Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on June 4, 1898 · Page 4
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 4

Denton, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 4, 1898
Page 4
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MELA/IN, STEELE 4. JOHNSON, EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS. SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 4, 1898. THl£ OLD STAGECOACHES. lalnilous Profits Made by the Companies Who OTtiied Them. "The stagecoach days are- about over in Montana and Idaho, "said S. F. Shannon to a reporter. "With the extension of the Northern Pacific branch into Lewistou, Ida., the little stage line into that town will have to give way. There are but three stage lines left in Montana, and it is only a matter of tinio before they will be gone. But those were great days when the great Gilmnn-Sauls- biiry Hues were operating in Montana." And Mr. Shannon lapsed into silence a moment as he thought of the old days when he was auditor of that lino, stationed at Helena. With the stagecoach lilies from their infancy to their days of power and thon with tho railroad when it was finally completed through to the Pacific, nnd now in other business to look back on those earlier and at least equally happy days, has been Mr. Shannon's experience. He is intimately acquainted with the heads of the Northern Pacific and was with that road Jong- before the present management canio to the helm. He is a personal friend of the old timo frontiersman, withal a good business man of the later days. "Staging now is not what it was in the early days," ho continued. "The trouble now is that whenever a stage line begins to pay a railroad is built, and the stages have to move farther off into tho newer sections of tho country. 1 took a ride up through Okanogau county to the British Co. lumbia line a short time ago on the ^ stages'irf operation there, and it was one of tho worse expediences I ever had. The stages are little more than mere \vagonf---not tho easy going C to 12horse teamed lu.\urious coaches w i t h i:cconiniods».tions for any number up to 36 that we had in Montana. Tho roads are bad, and one jolts alcr,' over the trails expecting every will be his last. H e n rives at his destination thoroughly exhausted. "But in the old days we had stages. Equipment is the word for theii- furnishings. They wera as luxurious KS it was pobible to make them. They rode like rocking chairs. On our lines running from Mandau to Hissoula and from Corinne over in Idaho to Helena by way of Deer Lodge, the coaches had accommodations for 18, 24 nnd 315 and were .drawn by teams.of 6 to 12 horses. It was a matter of get there with them. They had the mail contracts arid were receiving $364 for every mile they carried GOO pounds of baggage and $150 for each extra hundred pounds. They had a monopoly of that traffic, and that is what caused tho star route investigation in 1884. The coaches could carry 4,000 pounds of express and the same amount of mail and baggage, besides their passenger lists. They averaged 8 1-3 miles over this entire distance, or 9£ miles actual running time. This was over mountains and plains and in all kinds of weather. Our stages used to leave Bozeman in the morning and arrive in Helena, 98 miles away, in the evening. "Montana was in its stage lines 'second only to'California.' There will never be another country such as those two for stage lines. The roads were all good and hard through 'all kinds of weather, and the horses could fairly fly. There was money . in staging then. The Gilman-Sauls- · "bury company is said to have made $76,000,000 out of their stage lines, and I guess that is true. The mail contracts and the heavy passenger lists, to eay nothing of the express, made the profits count up, even after they had divided with those in charge of the moil contracts and after the government had forced them to give up a part of their steal- ings. "There were several hold ups by road agents in those days, but as far as I can remember, and I was connected with the lines during the seventies and early eighties, we never lost any bullion. "Montana has only three stage lines left now, and these run through rich agricultural districts. Cattle and sheep ranches are abundant, and the lines are doing a good busi- ~ness. In a few years the railroads ·_ will become jealous of them, if they are not now, and build through their districts. Then the stage lines will be only a matter of history. All the lines run out of Livingston, Mon. From Billings, Great Falls and Big Sandy on the Great Northern they run into Livingston. The first two ·virtually meet at Utioa. "In Oregon and Washington there are a few stage linos, but the day for staging has gone," concluded Mr. Shannon regretfully.--Tacoma Ledger. . Necessary Provision. .Speaking of his rival, she said, "Every one tells me that he ie long headed." , "Of. course he is. Nature knows her business. A narrow mind requires a long head."--Detroit Free Press. Marcel, a noted-duuciug master and posture master, was us much in love with his if he had been ft great painter or musician. He could not pardon the least inelegance of posture. In his latter days he was in reduced circumstances and severely afflicted with the gout. A young lady, one of his pupils, got her fa : ther to obtain him a pension from tho king, and she was deputed to present it to him. She ran up to his chair, her eyes sparkling with joy, and put it into his hand. He immediately thrust it from him and said, "Go- and take it up, miss, and present it to me as I have taught you.". She hurst into tears, but obeyed. "I consent to take it now, and 1 thank you, but your elbow was not quite rounded enough."---Youth's THE SCHEME WENT ASTRAY. An Easy Wfcy to Grt Your Ten Aero Lot Ung Up. A curious sight met my gaze as I turned into tlie road that leads to Covina. In a ten acre lot there were about 100 men ami women of all ages and sizes working with feverish haste teai ing and uprooting the ground. The only party who did not appear to be excited was :in old man be.itcd on a bowlder in the shade of a pepper tree, calmly smoking a corncob pipe. "Howdy, stranger?" he exclaimed as he removed his pipo. " Yerrather late, but hit ain't been found yet, BO if yor wanter start in ye kin." "What hasn't been found?" "Them yaller boys, stranger. That's $100,000 out thar iu thet yer field." "How did it gifc theveS" "Hit wuz planted thar by the eld Spanish fathers over 200 years ago, an hit's all in §20 gold boys, an hit goes ter the man who finds hit." ".Nonsense! Don't you know that there wasn't such a thing as a 320 goMpieco in those days?" The old man grinned at me and thon said: "I see thet yer 011, stranger, but don't give hit away. Yer see, thet ten acres belongs ter me, an I want- er put spuds in hit, so I Jos' (started tbet yer yarn tor git tho field dug up. I reckon thet hit will all be dug up by sundown." I smiled and rode on. In the evening I passed the same spot again. The excitement soemed to have increased nnd centered on one spot in tho middle of the field. A huge bonfire lighted up tho scene, and the dirt was flying in all directions. As I wjis watching the novel scone I was hailed by the old man from a spot near by. I walked over to him and discovered that he was tied to a tree. 'Tor Gawd's sake, untio me, stranger!" he cried. "What is the matter?" I asked. "Matter?" whined the old man. "The matter is thet I'm an old fule! After yo left this mornin I got to worryin for. fear they wouldn't git the place dug up before sundown, so I went over an addod another hundred thouau ter sorter cheer them up. "Waal, darn my hide, while I wuz a-hoppin eround thar n-wavin my arms an a-shoutin to them ter work faster I lost a $20 goldpieoe,' an one of them fules found hit, an hit set the whole lot plump crazy, an I wuz the crasisst of 'em all a-tryin ter make them believe thet thet yaller boy wuz mine. "Furst I tried argument, but they wouldn't listen. Then I tried swear- in, but they wouldn't listen ter thet. Then I tried foutin, but they hadn't time ter fout, so they tied me ter this tree. Stranger, they've got a holo over yonder thet's 50 feet deep an goin deeper every minute an only Gawd knows when they are goin ter stop. "They've ruined the field, an they've ruined me, 'cause thet yaller boy wuz a]l I had. But, stranger, I ain't told ye the worst yet. I thought thet my ole woman needed a little exercise, so I didn't let her in on the scheme, an she's over yander ez crazy ez the rest, a-clutchin an claw- in at the dirt like a wild hyena. An when night came she went an eot fire ter the house, so thet they could hev a light ter work byl "Stranger, I'm a ruined man, an if the old woman gits on ter the scheme I'll be a dead one I Fer Gawd's sake, untie me, BO thet I kin leave the country I'' I untied him, and he started down the rond on a clean jump, and for aught I know he is running yet,-St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Queer Things to Pump. There are sometimes brought np by centrifugal pumps--which are used for dredging, for pumping \\p coal from sunken vessels and for various othej pniposes--things that seem atrange to be handled even by such pumps as these, designed to pump coal, and so on. An 8 inch centrifugal pump used by a wrecking company of this city to pump coal with has brought up a piece of pig iron weighing 36 pounds. A pump with a 28 inch suction used in dredging at the Mississippi river jetties brought up two mushroom anchors, one of them weighing 80 pounds. It brought up ends of spiles 12 inches in diameter and 28 inches long. It pumped up sharks. A part of one pumped up on one occasion was 5 feet long. Another 8 inch pump used for coal pumped up pieces of board 15 inches long and a car coupling 12 inches long. Large pumps used in dredging in the improvement of New York harbor brought up cannon balls and various other heavy objects, including the end of a tall shaft weighing ?6 pounds.--New York Sun. How He Sold HI* Story. An author who had been unsuccessful in getting a etory accepted, though he had kept it going for three years, noticing that the manuscript was badly worn by constant transmission in tho mails, forwarded it by express to the last available publication on his list, valuing it at $7fi. He was in luck thia .time. The story was lost en route, nnd no trace of it could -be found. Some time afterward a^ friend, who knew the unfortunate" history of tho story, asked: "Did you ever get that article of yours off?" "Just Bold itl" replied the joyful author. "And how much did you get for it?" "Seventy-five dollars. It was bought by the express company I"-Atlanta Constitution. Bank President--Did I understand you to say that a change of climate had been recommended for you? Cashier--Yes, air. That is why I desire an earlier vacation than usual. Bank President -- Who recommended the change, your physician ir your attorney t--Chicago New*' . CURE ALL YOUR PAINS WITH Pain-Killer J A Medicine Chest In Itself. j| Simple, Safe and Quick Cure for ;* i CRAMPS, DIARRHOEA, COUGHS, | I COLDS, RHEUMATISM, I NEURALGIA. SK |; 25 and 5O cent Bottles. ?! BEWARE OF IMITATIONS|{ BUY ONLY THE GENUINE.\ bj PERRY DAVIS' B. KINNAMON PROFESSIONAL CARDS. 7f LBERT C. TOWEHS, ATTOKNKY-AT-T.A \V Donton, Maryland. J7 T. BOYER, CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, MIL T7IT ALTER SPARKLIN, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, OFFICE WITH DKJfTON, 3IA1!YI,AX1. A* N. Tomx E^Q QSCAR CLARK. A ttorney-rtt-l-im-, DENTON, MAKYiANI). Collections and nil professional business promptly iiltfnilod to. TTTTILIWER EMORY, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, CKNTKEVILLi:, Mil Will practice nlso in Caroline, Tnlbot nnd Kent county. TtT AI.KX. HUTSON, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, 1XENTON, MAICYI.AKD. Will practice is the courts of C.irolinc iind mljiiccnt counties. r p P L I N Y FISHER, ] A VTORNE l'-A 'J'-LA W, DENTON, Mr. All business entrusted to my cnrc will receive prompt attention. Collection of chums n specialty. TTARVEY L. COOPER. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DENTON, MAltYLAND. Close attention will be given to nil business c n trusted to mv cure. PERCY DUNNING, CONSTABLE AND COLLECTOR, DENTON. MABH.ASD Reference Denton National Mnnb. JOHN W. CLARK, JR. Box 66. Will sell property in Caroline or any of the adjoining counties. HENRY R. LT\VIS. WILLAKD E. WI'.ST. LEWIS WEST, A TTORNEYS-A T-LA H DENTON, MD. Will practice in the Courts or Caroline Talbotand Queen Anne counties. DR DR. P. R. GEORGE FISHER, Physicians, Surgeons Gynecologists, DENTON, MARYLAND. Office at residence of Dr. Enoch George, Main Street. JAMES SWANN. REPRESENTING The Best Life Fire-l nsurance, DENTON, MARYLAND. WM. II. DEWEESB. FKUD R. OWENS DEWEESE OWENS, AttortWs-at-Law, DENTON, MD. Office in tho Court House. Mortgages foreclosed, ustntes settled nnd prompt attention given to all business en trusted to us. Will practice in the State and Federal Court. . H. DmvKKSK, State's Attorney for Caroline county. PAINTER AND DECORATOR, i . . . . DENTON, MR., llns had ten years' experience in tlieeitics of Wilmington, Philadelphia and Now York, and is now rcndy to make contracts nnd guarantees skillful work, fair prices and entire satisfaction DRS. W. T. L. D. KELLEY, : DENTISTS: MAIN OFFICE: EASTON, MAJU^AND Will practice at Preston on Jlondnys; Denton on Tuesdays; Fedornlsburj;, second and fourth Thursdnys; Enst New Market, ill-stand third Thursdays. Beat work guaranteed. Gas administered. DR. ANNA GOING REGISTERED PHYSICIAN, , Twenty-five years' experience. i\Specialitt in Diseases 01 Women '.only. Private Sanltarium of higli /repute Absolute privacy afforded. Female Regulative Pills S2.00 per box. Advice by mail. (603 EAST BALTIMORE STREET. BALTIMORE, MD. Vegetable Compound for Female Complaints, Jl Wives without Cliildreu consult me. ILLIA11 E. GREENLEY'S BARBER SHOP, (Steionrt Jiuililiny, next door Brick Hotel) First-class furniture and appliances, nnd competent workmen insures satisfactory service to nil customers. Popular prices. Tbonr)as Caroline, CONTRACTOR AND BUILER, Ridgely, Maryland. Contracts taken in Caroline and adjoining counties. Thirty-throe years experience. Plans nnd specifications cheerfully furnished. Best of references from Caroline, Talbot and Dorchester counties. PRACTICAL- BLACKSMITH HORSE-SHOER, DENTON, MD. I shall constantly keep on hand u full assortment of Iron and Steel for all kinds of Fai-m und "Wnj*on Work. I can furnish you nil sixes of new wheels and axles, and best classes of horse-shoes at short notice. I guarantee all material and work at lowest prices to suit tho liard times. Shop on Third St., opposite Livery Stable. Give me a trial. JOHN J. BARNES. A f u l l line of. fresh confectionery always on baud, at REASONABLE PRICES. FRESH BffllUIie, ETC. HAVE A NICK IGK GBEAM PAHLOE, IS SEASON. Ladies' and children's patronage solicited, aud t h e children especially looked after. Lowney's Chocolates a Specialty. Also a full lino o£ CIGARS AND TOBACCO on hand at The Old Bakery. Fresb Groceries JTAVING restocked ray GKOCEBY DEPARTMENT, I am now prepared to supply my customers and the public generally with everything in that line, fresh aud of the best quality. rin-nvin/] ( AIKATS, banned ) TMi\ TA ; r TFIIK, , Ribbon? ArtD Drey? My stock of tho latter is very complete, and my l;idy friends will do well to c.ill and e x a m i n e my goods before going elsewhere. Spool Silks, Cotton. Gloves and Hosiery, and in fact ii. general line of Notions, Drop in and see the stock. Oysters and Ice Cream, For a good Oyster Stew give us a call. Ice Cream will also%e served in season. Any quantity supplied for family use wbcn desired, at short notice. . JULIA DAY, Successor to Jrqes ParK- "WILL BE FOUND A GOOD STOCK --OF -- j\ i/iiiuuks m u u i / v J t Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc., --AT-J. M. BBAVEN'S, HILLSBORO.-J1D. Lzvrqe Stock of GROCERIESANDPENSWARE You can also find at the LUMBER Y A R D Pull supply of all kinds of Lumber. Sawing and Planing done at short notice. Ceiling, Flooring, Shingles, Laths, Doors, Windows, Etc., always on hand. BUILDERS TAKEjTOTICE I HAVK HOR SAI.K AT DENTON BRIDGE 250,000 CYPRESS CEDAR DIFFERENT GRADES, ^f TRICKS TO SUIT. 1 ·· 'K" ! Z. T. HUTGIINSON. F. \f. RKDDEN. W. F. MUHl'HY REDDEN MURPHY, " DKALKKS IN FIRST-CLASS B U I L D I N G MATERIALS, --AND-- CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS, DENTON. MARYLAND. Prices on all goods warranted to bo as low ns those ollcrcd by city dealers. Mr. Murphy, n builder of long experience, will hove charge of tho practical work, and satisfaction guaranteed in every particular Frank C. Eolton. Lee B. Bolton. BOLT6N BROS. PAItiTS, OILS AND GLASS. PRIZE MEDAL SSI PAINTS, EIaln«?, tb« Pairrjily SAf«sufcr4Oll, Machinery Oils, Tar, Oakum and Pitch. ENGINEERS', MACHINISTS, Steamship and Railway Supplies, 113, 420, 422, Ml E. PBATT ST., TREES*" PLANTS The leading varieties of Apple, Peach, Pear, Plum, Cherries, Small Fruita, etc., for sale by A. G, GELLETLY CO., WILLISTON, MD. EW GOODS! OW PRICES! We have just opened :i l.irgc invoice of SPUING GOODS, and a bettor collection from which to choose n u ^ e r been of- ferod in Den ton. To bo appreciated it imi'-t be seen. Your inspection K invited. The prices will be u very startling fcn- tme of 1 lie sales here for Ilia iu\vt t h i r t y days, and buyers w i l l do well to note them. How would some of these strike you'.' Percale, ;lic regular ]2c. kind ; our price, \\liilo it "rtsts, only Sc. A better grucli; :vt 12i'. Calicoes, 3 and (ic. Blue nnd Light Print*, plain iml fancy deigns, oc. Pique Remnants, 10c,, the lac. kind. fi.mi 5c. np. Ginghams, Lawns, regular price V2i.; our price, lOc. "We \\n\ c ;in cvi:elloiit assortment of these. Table-Cloth, choice quality Irish Linen, 50c. per yard. Pantaloon Good*at various; pricus. §1.00 Smyrna Hugs at, SOe. A. K. COOPER 15KO., Uuiiton. Mel. 409 E.PRATT ST. ^BALTIMORE. D O O R S SASH BLINDS GOOD CHEAP Cut this out for Future Reference Buy Your H O R S E S AT KIHG'S MARYLASD' SALE BARH AUCTION SALES Monday, Wednesday and Friday Throughout the yenr "Wo (Icnl in ill kinds, fioni tho very bi^tto thn very clienp cst. 400 HEAD of Horios Jlnrcs IIIH Mules, ulwiij's on hiind Visit us, it wil pay you. PRIVATE SALES EVERY DAY. · FULL L I N K OK Carriages, Dayton?, Bug- jl«5, Garts ar! Harass JAMES KING, Prop'r, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14 16 N. HIGH STREET Near Baltimore St., one squnro from Bui timoro Street bridge. BALTIMORE, MD ·PAINT- , SOLD UNDER GUAHANTBB. ACTUALCOST LEBSTHAItl.M PEKCtAb W. E, BROWN, - - DENTON, MD., SOI.K AliKNT TO THE PUBLIC I I desire to inform my friends of Deiiton nnd the public roundabout thnt I will be nt the store of STJiWAttT BROS, in DENTON EVERY TUESDAY, where I will be prepared to tako orders for nil kinds of JEWEL- KY and to irmkc repairs. All work will receive prompt attention, sinnll icpnhs boing iniido before leaving town. Orders left with Stewart Bros, will be cure- fully attended to. T tliank you for past favors, and hope to receive a continuance of them. MOSES G THE JEWELER. JAMES T. MORRIS, (UIUQELY, MD.) teliiilit and Blactaitl, AND EXPERIENCED HORSSEHOER. In all brunches of my business I guarantee satisfaction. In .horsishoci rip; I have the endorsement of best voteriinirinns. JAMES T. JJOKRIS. NOW ISTHANEDTIME REED'S TO GET BARGAINS Irt HARNESS! IS THE PLACE If in need of anything in my lino it will be to your ndvnntiige to examine wlmt I have to show before purchasing elsewhere. My stock includes Dusters, Sheets, Fly Nets, Ear Tips, Whips, Harness as low Jis $7, Hand-made Harness to order. Collars, Bridles, Axle and Harness Oil, Whip Sockets, Pads of nil kinds. iiincss repaired and cleaned at short notice. "W. B. REED, Deoton. Md. Subscribe for the JOURNAL. eAuq 9M. 3-ie spooo sxoqv 00'01$ JBLQ113AHOHI INTERESTING 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 ^X COLUMBIA BINDER TWINE. % H · OSBORNE'COLUMBIA MOWER, ONE AND TWO HORSE Osborne Columbia Low DOWD ^^ ^v . Osboriie Spring-Tootb Hanoi Grain Harvester and Binders, OSBOllNE COLUAI BI \ UEAPBR. OSBORNE COLUMIJI/V EEAPK1?, No. 8. OSBOKNK ALL-STEEL TEDDERS. OSB011NR ALL-STEEL S K L V - I H J M P R A K K . OS BOH N K AL L-STEEL H A N D - D U M P R A K E . OSBORNE REVERSIBLE FLEXIBLE DISC HARROWS K COMBINATION , M'RING-TOOTH. 0r,oi!XJi COLUMBIA AD- .1U-TAI5LE PEG-TOOTH ',«!!· I ! \ T M HIGtD KEVERS: r: '' !i \RKOW. os :.«·;: : K RR i v A r, DTSO i H A R R O W . 11NK S f f . K Y SHttNdl T::OTU !i UJKOWS. n i i J N H HORSE HOE CUr/TIYATOH. - " E V A N S CORN PLANTER. 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. UNDERTAKERS, EMBALMERS 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. The Steamer Greensboro (CAFT. D. S. BKOCKWA.Y, MASTKR,) Will ply between GEBENSBOROUttH and BALTIMOEE Weekly, touching at all landings between Greonsbor- ortgli and JDenton. On and after July 4, steamer will leave for Baltimore every Monday FREIGHTS MODERATE, CAPACITY AMPLE The patronage of our merchants arid "armors solicited thnt this line may bo miidc n success. Full information by inquiring of GEORGE F. DILL, AGKNT, D. S JJROOKWAY. MASTKR, Greensborough, J[d. Or HARRY A. ROE, AOKNT, Denton, Md. iiirg'e £ rftnnr '°s a! waj's ready to receive grain. Roller Mills for Sale, I want to sell my Roller Hills nt Lin- chcster. It is thirty-bnrrel capacity, ivith ,hreo sets or btands of rollers. Improved machinery throughout, including gyrator remodeled less than a year iigo. There are buhrs for corn, buckwheat, nud feed, and hominy mill. This mill does good work, has good custom, and is convenient :o railroad. There is nlso commodious dwelling, with stables, carriage-house and other out-houses, in good order. Terms nndo easy to purchaser. For further particulars tiddrcss, S. L. WEBSTER, East New iMnrkct, Md. GOAL,WOOD#HAY -^t-ane- The public will find constantly on jiand at my coal yard at Den ton 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. Fer Ton, $6.00 ., - - 5.75 Egg,, Chestnut,, 5-75 STOVE WOOD BYTHE LOAD OR CORD HAY BY TBE 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 kinds of freight. Hauling 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, Promptly Furnished on all kinds of Building Material. Undertaker and Funeral Director Mr. Cooper's long experience in embalming and all the other branches of his profession, render absolutely certain the proper performance of his duty in all matters intrusted to his care. A"ll calls, either by Jay or night, promptly answered. Residence on Main street, opposite Brown's now drug store. J, B. K. EMORY CO. (BMORY NKAVITT.) --GENERAL-- OMMISSION MERCHANTS, LIGHT STREET, Baltimore. J. O. TAYLOR WITH jr. o, LIEIIB _ o _ FRUIT AND PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS,. East CazncLen St. - '\* RTSFEliENCES: Tradcro'National Bank of Biiltimoroj First National Bank of ,, Stewnrtstown, Pa. Branch at Stewartstown, Pa. T. H. EVANS COMPANY, F*UIT AND PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS, No. 214 Light Street, Baltimore, Maryland, Vegetables; Maryland Peaches and Sweet Potatoes.

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