MELVIN, STEELE 4. JOHNSON EDITORS AND P R O P R I E T O R S . SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 30, 1898 SWEET FORGETMENOT. .Aznro eyes u-t\vinklo, Amber locks a-cnrl, Bilvrr laugh a-tinklo, Shining teeth o' per-I. VUien sho is nigh I gaze und sigh. I cannot flv Tlio s,pot. Tlieve i= no fairer blossom Hum My sweet forgrtmcnot. PoiM.s sinÂ£ of beryls. Gems of pccrlcm" hue. Could they meet the perils In her eyes of blue. Each captive wight , To be her knight With \vild delight Would plot. For she cnn smile to witch the worlO My sweat forgctuiciiot. MVhou tho blossoms sbhnincr In tho dnwn o' May, \Ylieii her ylee grows dimmer On our wedding diij', Jt nd in my pride- I lend my bride. May joy betido Her lot. The blossom o' my heart for ayÂ», My swccl forgctmciiot! -Sanmel ilinturn Peck in Boston Transcript. ENGLAND'S ARAB TROOPS. A Scene Before a Buttle la tlie Egyptian The colonel's words produced an almost magical effect. With th . Arabs the faiitnsia must precede th fight. So soon as the men hearc v theso wholly unexpected but to them exceedingly welcome orders there was a scene of the most ex tiaordioary excitement. In a mo uaeiit and of their own accord the whole 580 uien fell out of their ranks and rushed off at full speed shouting, brandishing their rifles nnc'l leaping toward their huts, and there, as is their custom before going to battle they donned the amulets that height on courage and bring good fortune in war, the armlets and necklaces o: their wives, and gave farewell em braces to those dusky dames, whose eAcitesiieut was as great as then c\vn, iur t h r o u g h o u t all the hut eri- Ciinipmcnt now rose tlie shrill Itilu- iug of thy women and the din of bar.tir.g t u j a t a m y . But the men wasted h u t little time in those traditional nbservnncos. Even as they hart rushed off i=o did they soon hurry bacli, ami were again drawn up before C'ulonel Parsons, ready for tho march and eager for the fi^Mziml the looting of cattle which would be the reward of victory. It was expected that they would b3 abotit five or tix days away, hut their commissariat arrangements were very simple; they had with them a few camels to carry skins of water and a little flour. They had no baggtigeof any sort; barefooted, and clad in a scanty robe of white cloth, c:\clj man carried with him nothing hi. t his rifle and ammuni- tiou, and \vaj quite prepared, if 1 given his hand: I of flour a day and a sufficiency of water, to march from one end of the tindai) to tho other. Sons of the most warlike tribes of the African Arabs -- Uadeu- doa, Beui 'Amer and others -- these savage warriors presented a splendid appearance as they stood there drawn up awaiting the final order that should let them loose, moving restlessly, a murmur passing through their ranks, like hounds with the prey in sight still held back by the leash, while their proud chiefs, clad in their picturesque flowing robes of various colors, rode up and down the line on their prancing horses. A little distance off stood all the women, still luluing, clapping their hands and encouraging their husbands with brave words. All the warlike instincts of the race were uppermost, and one felt that men like these need no tighter discipline than that which now controls them, when fighting under their chiefs, to make them a most formidable foe, even if opposed to picked European troops. At last the short, quick word of command was given, the bugle Eounded, and they were off, a 1(5 hours' march between them and the foe. It was a spectacle such as one seldom has the fortune to behold. The sun was just setting, a red disk, on the edge of the broad plain, and to the east the huge granite hut- tresses and peaks of the Jebel Kas- eala glowed iu various tints of luminous purple and copper brown. As the bugle sounded the chiefs waved their swords and spurred their horses, the men gave a yell and in a body broke into a quick run, blandishing their rifles, leaping and cheering as before, and rushed in the direction of the setting sun, across the plain of withered grass, soon to disappear in the clouds of dust they raised. So long as they were in sight the women hiluecl and tbe tomtoms beat. It was indeed a very fine setting out for battle. I think that had "even the most peaceable individual of those who regard all war with horror been present the contagion of that excitement would have found out in him and made to tingle some hidden, un- euspected fiber of the old barbarian. -- Kassala Cor. London Times. He Wanted to Know. Â· The Employer (coldly)--Why are .j*ou so latei The Suburbanite (guiltily)--There were two wrecks on the track this morning, and-The Employer (testily)--Who was the other one?--New "York Joiirnal. Holty Tolty. Seldeninhis "Table Talk" writes: "In Queen Elizabeth's time gravity and state were kept up. In King James' time things were pretty well. But in King Charles' time there has. been nothing but French-more and the cushion -dajce, omnium gather- um, tolly polly, hoite cometoite." This phrase in modern French is haut comme toit. Tbe lato Dr. Brewer, in his "Dictionary of Phrase and Fable," says: "The most probable derivation I know is this: What we call'seesaw' used to be called 'hoity toity,' hoity being connected with hoit (to leap up), our 'high,' 'height, 1 and toity being 't'other hoit*--i. e., first one eide hoits, then the other side."-Note* and Queries. NEWSPAPERflRCHIVEÂ® Â»-,. AIR OF MAMMOTH CAVE. So Pure and llrncluc That It MI E lit Be Utilised For a Sanitarium. In The Century there is an article on "ThR Mammoth Cave of Kentucky "by John K. Proctor, former ly state geologist of Kentucky. Mr Proctor, in describing 1 the tour o the cave, saj-s: Somo distance on we come upon two stone cottages built against one of-the walls of the avenue. Thee are tho remains of a number tha were built in tho cave in 1843foi tho abode of consumptive patient It was believed that tho pure air o the cave would effect a cure, and 1 consumptives took up their abod here, and remained for five month without going outside. It is saic that when they did go out three died before they could reach the hotel Something more than purity is re quired--sunlight. It is said tha the saltpeter miners had remarkabli health while working in the cave and persons with weak lungs are certainly benefited by short walk in this atmosphere. I believe, in time, that theso immense reservoir of dry, pure antiseptic air will be utilized for the cure of consumption and asthma, not by sending the pa tient into the cave, but by bringing tho air into sunlit sanitariums on the dry, well drained elevated sand stone plateaus above the caves. We know the air is dry, because the timber carried in in 1812 has no decayed, and iron hinges have been hero since 1843 and show no sign o: rust. We know the nir is pure, be causo here animal matter does no' decay, but simply dries up. The mummies found in the caves were not prepared mummies, but simply desiccated bodies. The uniforn temperature of from 53 degrees to 54 degrees the year round has been demonstrated. Consumptives take long sea voyages and visit high altitudes to get the benefit of aceptic atmosphere, but they suffer from variations of temperature, from storms, and at high altitudes exercise cannot be taken, while tho ca.ve air predisposes 0110 to take exercise with little fatigue. I have known delicate women to walk for nine hours in the cave, clambering up steep ascents and over rocks, and come out of the cave feeling no sense of fatigue until they reached the warm, impure air outside, charged with the odors of decayed vegetation, when they would almost faint and would require as sistance in ascending the path to the hotel. We think the atmosphere in the glen at the entrance remarkable for purity betore we have become sensitive by hours in the pure atmosphere of the cave. I once went with a friend and a guide to Roaring river and several other remote places, which required remaining in the cave overnight. It was night when we came out, and we had become so sensitive by our stay of 36 hours in the pure air of the cave that we were almost overcome by the suffocating inephitic odors and oppressiveness of the outer air. We dreaded to inhale it into our lungs and returned agnin and again into the pure air flowing from the cave. Air freed from bacteria is one of the main reasons for success in modern surgery and a sanitarium into which this air could be pumped would doubtless be resorted to for difficult surgical operations. Consumptives in high altittidesare compelled to remain indoors in winter weather and breathe the vitiated air of closed rooms, while in sanitariums supplied with cave air, by letting the air in at the upper part of the rooms and out at the lower part, all exhalations would pass out and pure air would ha constantly rushing in at a uniform temperature, winter and summer. Then it would be a boon if we could escape the oppressive heat of summer into hotels kept cool and pure by the air from these great dry caves. Hospitality That Paid. Gambling clubs are being raided in London, one of tho complaints being that they greatly overcharge their patrons for the use of cards, It is curious that a century ago this was the case in private houses. It is generally supposed that hospitality was more largely extended in old times, and, indeed, was their supreme virtue, whereas it would now be thought tho extremity of meanness for a host to charge his guests with any such payment. In The Times of March 22, 1796, we read: "The tabbies of Bath are in a state of. insurrection, in consequence of an example by Lady Elcho, who neither visits nor receives company that pay for cards. This laudable reformation is adopted so generally that many of the dowagers who have so long fed on card money are turning their thoughts to some more creditable means of earning their livelihood." A hope is expressed that the ladies in London will follow the examples of those of Bath and "exclude the cdious and pitiful custom. We are afraid that many a party is formed rather to derive benefit from the sale of cards than for the sake of hospitality."--San Francisco Argonaut. Solicitude. "I have had a delightful evening, Miss Genevieve," said young Choly, rising to go at 11:30, l : and I had no idea it was so late, had you!" "Why, Mr. Small weed, 1"-"For heaven's sake, Miss Goue- vieve," exclaimed theyoung man in alarm, "don't yawn I There was a girl who yawned too hard the other day and dislocated her jaw!" With an effort sho turned the yawn into a laugh, and the idiot remained ten minutes longer.--Chicago Tribune. Anatomical. Ileardso--I heard you drove down 0 the club the other night and took 1 hand. How did you leave the game ? Saidso -- On foot 1 -- New York Tournal. Two 'of a Kind. "I told my employer I had only 10 lent3 to my name." 'What did he say?" 'He tried to borrow it of me," 1 i ALWAYS KEEP ON HAND \ Jaintfi/lerl f THERE IS NO KIND OF PAIN OR Â· ACHE, INTERNAL OR EXTERNAL, f THAT PAIN-KILLER WILL NOT RELIEVE. LOOK OUT FOR IMITATIONS AND SUBSTITUTES. THE GENUINE BOTTLE BEARS THE NAME, PERRY DAVIS SON. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. TAMES N. TODD, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, UESTOS. MARYI.AXIX CHARLES E. McSHANE, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, UKNTON, MARYLAND T. BOYER, CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, UKNTON, Win. TVUBERT C. TOWERS, ATTORNKY-AT-LAW Denton, Maryland. TTfT ALTER SPARKLIN, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DENTON, OKFICE WITH JAS. N. TODD, ESQ. flSCAR CLARK. Attorney-nt-IiHW, DKNTON, MARYLAND. Collections and nil professional business promptly attended to. T7I7ILMER EMORY, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, CENTKEVILLE, MI "Will practice also in Caroline, Tnlbol and Kent county. TTT ALEX. HUTSON, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DENTON, MARYLAND. "Will practice is the courts of Caroline nnd adjacent counties. m PLINY FISHER, ATTORNEY-A T-LA W, DENTON, MD. All business entrusted to my cn.ro will receive prompt attention. Collection o! claims a specialty. TTARVEY L. COOPER. ATTOR N E Y-AT-LAW, DENTON, MARYLAND. Close attention will be given to nil business entrusted to inv euro. JOHN W. CLARK, JR. -A.-vxction.eer, Box 56. Dentor), f\*ryl*i}4. Will sell property in Caroline or any of the adjoining counties. III;NKY R. LEWIS. WILLAKD i:. WI:ST. LEWIS WEST, A TTORNEYS-A T-LA W, DENTON, MD. "Will practice in the Courts of Caroline Taltotand Queen Anno counties. DK. ENOCH GCORGE, DR. P. K. MSIII-R GEORGE JPISHER, Physicians, Surgeons Gynecologists, DENTON, MARYLAND. Office at residence of Dr. Enoch George, Main Street. J. B. K. EMORY ^ CO. (KilORY A NEAVITT.) --GENERAL-- COMiVllSSION MERCHANTS, LIGHT STREET, WM. H. DEWKKSK. FUE1) K, OWJCK9 DEWEESB OWENS, DENTON, JID. Office in tlio Court House. Mortgages foreclosed, estates setllecJanc prompt attention given to nil business cu trusted to us. "Will practice in the State nnd Federal Court. WM. H. DEWEESK, State's Attorney for Caroline county. PAINTER AND DECORATOR, . . . . DENTON, Mn., bins hndten years' cxpcriencÂ« in the cities of "Wilmington, Philadelphia and New York, and is now ready to make contracts and guarantees skillful work, fair prices and entire satisfaction DRS. W. T. L. D. KELLEY, : DENTISTS: MAIN OFFICE: EASTON, M A R Y L A N D Will practice at Preston on Mondays; Dentoi on Tuesdays; Federalsburg, second and fourth Thursdays; Enst New Market, first nnd third Thursdays. Best work gunrtmtoed. ed. JAMES SWANN. RKFRESKNTINU The Best Lifedt Fire Insurance, DENTON, MARYLAND. Tborrjas Carnjfne, CONTRACTOR AHD BDILER , Bidgely, Maryland. Contracts taken in Caroline and ndjoin- ng counties. Thirty-three years cxper- encc. Plans nnd spceitlcntions cheerfully uriiishcd. Best of references from Caro- ino, Talbot and Dorchester counties. Seeds and Plants For Saie. LANTALOUPJ; SJiKD: A n n e Arnndcl, (Early.)' Improved Jenny Lind, Norris, (Late.) RED RASPBERRY PLANTS: Miller, Cutlibert, Brandywine. ..UCRETIA DEWBERRY PLANTS. STRAWBERRY PLANTS.- Glen, Mary, Clyde, Enormous, Lloyd's Favorite, Brandywine, Michel's Early,Grucnvi]le,Lndy Thompson, Tennessee Prolific, Ufindy, Bubiich. REASONAULB TERMS. RICHARD T. CARTEff. Subscribe for the JOURNAL $1.00. Groceries. WAVING restocked my GUOCKRY DEPARTMKXT, I am now prepared to supply my customers ami the public generally w i t h e v e r y t h i n g in that l i n o , fresh and of the best quality- _ MK.vrs, n coi'- nÂ« n n Â«J i MK. Unned j jfjg Ribbon? AND Dress Trirr)iT)irqs. My stock of tho latter is very com plete, and my lady f r i e n d s will do well to call and e x a m i n e my goods before going olsewhore. Spool Silks Cottou. Gloves citid Hosiery, and ii fact a general l i n e of Notions. in and sec tbe stock: Oysters and Ice Cream, For a good Oyster Stew give us .Â· call. Ice Cream will also be server in season. Auy q u a n t i t y suppliec for family use when desired, at short notice. . JULIA DAY, Successor -to JMIJQS WILL BE FOUND A GOOD STOCK --OF -- Boots, Sloes, Hats, Caps, Etc., --AT-J. M. BE AVBN'S HILLSBORO, MD. Larqe StocK of GROCERIES AND QUEENSWARE You can also iind at the L U IVl IB E R Y A R ID Pull supply of allkiucls of Lumber Sawing and Planing done at short notice. Ceiling, Flooring, Shingles, Latbs, Doors, Windows, Etc., always on h a n d . K. W. UKDDBN. W. K. REDDEN MURPHY, DEALERS IN KIRST-CLASS B U I L D I N G MATERIALS --AND-- CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS, DENTON. M A R Y L A N D . Prices on nil goods wt\rrnntccl to bo n low ns those oftcrcd ly city dealers. Mr Murphy, n builder of long experience, wi] linve charge of tlic practical work, an satisfaction Kuarnntecil in every particnlai Frank C. Eolton. Lee B. Bolton BOLTON BROS PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS. PRIZE MEDAL %$ PAINTS Machinery Oils, Tar, Oakum and Pitch ENGINEERS', MACHINISTS, Steamship and Railway Supplies 413, m, 422, 424 E. PKATT ST., TREES /" PLANTS The leading varieties of Apple, Peach, Pear, Plum, Cherries, Small Fruita, etc., for sale by A. G. 6ELLETLY CO., WILLIS-TON, MIX JAMES T. MORRIS, (itmOELY, MD.) Ttehr riflt and Blactaaifl, AND EXPERIESCED HORSSEHOER, In all brunches of my business I guarantee satisfaction. In horstshocinglliavo the endorsement ol best veterinarmns. JAMES T. ilOKRIS. For Sale,' Five million (5,000,000) Tennessee Prolific Strawberry plants, at Â§1.25 per thousand. THOS. 11. EVEKNGA.M, 1-23-Sm. Concord. Md. tt FOR SALE AT PRIVATE SALE! Three small farms, all ndjoining eneh other, lying on tho county road lending from .Bridgetown to Greensborough, about two miles from the former and f9iu- miles from the latter place, known as tho. AIor?zo Clark Farn?," containing 76, 85 and 01 ACHES, respectively. The first two have buildings on t h e m ; the other is unimproved. TEK3IS EASY. Possession January 1st next. Call on or address, SAMUEL E. HILL, 200 Equitable Building, Baltimore, Md. Or to H E N R Y R. LE W IS, 10 2 tf Attorney, Denton, 5Id. DR.ANNAGIERING REGISTERED PHYSICIAN, Twenty-five years' experience. |J Specialist in Diseases of Women Y only. Private Sanitarium cfliigh l/rcpult Absolute privacy nflbril- ;Â· ed. Female Regulative PHI* }2.00 ^ ^ per box. Advice by mail. 603 EASt BALTIMORE STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. vegetable Compound for Female Complaints, $1 Wives without Children consult me. REMEMBER! REMEMBER! Remember, and in placing your order for Strawberry Plants, don't forget that I have all tliÂ« leading standard and new varieties for sale, at prices that will attract you. Call and see me or drop me a card of your wants, when I will name you prices. I etui also supply you with Miller Hasp- berries and Lucrotm Dewberries. GEO. E. SAULBURY, 8-19-8t. Denton, Md, GOODS! OW PRICES! "U'c liavn jii'-t openc-d a Inri^c invoice o SPlllNCr GOODS, and u better collertioi from winch to choose lias IIOMM- bi-un of lewd in Deiiton. To bo appreciated i must be seen. Your inspection is i n v i l c d Tlio price- will bo a v u i y u t i i r t l i n g lea lure (.!' llie sales here for ibi- 1 next, l l i i r U dayf. and bu\ or^ w i l l do \\ ell In mile tliuni ILuvv \\ould boinu uf these strike von? Percale, the regular ]2o. k i n d ; our price, w h i l e i lastn, o n l y 8c. A bolter grmli; at 12c. Calicoes, o and lie. Blue and Light PrinU. p l n i i and 1'n'ify clo-ij;n-i, 3e. Pique Remnants, 10c,, tlic regular loc. kind. from oc. up. Ginghams, Lawns, regular price 12c-.; our pricii, lOc. "\Vi liave nn excellent assortment uf these. Table-Cloth, choice quality Ii-isli Linen, 50c. per yard Pantaloon Gnoclsnt various prices. $1.00 Smyrna Kngsnt 80c. A. E. COOPER BRO., Devtton. Md. 094PRATT ST. Â·BALTIMORE. DOORS BLINDS AND ALLjg u|LDERS C H E A P Frrrers Increase Your Income By Doubling ^ Your Crops Without Increasing TbÂ« Labor of Cultivation. . What IS BÂ«ttÂ«r tr)r Going; to tbe K A Liber: BAINBRIDGE LAND LIME 017 Your Corn Ground. U** cfTccl on tlio soil is most remarkable am! satisfactory. Geologists declare that tlio llainliriclpc I,inicslonc arc the 'purest C:irl)0iinte ol I.iinc ever discovered. 100 farmers saved from the stim'lV last year by ushiK DainbrUlgu Land l.imc. Keiiiem- lur, bmlcliHK lime is not suitable for land. We burn nothing but land lime at onr I)ainlrulpc Works. J'or prices, nddrtss onr General Sales Agents for Caroline, OltKUN RKDI1UN, - BI:NTON, Ml). TI10S A . K M I T I I , - UiD.r.LY, Ml). T. V. IIACliKTT, - QUI:EN Axsn, MÂ». M'Kir.UTSVIt.l?K 1IMK CO., WKIRHTSVII.LK, PA. PAINT SOLD UNDER CUARANTEB. ACTUALCOBT LESS THAH %\ 36 FEB. GAL. W. E. BROWN, - , - DENTON, MD., IA: AÂ«KNT Cut this out lor Future Reference Buy Your H O R S E S AT KING'S MARYLAND SALE BARN, AUCTION SALES Monday. Wednesday and Friday Throughout the year. "We deal in nil kinds, from the very best to the very cheapest. 400 BEAD of Horses, Hares nnd Mules, always on hand, ^ ^ isit us, it will pfiy you. PRIVATE SALES EVEKY DAY. t Saris anl HroÂ«;$ vÂ«ry cheap. JAMES KING, Prop'r, 6,8,10,12,14 16 N. HIGH STBEET, Baltimore St., one square from Baltimore Street bridge. BALTIMORE, MD. CJ. BARNES, PRACTICAL BLACKSMITH HORSE-SHOER, DENTON, MD. I shall constantly koep on hand a full nssortment of Iron nnd Steel for all kinds if Farm and Wagon Work. I can fiir- lish you all sines of new wheels nnd nxlos, ind best classes of horsc-slioes nt short no- ice. I guarantee all material and work t lowest prices to suit Ihe hard times. Shop on Third St., opposite Livery Stn- ile. Give me a trial. JOHN J. BARNES. Subscribe for the JOURNAL. OO'OJS 'SCHWO am J MOHIA HOHI J.33UJLS J.HOH NU01S 039 Suijooij[ INTERESTING TO FARMERS! Â«*K T \^tr ^~*\ ^ -afty s"rv A line of Implements second to none on this Shore, Suited to your Wants, and Sold under a Guarantee. Better Made and Made of Bettoj Material, and decidedly the Best Finished Line Now Known. rvi OSBORHE COLUMBIA CORN HARVESTER AND BINDER, COLUMBIA BINDER TWINE, OSBORNE COLOMBIA MOWER, ONE AND TWO HORSE Osborne Spring-Tooth Harrow Osbprne Columbia Low Down Grain Harvester and Binder OSBOKNE COLUMBIA KEAl'EK. OSBO1JKE COLUMBIA REAPER, Ko. 8. OSBORNE ALL-STEEL TEDDERS. OSHORN K ALL-STETSL S E L F - D U M P BAKE. OS BORNE ALL-STEEL H A N D - D U M P H A K E . OSUOKNE REVERSIBLE FLEXIBLE DISC HARROWS OSBOR^E COMBIX \TIO5T SPRING-TOO r LI O S B O I J J f E C O L U M B I A AD- Â·TU.-TAMLE PEG-TOOTH " ' K I N K K I G t D T.KVERS- ' Â· ' ' Â· ; 'MSP IT MMiOW. Â· - Â·'. "u;v v r, DISC . I I N C : I ' l . K Y SPUING Â·'Â· 'nr;i iiAiutows. :. O K X K HORSE HOE CULTIVATOR. EV-VNS 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. S.KlowiE.LkSON, rtr\ n T \ i tr\f~\T\ XM T rr \ / COAUWOOD^HAY The public will find constantly on baud 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. \ ELk Sow, UNDERTAKERSTEMBALMERS AÂ«D 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. Stove Goal, 2240 Lbs. Per Ton, Egg, . . . . Chestnut, $6.00 5.75 5-75 GOOD TIMES ARE HERE AGAIN! At this season of the year, when it is everybody's aim to SAVE MONEY wo have come to help you by offering you prices in ;hat will surprise you, nnd also justify you to buy, as wo mutt, have room for SPRING GOODS! W E A K B S U R P R I S I N G BARGAINS ti Dry Goods, Hats, Men's nnd Ladies' Coarse and Fine Pool-wear, and also n Full and Complete lino of .Notions. IOME A N D GET THE BENEFIT OF THE TIMES. STOVE WOOD BYTHI LOAD OR CORD HAY BY THE BALE OR TON, DELIVERED IF DESIRED. OYSTER SHELLS, GAS LIME, BRICKS AND LUMBER ALWAYS IN STOCK. Wharf for tbe USD of the public for landing or shipping all kinds of freight. Hauliug of all kinds done at reasonable rates. L. B. TOWERS. THOMAS H. MITCHELL, MANUFACTURER OF Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Brackets, Newels, Hand Rails, Cabinet Mantels, Balusters, Etc. Â·Estimates Promptly Furnished on all kinds of Building ilnterinl. Undertaker and Funeral Director iÂ£r. Cooper's Ions experience in embalming and nil the other branches of his profession, render absolutely certain tlie proper performance of his duty in all mutters ntrtisted to liis care. All cults, either by Jay or night, promptly answered. Residence on Sliiin street, opposite Brown's new drug store. BALTIMORE BARGAIN STORE, RIDGELY, MD. Active, reliable men to solicit orders for Emit and Ornamental Nursery Stock, ,rictly llrst-class and true to name. Por- imicnt employment; Rood pay. Business isity learned. State age and occupation. rVrite nt once for terms and territory. Es- ublished thirty-two years. THE R. G. CHASE CO., South Penn Squire, Philadelphia, Fa, WEHAVgNOAGENTS lut hate aold direct to tho consumer for 25 jream at whole- silo prices, saving him the dealer'a profits. Shtpnj. nbcro for elimination. Everything warranted. 113 styles of Vcliicks, 53 itylcs of Harness. Tor UÂ«5B'Â«. 536 to 570. urroya, $il) to $125. Carri*- tgcs. Phaetons, Trapg, "Wigon- ottes. SpriDg-Kotd ud Milk . . . yW"* Sen* for IMM. ftw Ko.606SorÂ«y. Priw, wHhcort*5Ei.lunpi. Ai BKH! tu ecUi for 925. Catalogue* of all our itj leÂ». .hide, .proo and lector*, fdO. jigooiu ELKHART GAUBUGK AND IUBIICSB xra. co. w* u. PKATT, sÂ«yÂ» ELKHAT, T. H. EVANS COMPANY, FRUIT AND PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS, No. 214 Light Street, Baltimore, Maryland* DfifFruits and Vegetables; Maryland Peaches and Sweet Potatoes.
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