Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on June 11, 1898 · Page 4
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 4

Denton, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 11, 1898
Page 4
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MELVIN, STEELE 4, JOHNSON, EDITORS A N D PROPRIETORS. SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 11, 1898. BUTTERCUPS AND CLOVER. Down qn the desk sho laid her head, Tho starting tears concealing, Down In her heart the ncho wns there-, Tho dronry homesick feelinu. Tile little mistress, nil alono, Felt friendless mid foreukun. Tho daily drudgery of life Had all lier courage taken. "Nobody c;ires," ftho whispered love. Sho ccrtuiiily was crying. She listened to tlic plaintive-breeze ' That through the piucs conic sighing. Sho heard n noUo, and sonit one now VU» Uirotigli the entry walking And then was standiitR by her oh:iir, JMbt at her elbow, talltiiii.-. ! "Plua-e, triiuhur," said n childish voice, (What was it Juck was saying) "Yon looked ns though your mother waald Not Ujt you go out playing. ; "I thought that yon was feeling liad And t3iut you'd lllco some candy, But when I limited in my bunk There wn'n't n penny liuuuy, I wont nnd brought you theso, Just buttercups and clover." Her tears wore falling on tho flowers, But soon the shower .WUH ovur. Ho pointed lo the buttercups. "You see, I play they're money ;" Then showed her in the clover blooms How sho might find the liouoy. "Denr little Jnckl" Some one did care. Sho kissed him three time-, over The wholo room eeenicd to bo in bloom With buttercups nnd clover. --Arthur Ward in Youth's Companion. AMERICAN FROG EATERS. STiey Consume Twice the Quantity Tlial French Epicures Absorb. France has long been regarded as the "nation of frog eaters," but it. is an established fact that the United States of America now consumes just twice as many frogs as France. The value of froga as food is now thoroughly recognized. The meat is white, delicate and very wholesome and palatable. Although eaten at all seasons, it as in be 't c 1 j::uition in full aud winter; in s ,-inj it is of relatively inferior qi;..iily. Only the hind legs are co .·.·nonly utilized, the meat on the otiicr parts of the body being edible, bnt in very small quantity. In souio localities, however, the entire body, after the removal of the viscera, is fried with oggs ancl bread crumbs. The legs arp usually prepared for the table by broiling, frying or stewing.' The prejudice that formerly . existed against frogs as an article of food "wa3 probably based on their uncanny appearance and tho association in tho minds of the people with witches, and their disgusting habitat of marshes, pools, etc. In a very complete pamphlet on . the "Edible Frogs of the United States." issued by the fish commission, it is pointed out that the edible batrachians which are associated with tho families of toads, tree frogs,- newts, salamanders, etc., belong to 13 species and G subspecies or varieties. From this same source it is learned that frog .hunting is carried on-in all sections'of the United States, and is of economic importance in 15 states, while in nearly all the remaining states and territories frogs are taken for local or home consumption. 'The states supplying the largest quantities for tbe markets are California, Missouri, New York, ^Arkansas, Maryland, Virginia, Ohio and Indiana, and of these New York leads the list. .The special localities whore frog . hunting is done are the marshes of the western end of Lake .Erie, the Lewis and.Grand reservoirs, in Ohio; ,- of the Sacramento and San Joaquin rivers, California; the valley of tbe Kankakee river, Indiana ; Oneida lake, Seneca river and other waters of northern New York and the St. Francis river and sunken lands of the Mississippi river in Arkansas and Missouri. The. species commouly eaten are · the bullfrog, the green frog, the spring frog and the western bullliog: The most widely distributed ; is the common frog, known variously as the spring frog, shad frog or leopard frog. It 13 found from tho Atlan- itic coast to the Sierra Nevada mountains, and from Lake Athabasca, in .Canada, to Guatemala, Central America-. It reaches a length of 3% · · 'inches, exclusive of logs. The green frog is found in the eastern-part of'the United States and. Canada. This frog is especially aquatic in habits, not hunting for food on land, and frequenting all kinds of fresh waters. - The pickerel frog, marsh frog, or tiger frog, resembles the leopard ' frog, but may be readily distinguished from it by the bright yellow on 1 'the thighs and legs. This particular · frog has a disagreeable odor, and it is but rarely, eaten. The bullfrog is the largest of North American frogs, reaching a body length of over eight inches. It has very much the same geogi-ayhic- 1 al range as the spring frog. The western bullfrogs aro not so well known, and range from Montana west to' Puget: sound, thence south to California.^-Pbiladeljjhia Record. Although many physicians advocate the advantages derived from long periods of fasting--and some ^ even go far enough to say that no serious change of tissue need result . --the question arises, Why the invariable loss in \veight5 Food of some kind is necessary to maintain the body and mind in a healthy condition and to restore the inevitable ·waste. As a result of continuous abstinence from food the blood becomes impoverished and diminished, and cerebral ansemia often follows. The brain must be supplied with . healthy food. Succi, who a few years ago gave an exhibition of his ·'ability to exist .without food and who recommended so highly his ~ "elixir," made, he said, from a plant which he discovered in Africa, the' use of which retarded tissue changes, died in · a madhouse in Franca--New York Ledger. " GROWING SEED POTATOES. How Growing Meet Potatoes For Seed DilVcrs From Average Culture. There ought to be a, business by itself in growing potatoes to bo used for seed. The fcuccosjj of the crop always depends very largely ou the seed planted. Its cave after harvesting ought uot to bo such as average farmers give to their potato crops. For preparing the very best teed tho potatoes need to bo exposed to a degree of sunlight that will cutiro- ly siioil t h e m for market or for cookiug. Still more i.s it necessary that the potatoes ba well grown and ripened while the foliage is untouched by the potato beetle or its Inrvio arid nuiujurcd by the fungus which causes blight and potato rot. lu expressing the foregoing timely ideas The Americau Cultivator further remarks that nf tcr the potatoes are harvested it is well uitfh impossible to ee- -lect from the bin the potatoes that are hnro to produce strong,-vigorous Mils if cut ami planted sis-seed. A well shapucl, smooth potato may have been tho only one lit for market that the hill which grcv; it produced. It may have had its foliage badly cateu by potato larvto or be prematurely ripened when its vino blighted. Ju some seasons, and last year was one of them, very few potatoes cniuo to maturity without injury of some sort. The quality of potatoes for ccolsing has been very poor this year, and for seed it is probably much worse. Tho faot that u potato is rough and eeabby and is "waxy" rather than mealy when cooked is presumptive evi- clcuco that it suffered either from blight 01- its foliage WHS injured by the potato larva. Only with healthy and whole foliage uau potatoes bo grown that will be fit for seed. There are always some hills that are considerably injured by the potato beetle. These.tbe grower of potatoes for seed will throw out by themselves when he is harvesting tho crop. Potatoes thus growii will naturally cost more than those' taken from crops growii and harvested tho usual way. It is not necessary for seed potatoes that tho tubers should bo largo. If well ripened, medium and even small potatoes itro as good as any, though in planting small tubers it is best to cut out all tho eyos except the strongest ouo and then plant the whole potato. It will produce stronger stalks than if more than one bud is allowed to grow. Much of the admitted advantage from planting new seedling potatoes comes, in thd'opinion of the journal quoted, frshi tho fact" that the interest of tho originator, impels him to give extra care to tho growing of seod, and so long as ho can sell it at much above usual potato price he is pretty sure to maintain the original vigor which every seedling potato starts out with. Ic is only when the new variety gets into the bauds of those who are careless about growing potatoes that the potato begins to "run out," as it is commonly, called. Even the iiiost prolific varieties, after · eight or teu years, become poor yieldcrs and nra extremely liable to' become affeoted by blight. And yet we have known faviueis who by careful selection and cure of seed potatoes were able to keep the old fashioned Early Hose as a good profitable potato to grow, and that without renewing this variety from seed, as hat- often been done since. A Homemade Device For Leveling or Cat* ting Down Honeycomb. A correspondent of The American Bee Jiiumal describes for the benefit of all who want to make and use it a device which he has arranged for cutting or leveling down combs in unfinished sections of the previous year. It will he seen by tbc construction of the cutter that whatever residue of. propolis there may be is entirely separated from the comb, leaving it perfectly oloan. Before cutting the combs down'they must be perfectly dry and entirely free from honey. The cutter is made altogether of tin and one holt. The size, of course, each cue will have to regulate according to the size of the section used. The size for a 4% by \H section is 4 by 10 by 2 inside the bos, with a flange at each side to form the gauge. Got a bole two inches in diameter, four inches front one «id and in the center. Put a rim oi:e inch high aronud the hole inside. Take u piece of XXX tip four inches wide, fold it together wild draw to aii edgo, using a file to finish rip. w%i. Gut a piece like the'end of the" cutter knife with a slot hole near the top of this end piece, so you can raise or lower it, and form the knife around it. Put a hole on er.uh side^ a little below the gauge on the box.. Put the knife in, then a quarter iijcb-bolt through all, with a thamb nut to clainp all together. To nso it get a box-that will be about right for you to sit at comfortably in a chair, cut a hole in the end about four inches in diameter, place tbe cotter on soothe hole in the renter will come in the center of the one in the bcix, 'fasten with a screw at each end. Now pnt wa- LAMPMAN SECTION COMB CUTTER. tcr in tbo box about balf an inch deep. Always be sure to keep water in the | bos. Adjust a shelf in the wooden box ' for a lamp to rest on. Have the lamp so it will come close up to tho bole in tbe cutter box. Let it get quite hot. Now sit down with this box directly in front of yon, take a section in your two hands, have the knife face from yon, place the end farthest from yon in tbo gunge, then lower the other so it 1 will come ou top of the knife, then steadily pull toward yon, letting it 'elide off the' top of tbe knife on the gauge. When tho section strikes the knife, directly raise that end slowly in such a way as to ecrape off any comb that in ay be there, all the time keeping the other end in "tho gauge. Reverse and perform tbe same act. When tho , wax box gets about balf full, let it cool j and remove the wax. If tbe residue collects ou the underside of tho knife, ', take an old case kuife and remove it. In the Nursery. · Little Haas (to Kai;!)--Look here, i-Karl! We must be very naughty today, BO that we can'promise on pa- e'a birthday tomorro w that we will] better.--Fliegende Blatter. J Spraying Agahtbt the Codling Moth. To use the poison spray the most of' fectnally one must understand that it is necessary to fill the blossom end of each applo with poison within a week after the blossoms fall, for this is where the little applo worm gets its first few meals, and it is practically our only chanco to kill it with a spray. Watch tbe developing fruit after tho petals fall anil bo sure to apply the poison before tho calyx lobes close, for while the falling of the blossoms is tbe signal to begin spraying the closing of these calyx lobes n week or two later is tho signal to stop (spraying.--il. V. Sliugw- land. CURE ALL YOUR PAINS WITH ;: Pain-Killer. A Medicine Chest in Itself. S Simple, Safe and Quick Cure for | CRAMPS, DIARRHOEA, COUGHS J COLBS, RHEUMATISM, f NEURALGIA. f 25 and SO cent Bottles. | BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. j BUY ONLY THE GENUINE.| PERRY DAVIS' I PROFESSIONAL CARDS. 7 J L B E R T C. TOWERS, ATTORNEY-AT-IjA1V Denton, Maryland. T. BOYER, *. CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, DKN1OV. !H !. T T f T A L T E R SPARKLIN, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DKNTON, IAICYI,AXD. O K K I C K W I T H JAS. N. TODP, EMJ. QSCAR C L A R K . A ttorney-at-La\v, IJKKTOX, M A I C Y L A M ) . Collections mid nil professional business promptly nUnndml to. TTmUMER EMORY, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, C1CNT)SKVJI,I,K, am "Will prnoticc ulso in Caroline, Talbot and K e n t county. T«T ALKX. MUTSON, ATTORN EV-AT-LAW, DKNTON, MAKYLAM). Will pntctiuc is the courts of Caroline n»l itil.jiicent counties. · m PLINY FISHER, ATTORNEY-A 'J'-LA'W, DENTON, MD. All business entrusted to my cart- w i l l receive prompt attention. Collection of claims a specialty. T T A R V E Y L. COOPER. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DENTON, MAKVT,AN1. Close attention will be given to nil business entrusted to mv care. /-I PERCY OUNNINC, CONSTABLE AND COLLECTOR, DENTOX, MAKYLAND Reference Dciiton Nntionnl Hank. JOHN W. CLARK, JR. -A-ia.etion.eer, Box 56. Derjtoijf WM sell, property in Caroline or any of the adjoining counties. HKNRY K. LEWIS. W1U.AKI K. W1IST. LEWIS t6 WEST, ATTORNEYS- AT- LA W, DENTON, Will practice in the Courts of Caroline Tnlbotand Queen Anne counties. DR. IC.N-ocii GEORGK, DH. L-. K. I : lillliH GEORGE FISHER, Physicians, Surgeons Gyoscologists, DENTON, MARYLAND. Office at residence of Dr. Euocli George, Maia Street. JAMES SWANN, ' ·* HEl'HKSENTINO TheBestLife Fire Insurance, DENTON, MARYLAND. WM. II. DKWKESB. K R K D R. OWKKE DEWEESE OWENS, Attorneys -at- Law, DEMTON, JiD. Office in tlio Court House. l[ortgiigcs forccTosod, estates settled n n d prompt nttontion given to nil business en trusted to us. Will practice in tho Stnto and Federal Court. WM. H. DEWKESK, State's Attorney for Curolinc county. PAINTER AND DECORATOR, . . . . DENTON, MD., Uns hud ten years' experience in thecilios of Wilmington, Philtidelpliin and New York, nml is now rcndy to nuike contracts aud giiiirantecs skillful work, .fiiir prices nnd entire satisfaction DRS. W. T. L. D. KELLEY, : DENTISTS: MAIN OFFICE: EASTON, MAKI.L.A.ND "Will practice at Preston on Mondays; Dentor on Tuesdays; Federnlsbunj, second, and fourth Thursdays; East New Market, first and third Thursdays. Best work guaranteed. Gas administered. DR.ANNAGIERING REGISTERED PHYSICIAN, Twenty-fix'e years 1 experience. j\Specialist in Diseases oi Women r.ouly. Private Sanitarium of high Wreputc. Absolute privacy aflbnl- ' eel. Female Regulative Pills S'2.00 per box. Advice by mail. (603 EAST BALTIMORE STREET. BALTIMORE, HID. Vegetable Compound Tor Female Complaints, $1 Wives -without Children consult me. » A 1 J L L I A M E. GKEENLEY'S BAKBER SHOP, (Stcaiart Jiuiltling, next door Brick Hotel) First-clnsa furniture nnd npplitinccs, nnd conipctent workmen insures satisfactory service to nil customers. Popnltir prices. Tbornas Caroline, CONTRACTOR AND BUILEB, Bidgely, Maryland. Contracts taken in Caroline nnd adjoining counties. Thirty-three yenrs experience). Pltins nnd specilications ehccrfully Turnishcd. Best of rofercncos from Cnro- line, Talbot and Doruhester counties. vJcoiHN £1. BARNES, PRACTICAL BLACKSMITH HORSE-SHOER, DENTON, MD. I shall constantly kiep on linnd a full assortment of Iron and Steel for alt 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 notice. I guarantee all material and work at lowest prices to suit the hard times. Shop on Third St., opposite Livery Stable. Give me a trial. JOHN J. BARNES. B7WNAMON, A f u l l l i n e of fresh c o n f c c t i o n e v y a l w a y s on linnd, at REASONABLE PRICES. mm BBiTir PISH. ETC. L H A V E A XICE GBBAM FA1L01, IS SEASON. Ladies' ami children's patronage solicited, and t h e c h i l d r e n especially looked a f t e r . Lowney's Chocolates a Specialty. Also a f u l l line of CIGARS AND TOBACCO on hand at The Old Bakery. Groceries* JTAVING- restocked ray GROCERY DEPARTMENT, I am now prepared to s u p p l y my customers and the public generally w i t h e v e r y t h i n g i n t h a t l i n e , fresh and of iiio best quality. fln-r.^/%^ ( iW Canned j 1 iWKATS. COI'l'KK. Notion?, Ribbon? AND My stock of t h r s luitcr is very complete, and my lady f r i e n d s w i l l do well to call aud e x a m i n e my jroods before groing 1 elsewhere. Spool Silks, Cotton. Gloves and Hosiery, and in fact a general lino of Notions. Drop hi and see the stock. Oysters and Ice Cream, For a good Oyster Stew give us a call. Ice Cream will also be sowed in season.^ Any quantity supplied for family'use when desired. Et3F"Menls at short notice. /AR5. JULIA DAY, Successor to Jarrjis WILL BE FOUND A GOOD STOCK --OF -- 1 1 l lluJUU U v v I/ k/« . Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc,, -- AT -J. M. BBAYEN'S, HILLSBOR-O, MD. StocK of GROCERIES AND QUEENSWARE You cau also fiud at tho LUMBER IA. ^f irr.'f i»* t^k. itx **? r~\ iv\. t~f Full supply of all kinds of Lumber Sawing aud Planing cloao at short notice. Ceiling, Flooring, Shingles, Laths, Doors, Windows, Etc., always on hand. BUILDERS TAKEJJTICE I HA VIC FOR SALE AT DENTON BRIDGE 250,000 GYPRE88GEDAR I DIFFERENT GRADES, PRICES TO sirrr. Z. T. HUTGMINSON. ¥. V?. REDDEN. . W. V. M U R P H Y REDDEN MURPHY, DKALERS IN F1JIST-CLASS B U I L D I N G MATERIALS, --AJfD-jr" ^*. '· CONTRACTORS-AND BUILDERS, DENTON. MARYLAND. Prices on all goods wumintcd to bo as low ns those oflercd by city dcnlers. Mr. Murphy, n builder of'iciiig-expcrieiice, will liave charge of the." prnctical work, and sntisfuctioii Ki'Kmntecd in cvcvy pnrticulnr Frank C. Bolton. Lee B. Bolton. BOLTON BROS. PAISTS, OILS AHD GLASS. PRIZE MEDAL S?SS PAINTS, E)a!i7«, tb« Fsinjlly SafijuaH Oil, Machinery Oils, Tar, Oakum and Pitch. ENGINEERS', MACHINISTS, Steamship and Railway Supplies, 413, 420, 422, 424 E. PEATT ST., TREES ?f PLANTS The leading varieties of Apple, Peach, Pear, Plum, Cherries, Small Fruita, etc., for sale by A. G. GELLETLY CO., WILLISTON, MD. 1UEW GOODS! OW PRICES! We luivo just opened a Inr^c invoice of SPKING GOODS, and a bettor collection from which to chooso lias never boon offered in Denton. To be appreciated it must be so'en." Your inspection it invited. The price* .will be a vury stnrtliiig feature ot'lho sales huro for tlm noxt i l i i r t y days, and bin evs will do well to note them. How would sonic of these strike yon? Percale, the regular 12c. k i n d ; ouv price, while it lasts, only So. -A bettor ^vtuli; at 12c, Calicoes, 5 ami Go. Blue iiiul Iji^lit Pi'inl?, plain and fancy designs, oo. ' i ^ Pique Remnants, 10c,, tlic from 5o. up. Ginghams, Lawns, re^nlnr price 12c.; our pi'iun. lOc. Wo luive an excellent iis'jortnieiit of these. Table-Cloth, chilis quality Ivisli Linen, 50c. per yaixl. Pnr.tiilooii Goods ill various prices. l?1.00 Siuyriui liugsntSOc. A. E. COOPETC BHO., Doiiton. Md. 409 E.PRATT ST. ^BALTIMORE. DOORS BLINDS AND AUgy| LDERS G O O D CHEAP Cut this out for Future Reference Buy Your H O R S E S AT KING'S MARYLAND SALE BARS AUCTION SALES Monday, Wednesday and Friday Throughout the yciir. We (leal in nl kind?, t'riini the very brsttothc very cheapest. 400 HEAD o'f Horses 21 n res im Mules, nlways on luind Visit us, it wil pay you. PRIVATE SALES EVERY DAY. FIIM. L I N K O K Carriages, Daytons, Bug- 5, Garts aol H»ro«5S Y«ry cheap. , JAMES KING, Prop'r, 6 I '8,.10 I 12 1 1416N.HIGHSTBEET Ncnr Baltimore St., one square from Bu! tiniore Stri'et bridge. BALTIMORE, MD PAINT SOLD UNDER GUARANTBH. 4CIUAI.C08T LESSTHAV$1.2fiPEBOA£ /W. E..BROWN, - - DENTON, MD, SOT.K AliKNT. TO THE PUBLIC! I dosiro to inform my friends of Denton nnd the public vonndu- bont that I will be nt the store of STKWA11T BKOS., in DENTON EVERY TDESDAY, where I will be prepnred to take orders for nil kinds of JEWELRY and to innko repnirs. All work will rpeeive prompt nttei 1 .- tion, small repairs being made before leiiving town. Orders loft with Sluvvnrt Uros. will bo cure- fully nttonded to. I tluuik you for pKst favors, nnd hopo to receive n cont'muiuico of them. MOSES THE JEWELER. JAMES T. MORRIS, (KIDGELY, MD.) Heel! riiit and Blactsmitli, ' ~ AND EXPERIENCED HORSSEHOER. Iii all branches of niy business I gimr- iinteo satisfiiction. In horseshoeing I have tho endorsement of best veterinarians. JAMES T. JJO11KIS. .NOW I S T H E T 1 M E A N D REED'S IS THE PLACE TO GET BARGAIN? l« HARNESS! If in need of anything in my lino it will be to yonr advantage to examine what I have to show before pu'rcluising elsewhere. My stock includes Dusters, Sheets, Fly Nets, Ear Tips, "Whips, Harness as low as $7, Hnnd-mfide Harness to order, Collars, Bridles, Axle and 'Harness Oil, Whip Sockets, Pads of all kiads. repaired and cleaned nt W. S. REED, Denton. Md. short notice. saoiad aaqSiq ^ sepi2a{) jeqStq spooo 00*01$ 133UJ.S J-HOn PIP NtfOlS 039 INTERESTING TO FARMERS! -- V*l s --TM.Kiir ^1 s %Tky " s r^. 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, COLUMBIA BINDER TWINE. OSBORNE COLUMBIA MOWER, ONE AND TWO HORSE Osbprne Columbia Low Down Grain Hamster aod Binders, OSBORNE C O L U M BE \ REAPEK. OSBOKXK C O L U M B I A R E A P E R , Xo. 8. OSUOKNB ALT.-STKKL TKDDRR-:. OSBOIttfK. A L L - S T K E L SKL1'-1)UMPRAK.E. OS H O R N 10 A L L - S T U K L H A N D - D U M P K A K H . OSBORNE R E V E R S I B L E FLEXIBLE DISC.IIARROWS Osborne Spring-Tooth Harroi dSliOKXE COMBINATION sl'UENG-TOOTH. J i S l i n i i N i C COL"UAEBIA A D ,U' -']' \ U1 K P KG-TOOTII ) - · ! : · · N-'. K I G I D 11KVKUS- : l . r ' IS/; II M J R O \ V . ' OS ' · ! Ni: i r i : i V A i / D T S O . l ! ^ i t i : n \ V - Ii'il.Nl-: M ' l . K Y SPK1HG ·i OTli II.MtUOWS. (i.-il.niiNiC liOKSK IIOK CULTIVATOR. E . N S CORN PLA.NTE1J. PERFECTION PLOW. The only Chilled plow made with a Ribbed-Back mouldboard positively preventing break" ng- Castings furnished for any "registered Chilled Plow ever made. Any of the?e 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. UNDERTAKERSEMBALMERS 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 Steaier Greensboro (CAPT. D. S. BROCKWA.Y, MASTER,) Will ply between GKEBNSBOKOUGH and B ALTIMOKE Weekly, touching at all landings between Urccnsbor- ough and Denton. On and after July 4, steamer" will leave for Baltimore every Monday FREIGHTS MODERATE. .' CAPACITY, A^XLE Tbe patronage of our merchants nhd "anneis solicited tltnt this lino mny be made n success. Full infirnmtiori by in : quiring of GEORGE IT. DILL, AQKXT, D.S JJBOCKWAY. MASTER, Greoisborough, Md. v Or 1IATIKY A. HOE,. AOKNT, Denton, Md. grnniirics ulwnys ready to receive grain. Roller Wills for Sale, %·* -^ - I.want to sell my Roller Mills nt Lin- chestor. It is thirty-barrel capacity, with ·liree sets or stands of rollers. Improved machinery throughout, including gyratov re.lpodcled less than a yenr »igo. There are bulirs for .corn, buckwheat, and feed, ai\il hominy mill. This mill does good \v6rk,jlms good custom, and is convenient ,o · railroad. There is also com mod ions dwelling, with stables, carriage-house and otberont-houses, in good order. Terms nada'casy to purchaser. For further particulars address, S. L. WEBSTER, East New Market, Md. COAL,WOOp^HAY Tho public will find constantly ou 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 Coa7, 2240 Lbs. Per Ton, $6.00 · Chestnut, - 5-75 STOVE WOOD DILQAD OR CORD HAY BY THE BftLE 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,. o£ . freight. Hauling of all kinds done at reasonable rates, L. B. TOWERS. J-A.3VTES T. OOOIPIEIE,, Ondertaker and Funeral Director 3h-. Cooper's long experience in ombnlniing and all tho other branches of his pro- Tessicm, render absolutely cortnin the proper performance of his duty in nil mutters intrusted tft liis care." ^11 calls, cither by diiy or night, promptly answered. Resi- 'de'iice oii'Miun-sfct'eet^Qppositc Brown's new drug store. Headache Caused by Eye-Strain, J. B. K, EMORY ^ CO. (jtMORY A NEA.YITT.) .· --GENERAL-COMMISSION MERCHANTS, LIGHT STREET, ' J4any persons whose eyes and head nrc eon. sttinfly aching have no idea what" relief scieu- -. tilienliy-litled" glnsscs will give. Clumsily ad- *j islcd glasses will nlmo?t invariably incrcaso iho tVonble for which they ure worn, and in s6me case's may lead to irrecoverable blindness. Our ability to adjust glasses safely and correctly is beyond question. Byes Examined Free of Charge. T. W. SM ITH, Ridgely, Md. J. O. TAYLOR WITH J", G, ^ FRUIT A N D PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS,. East Ga,r».a.e33. St. REFERENCES: Traders' National Bank of Baltimore; First National Bnnk of Stcwnrtstowii, Pa. Bninch at Stewnrtstowii, 1'n.' T. H. EVANS COMPANY, FRUIT AND PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS, No. 214 Light Street, Baltimore, Maryland, Ifiy-Fruits and Vegetable*; Maryland Peaches and Sweot Potatoes. JEWS PA PER I SlEWSPAPFld

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