand Queen Annecounties. DH ENOCH GEORGK, DR. P R. FISIICR GEORGE FISHER, Physicians, Surgeons ft Gynecologists, DENTON, MARYLAND. Office at residence of Dr. Enoch George, M^in Street. J. B. K. EMORY rf CO. (EMORY NKAVITT.) --GENERAI COMMISSION MERCHANTS, LIGHT STREET, 33a.Vtlzn.oxe. WM. H. DEWEKSK. FRED R. OWKNS DEWEESE OWENS, DENTON, MD. Office in tho Court House. Mortgages foreclosed, estates settled nnd prompt attention given to nil business en trusted to us. "Will practice in tho State and Federal Court. ~WM. EE. DK-W-EKSK, State's Attorney for Caroline county. PAINTER AND DECORATOR, . . . . DENTON, Mn., U u s h n d t c n j ears' experience in tho cities of Wilmington, Philadelphia nnd New York, and is now rendy to make contracts and guarantees skillful work, fair prices and entire satisfaction DRS. W. T. L. D. KELLEY, : DENTISTS: MAIN OFFICE: EASTON, MARYLAND "Will praf.tiee at Preston on Mondays; Denton on Tuesdays; Pedoralsburg, ec- ond and fourth Thursdays; East New Market, first and third Thursdays. Best work guaranteed. Gas administer cd. JAMES SWANN. ' BEFRESEXTINU The Best Life Fire I nsurance, DKNTON, MARYLAND. Tbonjas Carirjiiye, CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, Eidgely, Maryland. Contracts taken in Caroline and adjoining counties. Thirty-three years experience. Plans and specifications cheerfully furnished. Best of references from Caroline, Talbot and Dorchester counties. Seeds and Plants For Sale, CANTALOUPE SEED. Anne Arundel, (Early.) Improved Jenny Lincl, Norris, (Late.) RED HASPBERBY PLANTS: Miller, Cuthbcrt, Brandywine. LUCRETIA DEWBERRY PLANTS. STRAWBERRY PLANTS: Glen, Mary, Clyde, Enormous, Lloyd's Favorite, IJrandywinc, Michel's Early,Greenvillc,Lncly Thompson, Tennessee Prolific, Gandy, Bubach. AT RKASONABLK TKRMS. RICHARD T. CARTER. Subscribe for the JOURNAL $1.00. Fresb Groceries- H' AVING icstockccl my GROCHKY DEPARTMENT, I am now prepared to supply my customers and the public generally w i t h everything in t h a t lino, fresh and ol! the best quality. MEATS, TOMATOES, COKN, rOFI'EE, Notion;* Ribbon? AND Dre?? My stock of the latter is very complete, and ray lady friends will do well to call and examine my goods before going elsewhere. Spool Silks, Cotton. Gloves and Hosiery, and in fact a general line of Notions. Drop in and sec the stock. Oysters and Ice Cream, For a good Oyster Stew give us a call. Ice Cream will also be served in season. Any quantity supplied for family use when desired, at short notice. . JULIA DAY, Successor to Jjinjjs WILL BE POUND A GOOD STOCK --OF -- J\ \} 1U.UUU U V U il U i Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc., --AT-J. M. BEAVEN'S, HILLSBORO, MD. Large StocK of GROCERIESANDQUEENSWARE 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, Shingles, Laths, Doors, Windows, Etc., always on band. 1". TV. KBDDEN. w. K. Minir-Hi REDDEN MURPHY, ·DEALERS IN FIRST-CLASS B U I L D I N G MATERIALS --AND-CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS, DENTON; MARYLAND. Prices on all goods warranted to be n low us those offered by city dealers. Mr Mnrpliy, a builder of long experience, wil hnvo charge of the practical work, anc satisfaction guaranteed in every particular Ssta/blisfe-ed. Frank C. Eolton. Lee E. Bolton BOLTON BROS. PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS. PRIZE MEDAL 5,^ PAINTS Machinery Oils, Tar, Oakum and Pitch ENGINEERS', MACHINISTS, Steamship and Railway Supplies 118, 420, 122, i2i E. FBATT ST., TREES P PLANTS The leading varieties of Apple, Peach, Pear,' Plum, Cherries, Small Fruita, etc., for sale by 1. G. GELLETLY CO., WILLISTON, Jin. JAMES T. MORRIS, (KrOOKLT, MD.) T lieeli riiflit ani Blacksmith AND EXPERIENCED HORSSEHOER. In ?11 brunches of my business I guarantee slUisfnction. In horseshoe!ne; I have the endorsement of best veterinarians. JAMES T. JIOKRIS. For Sale, Five million (5,000,000) Tennessee Prolific Strawberry plants, at 31.25 per thousand. THOS. H. EVERNGAM, 1-23-iim. Concord. Md. FOR SALE AT PRIVATE SALE! Three small farms, nil adjoining each other, lying on the county road leading from Bridgetown to Grccnsborough, about two miles from the former and four miles from the latter place, known as Urn containing 76, 85 and Gl ACRES, respectively. T h e l i r s t t w o have buildings on them; the other is unimproved. TERMS EASY. Possession January 1st next. Call on or address, SAMUEL E. HILL, 200 Equitable Building, Baltimore, Md. Or to HENRY R. LB WIS, 10 2 tf Attorney, Denton, Md. DR. ANNA GOING REGISTERED PHYSICIAN, Tweiily-five years' experience. Specialist in Diseases ol Women jonly. Private Sanitarium of Ingh 'repute. Absolute privacy afforded. Female Regulative Pills 12.00 per box. Advice by mail (603 EAST BALTIMORE STREET. BALTIMORE, MO. Vegetable. Compound for Female Complaints, 11 Wives without Children consult me. REMEMBER! REMEMBER! Remember, nnd in placing your ordor for Strawberry Plants, don't forget that I :mvc all tbo leading standard and now varieties for sale, at prices that will attrnct you. Call and see me or drop me a card )f your wants, when I will name you price*. [ can also supply you with Miller Raspberries and Lucrotia Dewberries. QEO. E. SAULbBURY, 8-19-3t. Donton, Md. GOODS! TOW PRICES ! We h a v e just opened a lars;e invoice of SPUING GOODS, a n d 11 belter collection from which to choose lias n e v e r boon offered in Dvnton. To bo appreciated it must be scon. Your inspection is invilcd The pines \ \ i l l be n ^ c r y startling feature of the sales licie for the n c \ t \liirty dni, and buyoif w i l l do well to note them How would some of these strike y o u ? Percale, the regular l'2e. kind , our price, while it last*, only Sc. A bettor jjrtule at 12u. Calicoes, 5 and Cc Blue ami Light Punts, plain nnd fancy designs, oc. Pique Remnants, 10c,, the rearnlar loc. kind. from 5r. up. Ginghams, Lawns, regular puce 12c.; our prico, 10c \Ve have an excullont assortment of these. Table-Cloth, choice quality Irish Linen, 50c. per yard. Pantaloon Goods at various prices. SI. 00 Smyrna Rugs at 80c. A. E. COOPER BRO., Denton. Aid. 409 E:FRATT ST. ^BALTIMORE. BLINDS GOOD--- C H E A P Farroers Increase Your Income By Doubling «^ Your Crops "Without Increasing 1 Trj* Labor of Cultivation. B«tt«r tftKQ Going to the A Liberal Application of BAINBRID6E LAND LIME oo Your Corn Ground. Its effect on the soil is most remarkable and satisfactory. Geologists declare that the Bainbridfte Limestone arc the "purest Carbonate ot I.iine ever discovered 100 farmers saved from the sheriff last year b using Tlainhridge Land Ijme Remember, building lime is not suitable for land. We burn notlnug but laud htue at our Ifcunhridge Works. For prices, address our General Sales Afjents for Caroline, GKIDKX KKD tlJiN, - DKNTON. MD. T1IOS A. SMITH, - KIDGELY, MD. T. C. IIAUKETT, - QUKKN ANNE, MD. AVIUGIITSVJLLE LIMK CO., WKIO1ITSVILLE, PA. PAINT SOLD TJNDKR GUARANTHB. ACIUALCOST LESS THAI 91.25 PEE OAL W. E. BROWK, - - DENTOH, MD., SOLE AUKNT Cat ttisont for Future Reference, Buy Your H O R S E S AT KING'S MARYLAND SALE BARN, AUCTION SALES Monday, Wednesday and Friday Throughout the 3 r c«r. "VVc deal in all kinds, from the very best to the very cheapest. 400 HEAL of Horses, Mnrcs and Sillies, nlwnys on hand. Visit ns, it will pay you. PRIVATE SALES EVERY DAY. FULL L I N K OK N^w ar«l 5ecorj«I-HADl I Carriages, Daytorjj, Bug- · JAMES KING, Prop'r, 6,8,10, li, 14 A IBM. HIGH STREET, Near Baltimore St., one square from Bul- timore Street bridge. BALTIMORE, MD. PRACTICAL BLACKSMITH HORSE-SHOER, I, MD. I shall constantly k^op on hand a full assortment of Iron nnd Steel for all kinds of Farm and Wagon Work. I can furnish you all sizes of new wheels and axles, and best classes of horse-shoes at short no- I guarantee all material and work at lowest prices to suit tho hard times. Shop on Third St., opposite Livery Stalo. Give me a trial. JOHN J. BABNES. Subscribe for the JOURNAL. aatpiq spooo 00*01$ 3MIJ M0113 A HONT «»ai ' 'JUVHM J.33HJ.S J.H9I1 KU01S 030 oua INTERESTING TO 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, ^ m COLUMBIA BINDER TWINE, OSBORNE COLUMBIA MOWER, ONE AND TWO HORSE Osborne Colombia Low Down Grain Harvester and Binder OSBORNE COLUMBIA REAPER. OSBORNE COLUMBIA REAPER, No. 8. OSBORNE ALL-STEEL TEDDERS. OSBORNK ALL-STEEL SELF-DUMP RAKE. OSBORNE ALL-STEEL H A N D - D U M P RAKE. OSBORNE REVERSIBLE FLEXIBLE DISC HARROWS Osborne Spring-Tooth flarroi OSBOKNE COMBIN \TTON SPRIKG-TOOl'H. OPBORSB COLUMBIA AD- .TUSTABLE PEG-TOOTH ^"VX'-i. KIGID REVERS- !!«LV nisr n M: RUW - - ;-:\M.; r :itiv.-\i, DISC n.-.].i:o\\ )i:.\!C bl r,KY SPUING T(*OT!i Ji.vliHOWS. -,' (-JJXJ4 HORSE HOE CULTIVATOR. '· EV4NS CORN PLANTEB 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. DNDERTAKERSEMBALMERS 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 A R E H E R E J U J A 1 N I At this scnsoii of the year, when it is everybody's aim to SAVE MONEY wo have come to help 3-011 by offering you prices in CLOTHINQ that will surprise you, nnd also ju=tify you to buy, us we must li.ive room for SPRING GOODSI "WE ARE SURPRISING BARGAINS n Dry Goods, Hats, Men's and Ladies' Coarse and Vine Foot-wear, and also n Full and Complete lino of Notions. CO3IE AND GET THE BENEFIT OF THE TIMES. COALWOOD^HAY - -- 3hX«0 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, $6.00 5.75 5-75 STOVE WOOD BYTHE LOAD OR CORD HAY BY THE BALE OR TON, DELIVERED IF DESIRED. OYSTER SHELLS, GAS LIME, BRICKS AND LUMBER ALWAYS IN STOCK. W h a r f f o r t L e u s e o f t h e p u b l i c f o r l a n d i n g o r shipping all kinds of freight. Hauling of all kinds done at reasonable rates. L. B. TOWERS. THOMAS H. MITCHELL MANUFACTURER OP Sash, Doors, Blinds, Monldings, Brackets, Newels, Hand Rails, Cabinet Mantels, Balusters, Etc. stimates Promptly Furnished on all kinds of Building Material. ·J_A.:M::ES T. Undertaker and Foneral Director 3Ir. Cooper's long experience in embalming and all the other branches of his pro- ession, rcndor absolutely certnin the proper performance of his duty in all matters- D trusted to his care. All calls, citlicr by day or night, promptly answered. Resi- ience on Main street, opposite Brown's new drug store. BALTIMORE BARGAIN STORE, RIDGELY, MD, , IFrop. Active, reliable men to solicit orders for Irnit and Ornamental Nursery Stock, trictly first-class and true to name. Pcr- nanent employment; good pay. Business Hsily learned. State ago and occupation. Vrite at once for terms nnd territory. Es- ublishcd thirty-two years. THE B. G. CHASE CO., , South Penn Squnre, Philadelphia, Pa. WEHAVENOAGENTS JT«.n. Surrey ULTIUM. Prlet, |16.W. Ai go«* M M ]i. for m! * but LITO sold direct to tb» eoa eumcr far 25 jeri at irhol*- ?alo pric«, saving tlm tt« dealer a profita. Ship ftnj- nhero for examination. Ever? thing warranted. 1 IS styles of \'chiclcs, M style* of HarneM. Top Biig-ic?. f3G to ?70 Surrcji, |ioto*liJ. Carri»- go3, Phieionj, Tiuu^ Wuon -- "-in r .Ko»d mnAHtlk Scad for Urg«, fr« ELKHART OAKKIAQK AND HAKJIEBS urn. co. w. B. PKATT. BM* KLKUBT, T. H. EVANS COMPANY, FRUIT AND PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS, No. 214 Light Street, Baltimore, Maryland, -Fruits and Vegetables; Maryland Peaches and Sweet Potatoes. JEWS PA PER I JEWS PA PER I

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