Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on June 25, 1898 · Page 1
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 1

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Denton, Maryland
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Saturday, June 25, 1898
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Tine Great Rush for Comfort is bringing us crowds of buyers--it'? the good sign of the times. Buyers are spending- money willingly for needed, good, hot-weather Clothes. It's the .ccnclition of doing the best work--comfortable Clothes. We're prepared to honor demands by the thousand daily--for \vomerTs for Summer Suits-Our own make Every good, proper, right- wearing and color dependable stuff there is for hot weather --serges, worsteds, cheviots, cassimeres, tropical w e i g h t stuffs--our proper manufacture; a!l prices. Serge suits from $7-50 lo $16.50; Cheviots and Cassimeres--almost endless choice from $7.50 up to the finest; fine Worsted suits $16.50, SuS, $20 ; Crash suits for 55 and less. All sorts thin coats at trifling prices. s lor men's. Women's Summer Wear--new lots New lots almost daily; tx. assured of something beyono usual v a l u e a n d attractiveness. Thousands of summer waist: --so d e s i r a b l e in p r i c e -they're j u s t passers through the store ; buyers .see them-they go quick--moving prices make them go. Percale, gingham, lawn, madras, dotted .swhs, lace and silk-striped. Marvellously l i t t l e p r i c e s . Crash and Linen Skirts from 50 cents lo .f'5.oo. QQOH SHOES Must be mentioned with the first. We have Ladies' Oxfords, Misses Oxfords, and Men's Patent Leather, Russet and Black. You can secure just what you want, to suit your foot, and the price will suit you. A LARGE ASSORTMENT -- OF-SPRING j$-b. i w . A \Voll Sulcrtwl St.H'I; of HATS AND CAPS. All llio Lnti'St Slvlc*. in und iStnnv (ioiuls. G-OODS. A 1 1- Wool Sorjios .Mnlmird , i n l ilc.'iv NnvclU- H u l l i n g - , Railroad fare paid on purchases ol reasonable amount. Sixth and Market, Pliila. Peerless Machine Shops, S2ASTCOKI, MB, PEERLESS TRACTION- ENGINES, PEERLESS . EPARATORS, ^PEERLESS SELF-FEEDERS, PEERLESS WEIGHERS AND BAGGERS, .PEERLESS SAW MILLS, PEERLESS PORTABLE, DOMESTIC AND STATION RAY ENGINES AND BOILhRS. OUR GUARANTEE: We will guarantee our Peerless Threshing Rigs will do more work and better \vor th n any other make of machine on the m i r k e t , o.- we wu pu: them side and side and take the best f o r t.ic · oney. "Also Imperial Stackers by the car load. Repairing in all branches. Bicycles repaired, re-enameled anfl nickle-platedat Reasonable prices. For particulars call on or address for catalogue. G. 2£. WXXTCARD, Telephone call No. 35. Near P. W. U. R. R. Depot. Some Miscellaneous Articles well worthy of mention, because of their quality and price, are: BEDSTEADS, ROCKING CHAIRS, DINING CHAIRS, CANE-SEA T CHAIRS, STRA W MA TTING, OIL CLOTHS, LINOLEUM. A f!n-,it V i i v i i ' t v in ( ' h i l d M u n ' i a n d \Voi:n-n's °HOE A Gn Sl A Lin-gc Stock of .Men's :uul Uov.--' rare, Beddhiff, etc asking. Special supplements Imj-stliisCexact) V? Unttau Itocker A\ tlie largest size ^/ ever made : per f» do/.ou, $14.5O. V?* Our n o w 112- pnge cntaloguo eoMliiimnu r ur _ nituic. I)rape- rics, Crockeiy, Baby Carriages, ICcfnVci-ntora. Stoves, lamps, Pictures. Mil-is yours for the list s- CLOTHING lit Very Low I'riecs. Fnrnilnre, Glass aM Queensware. In fact a n y t h i n g tlio public miiy nwd in our line, at popular pi-ices. --s just -- ficc. Write to-clav. CAUI'ET CATALOGUE in litlio- prnphcd colors is also mailed free. Write for it. If you wish samples, send 8c. stamp. Miittlriu samples also nmilccl for 8c. All Citrpctssciveil free I h i H limn Hi aiiU freight piinl 011 §9 purchases niid over $7,45 buys n ma.clo-to-your-mG.is- uro All-Wool Cheviot Suit, cxprcssapo prepaid to your station. Write Tor trdt catalogue and samples. Address (exactly aa below), ' J5JS.IUS HINES SON,' Dcpt. 909. BALTIMORE, MO. vo/ \\'p u-:i][; in a \\orlil where no mail llic- rwUlle of tlnn«K tllilt . 1 1 0 , "mi!] .1 liny l u n in tilt; v.-ilk'j-'s heart To thr- ]] K ht O r tlio 1 u^-c-t q'iar, Vot wo know tliat the prcisuro of life ia haul And On- hilcnco nf death ib deep As we ( . i l l and l i - o on t l i o taii^U-il v,uy That IcaiK lo Hit- f; itu ol klt-up. \Vc Itnow that the piohlcms oC MJI mid pain Ami the |ns.-,ioiib t h a t lend to c-nim; Au- tlio mvsteiii", locked from ago to a-o _ I n the !i-.\fnl \iiult ol Time, Yet we lift our lu-ary foi-t nnd strive Tin (nigh the mire and nn.L to gropo AaO,ti.id ,i IccliM- fin llio monut of Faith In the morning land of Hope. --Dnrppi-'s \Vco!;lv. - NIGHT OF TEBBOB. Tl i.s is a j-«-)d story ot :;n elep-v.nt's - by · i. .-·]" V1-- L IT PROVED THE DOWNFALL OF NEGLEY AND HIS PALS. iiULico J.H._NIGHOL880N. fiDEEH ANNE'S RAILROAD CO. a Special Mixture fov Potatoes and Tomatoes, a Kocl;, Bono nnd Fisli Mixture for Uurrios. Wo are sellinjr tlio AD1U ANCli PLATT J'liitfi.rm liiiulcis, Mowor«, K Ktc., wliich me. in cvoi-y l?l. «?. A N D K H S O N T O W N . M I X Carpets, J- 7 5c. a Yard, Our Motto is to Sell You Good Goods at Bottom Prices. : i N v i T ]·: y o g it .\ TT tlii- WL'olv to mil' l i n e ot' I«;N T Ladies' Slippars and Oxfords ^ liich h a v p j n ~ t iu ri\ c-l, u n i l :n\~ sei-oiul lo none \\'o 'li.n- (! all i;iMdi-=, Mark and tan, priris. · I I K l o t I havu this \Ve aiul You SCIIICDUI,!-: I \PRII,. 28, ISIS. u 00 7 4-3; L'. AI. Ai-i-hc P. .M. I J A I / L T M O R 1 C 10 A. M, 10 JO ..,, Leave. Lpft^· Q U K K N S T ' N . "g 00| 8 00 Railroad Division* LciLY P C 2 TUNIS' MILLS, TAL80T COUNTY, MD,, MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF Lumber and Building Material, Shipments made direct by vessel' to all points water, to inland points by rail. on navigable · Sa?e Money by Purchasing Direct from Manufacturers, North Carolina Pine, Our Specialty! WE DEFY COMPETITION IN CYPRESS SHINGLES. Saw Mill Daily Capacity, 20,000 feet. Plaining Mill Daily Capacity, 40,000 feet. STATE AGENTS FOll orrespondence solicited. Orders promptly filled. HOUSE UHLER, -DEALERS IN-- SEASONED PINE (ORIGINAL GROWfH) Framing Sawed to Correct Sizes; Shingles; Laths; Flooring; . Siding; Lime; Hair; Cement, Etc, AT OUR GOAL YARD, AT THE RAILROAD STATION, Will be kept on hand a supply of First-Class Morea Stove Coal. It is the best! Farmers are informed that we f u r n i s h Kerr Bros.' Wrightsville Land Lime. Now is the time to give y/onr order. Satisfaction guaranteed. IV AT 2j 'j . 38 4-1 ol oM o5 5!) 02 07 J U J3 27 31 !7 J l 17 JO j" )G 11 9 2-2 Jli !0 I. [jC:U'L' A. M. 8 3o f S J3 8.32 !t 01 ft IP, STATIONS. Queonstown liluoniiiii^dnlc Wvc Mf.ls AViilouKhby T U June. Qnccn A n n o 0 l).i Hillsboro '.) '2-1 9 2(i f !) S'j 9 50 10 (J.j '10 10 '10 10 1 10 2U "10 J! M i M S Downcs Tuckniioc iJonton Uoblis Ilickiiuui A d a i n s v i l l o JJIiincliurd Green wood ()\ven« liiinniiii: ' 10 54 1 Uoputv o l I lo m 21 n m 11 :JS n -11 11 -15 11 00 V. M . ICIIijiiihilo ^Vol^^ Milton \Vhitesbtiro, Dfiiwhriilgo. Burton, Lewes, Arrive A. M. 7 55 f 750 f 7 4 3 f 7 b7 A 7 29 7 2 7 f 7 23 7 2 5 f 7 lit 7 1-2 7 01 6 5 4 1 C 50 f G 40 'i 40 f G 3-2 f (i 28 f G 24 0 IS f G 0(3 C 00 f 5 52 1'54!) f 5 45 5 40 A. M. Arrv. P. AI. ·600 f 5 51 5 42 5 35 5 23 521 a 10 t 5 13 5 05 4 5 0 4 3» f 4 ,TJ f 4 28 K4 20 f S 07 f :? 53 f 3 - l ! ) 3 4.; f 3 80 320 f 3 1 2 3 09 r:; 05 300 V. A I . Mattings, Rugs, Oil Cloths, LADIES'SHOES i-lii-np in price lull h i ^ l i i n q u a l i t y , i-nii j-oll _inu :i jiiiii 1 of -jinn 1 -. I'or £ i . 2 j H'luu-.mU-t; t h r t n 10 i;i\c '-·iti'-f'iicliiiii. oliirlit to siv our .^1/2"), SI "iO :uiil ^null's. Ij'uiio-/ Sh.n 1 ^ in .^took rai ill price (rum 65c, to $3.50 per Pair. A ;,»! .4oc!; v l a n 1 C I I I J . D I I K X l i i ' l V i n - piii'1-h.i-ini;. -so of "UHN'S ROYS' « S l f O K S .Sei- tlii'in Tin- M-a-ini is liriv I'or f G 4-1 0 C f G G f 7 7 7 7 l! f 7 l 7 f 731 7 f 747 f 7*5S 7 5 f S 8 18 f S 2'2 rs -i P. A I . CON NKCT IONS. "i^ 1 connects nt D. G. Junction for points on tlie Delaware Chcsnpciikc Railway--EnsUm and Oxford. "U" connects nt Greenwood with Dclu- warc Division of tlie Philadelphia, "VVil- niinglon Baltimore Knilroacl. "G" connects at Ellondalc with tho Delaware', Maryland, Virginia Ituilroud FOR Georgetown. Sunday oi.ly, boat leaves Baltimore at 0.00 n. in., mill Queciistown ut 5.30 u. in. and 4.30 p. in. FURNITURE Headquarters for.Drive-\voll J[ntovinl, Plows, Whccl- wriglit nncl Blacksmith Supplier, liiiitJ- iiig Hnrdwnrc; Ua'-ringc, Wn^on, Curt and Plow Ilnrnc^s, l j aints and Oils, Titnvaic, Ilnrnosj anil Shoe Leather, Washing Mu- chiiic?, Belt Lncina;, and Steam Pafkiti" STRAW HATS and \;u I J |«-:IM' I I I I M - Lhoni in a l l priu-j ami sly IP.-. ' ri'-niMiiliLT mil' low jirioos mi Ol'dili- Suit* for Mi-n, Cum f t . T o to ?10.00. TWELVE ROOMS FILLED WITH GOODS! I linvo a luiije stock of Kurltid. A V i i c Cable Wire BucUtliorr. nnd Ribbon Fencing, Poultry NoUini;, Ac. 11LGII Al AN I f All V K \ r , IJiirrsvilU.. M d . A Pleased Customer is The Best Advertisement. When You Paper Your House, un n call for Riper. \Vo liave nil "-, niul are -(·lling at the ri^ht pricus -- s a i n u ,iv all inir Cinnc in iuni ?oe I-; ;;re sold ul. DENTON, MD. THE Sl'OT GASH STORE. »sP n ,rr I. W. T l t O X B T , , Gen. 0. C. WAT.T,I:U, Gen. Pf't Pass. Agt. 1 Transportation Line D A I L Y STEAMERS FOR . Great Choptank,- Trappe and Tuckahoe Rivers. = = DEUG-S AND MEDICINES. On nnil after Miiy 22d, 1898, steam- crs will leave Pier 0'Light Street Wharf daily except Sundays nt G p. in., for Oxford, Trappe, Cambridge, Olinneollor's, Scen»ts»ry, Clark's, Ultoplniik, Lloyd's, Dover JJridsre, Kingston, MeCurty's, G a n cy's, Todd'g. Towers', Williston, Tnckahoo Uridgo, liocsc's, Co ward's, Covey's, Hillsboro nnd Queen Anne. A r r i v i n g nt Oxford tlie following morning in time for connection with the ]oln- warc Chesapeake K. It., and at Cambridge w i t h the Cnmbridge Suuforil It. 1{. Heturning w i l l leave Hillsboro JMon- day?, Tuesdays, Wudiicsdays, Tluirsdnys, uii'J Fridays at. 10 a. in.; Covey's 10.30- Coward's 11; Williston 1 p. m'.; Guncy's 1,30; McCarty's 2; Kingston '2.15; Dover Bridge 2.30; Modford's (Choptauk) 4; Clark's 4.15; Sccrelnry, o; Cambridge 7; Trappo 8.30 And Oxford 10, stopping at intermediate landings, arriving in .Baltimore early tlie following mornings. SU.NUAY STKAMEII von. UA.I.TI.VOKK. Steamer will leave For JJiiltimorc on Sundays us follows: Wayman's, 4.30 n. m.; Covey's, 500; Coward's, 5.15; Willii-ton, 0.30; Gauey'b, C.-I5; Kingston, 7.15; Dover JJcidgc, '7:30; Clioptnnk, 8.30; Secretary, 9.30; Cfimbridge, 10.30; Trappo, 11.45; Oxford, 1.00 p. in., a r r i v i n g in Ualtimorc at 0.00 p, m., the same day. Fruight received until 5.30 p.m.daily for nil landings. E . E . WHEELER, Agent, Pier 6 Light St., Baltimore. B. 13. COHBE, Afiont at Williston. A little money docs l l i o lusim-== und our unsurpassed l n · of NEW GOODS is rcndv I'or your iin-pi-elion W h y elsewhere when you emi buy juj,t you \vnnt in the way of · Men's, Boys' asd Youth's Clothing, Hats, Caps, Shoes, and tlie most modem patterns in Shirts, Collars and Neckwear at prices much L O W E R THAN THE LOWEST. We also curry a full und complete l i i i b of lry Goods in the latest designs und colors, us well as n very large assortment of ladies' Dress Skirts, which are made of stylish -and durable material. We ivilh Bargains. begin this season We will end this season zuith Bargains. When in need of a n y t h i n g in our l i n e a call will convince you. Y O U R S you B A M J A I X S . THE BALTIMORE BARGAIN STORE KIDGELY, MD. FIRE Is your Home, Furniture, Grain, Liye Stock, or other Property Insured Against Loss by FIRE OR LIGHTNING? If not, if you 11 ill apply lo one of the Agents of 11. o , I f :ill men wore b u i l t alilco t a i l o t s inigh't coiic«'du ,i p o i n t to llicc'lotliitir. Bill a no t n o inun uro isvucUy .-iitnihu* C l o t h i n g tn.ulc to order it the i n l v wny lo obtain n peH'wt lit. It is our aim ID iiniko Clothing that is 'iiti'.tiiotory, in quality, lit, a n d workiiiuii- ·-liil!. 15y g i v i n g s t i i c t ;itk-iiti"n to the I I H . i n u r i n g ;;nd cuttiiiL; \vo oliaiu ru s ii]is lh:ilni-c jilcHMiii; to our JiAS'J'ON, Gliester River Steamboat Comp'y Cliauge of Schedule. OF DOVER. DEL you cmi oblnin insiirnnccnt low rules. Tho Compnny is Mutual, mul-rycm will only piiy what the insurance costs, 'us nny amount iii ExcessofCostWillbeRctnriicfliiiDiyiileiKls or at termination of policy. AVM. DJCNNY, Secretary. E. PLU11MER, Agnnt, Greensboro. J. B. FLETCHEB, ·· Preston. ^ I J p g i n i i i n g J i i n e 1st, 1807, the sti-amer K m i n a A. ]-\)icl. \ \ i l l l o i i \ o Chi-slertown at 700 a. m., d.iilv, oxi-ppt Sunday, t.top- p m n at l!i)l]ih's llooUur's, (Jiialur Keck, :ui(l (Juec.nfclown. LesiM' CJiinenstown :it · S - I J a . m , iirrivini; in l i a l t i m o i c about 11.15. J l c t i i r n i n j j , leave B.iltimoro*nt 8.15 p n r , a r r i v i n g arQueeiihtown al oA'j, anil ChesterlcMvn at 7 3D. Htciimor 15. S. Ford w i l l leave Centro- vilk- d a i l y , I'xecpt Sunclay, :it 7.00 a. m., s top])iiijr ut lanjings on (Jnr.-i«';i river, I5u- gleX .Jaclxsun Creek, a n d K e n t Island, and ai r i v i n g in Jialtimorc at 11.00 a. m. Kelniniiu;, leave lialtiitioro at o.oO p. in., a r r i \ i n S a t U c i H r u v i l k at 7.00 p. in. K l G i i i i i r r (Jratidulo will leave lioek Hull daily, e.\ -ppt Su'ulay, ul 8.00 :i. m , a r r i v - ing in DaHiinorc at Hl.lo. U e L u r n i n g , I e a \ e liallimoru .it -J.OO p. in., arriving at Itock Hall at 'Uo A Tlirillinc Ineidcut of Life In tlio City of PitNmir;; K;irly In Iho Present Century, Hclisini ly » Vi'mnnn--Presence of Hind Alone S»rp(l Her. Tho following incident, which, at the ri'iie, ciuwcil wnch lulk, and is still Told by thu children of old settlors -who lij.u-il it from their parnHh, h;is iicver, to iiiy knowledge, appwuvd in priut, :,iul the only object in tclliu^ it now is tii.it so many puoplc arc interested iu anything of ;m historical nature pertaining to tho days of our grandfathers. My :uiecators wore among the first settlors of ."western Pennsylvania, iiiy ffi-amlfather boing 0110 of the garrison of old Forb Pitt, dying there during tho Kevolntionaiy war. The incident referred to was told mo by my mother, wJio was attending a school in Pittsburg at the time, and my grandmother Culber- hon, who was a resident of the city for many years, and who died there in 1SG4 nt the ago of 89 years. About tho first of this century a man named Noglcy built a house five miles east of Pitt=biirg on a road nuiuiug east and west, midway between tho Alleghany nnd Jlonongahcla rivers. It was a tavern aud farmhouc combined. Teamsters, drovers and travelers stopped 011 their way to and from tho city to get a meal or stay overnight. These wayside inns were numerous in early days, and arc still found iu many' parts of the country. They are generally pleasant places to stop at. After Negley had occupied his tavern a number of years tho place was named Negleyville, afterward Rising Sun aud later East Liberty. Negley was ns bloodthirsty a villain as could have bacu found on tlie frontier and had associated with him a number of men as bad as himself, who made his tavern their headquarters, and whose Uusiuess was to rob aud immlcr loi'ommato travelers who might stop there. The undoing of these men was brought about in this way: A poo; 1 woman with her two small childieu started afoot from some point cast of Liberty to walk to Pittsburg. Iu tho evening sho reached Negley's tavern, and as her children were too tired to go farther sho put up for tho night. Soon after entering the house she began to feel uneasy, as there was something mysterious about the actions of the inmates. Before she retired to rest a traveler rode up aud dismounted, and after seeing his horse cared for entered tho house. He seemed to bo a drover returning from tho city after disposing of some, cattle. Concealing her alarm, she followed tho landlady, a coarse, brawny woman, to a room up stairs, whoso door was without fastenings and which contained only a bed and stool. Retiring with her children, sho was nuablo to sleep. An hour or so later she heard the traveler being escorted to au adjoin ing room and heard him complain (hat, his door could not be fcccurcd, and the landlord assured him that ho was as safe as he would bo iu his own house, an assertion tho traveler evidently believed, as his heavy breathing soon told that ho was asleep. Near midnight the woman, who was still awake, heard stealthy steps pass her door and several pin-Foiis enter tho adjoining room. In n, fo\v minutes there was a heavy blow, followed by a low cry and then n short struggle. A littlo after the murderers came into her room, but seeing that sho seemed to be asleep left her, and sho heard them carry tho dead man through tho hall aud down stairs. In tho morning they wero very polite, inquiring how sho rested, etc., stating that the drover had got up early and gouo on. After breakfast sho and tho children started for tho city, but wero soon met by a man coming from there, who stopped her, inquiring who sho was and whcro sho was going, where sho had staid tlio night before, etc. Believing him to bo one of tho b.iuct, sho answered truthfully, but told him that the peoplo at tho tavern, were very nice people and had treated' her very well Ho passed on, but sho mot another coming from tho city who made tho same inquiries, and still another; but she told the samo story, and they, believing that sho kuew nothing, let her go. Ou her arrival at Pittsbnrg sho iii- formcd tho authorities and tho place was broken up, but whether auy of them were brought to justice 1 am unablo ta say.--Sarah P. Former in Piltsburg Dispatch. v.-i'.s a i.iti-o IK-JJJ \v!:c:i ho \\MS s- an Iiul' ;n j i-iiic-L- to Li!-::.t,,l ;;-, :i .,. cur I,T r. m,i Vutoiia. l i O \v. Vi;;-. ,1 ;,., .. f '_, x .j : i;assc-;:^or l - . - " l " ' . I i ' l . - i : . ' , n , - ! i - i . n l , ^ i l u i h i i - o . , , v. ;:.-.'! .s !:o hml b,,r .nui.-.'d ! t i 1 :LA.\!1 i.vowii c-alt und \vus . i.". i^vil.-.^.t lr.,:t:.l;lel-.ov.-as li ;· tin IK HI- c r t v ) cv ry Lioi-.iin, · \.-l,t_-i] tlio sfito n »;.» \\v:iru.T iKruiittcd. Bv tbo s^il; i-.-, l.v \vtsi- dubbed t u o "bt;s'u's r.i.-.Ju, " (iwiiitc (·; Ihu i.!-ncl::iiit lie h.ul ti.-r iv.ivfuily nickiiv, np -,ii-v ICDS-, (.-jil of ropo lli.u 1 10 c rfld diyf ii.-d then thi-c\vin; it o-cr tins si-le, buiiif;, tis Jitc-l: f.iid, "as bud i'-; :i nav;il Ijeuiiaisuit for ki'c'imi^ the di'tli A u i o u g oilur ;u-, loi-i-;o-l \y .., - l , . ; | ( 1 \vliCM addrt-M, l:c ^ T fio pi.ice i-t i : i ; , i i i i Ik", w i i l i v. hi- !: l.u \v. t O ' l l i to 111 ho 0 (ily. " .;L'i:tance.s thtit 1 tho skip's Iwk-.T. -, - i div ,,-eml to Ijo .til t h v t w i i ' t dain- -ttw 1 Urn. ho H'...Yl!:ir lurrum-' c;l!l ' i - t f i- t i. ::·.;:·.;;[ \ v;l; , :.v. fOH('r,:lly r.', . K d wrii a stale U;IT or lieec ot iv.ke. but up-ii c:;lh!i;; :«o liioruin;,' n:,(! e.\te.;i'.,i.;- hi.-, trunk, rs UM-.al, ho loiind lh.it l.ih visit w::t uu- i,ok-;i!c, us s :tu tiiiug had occurred lo irril.ito tli,: baker, ,md in.stead of tho cake lie ivccivori a Mow on his trunk v.'itli tho rolling pin. The blov, WHS -not .severe, but the "bos'n" turned tail and went trumpeting up tho dec!:, whoro 'he took- a post that would enable him to watch for liis assailant. Before loug he saw tlie baker leave his "shop, " aud mischief beiug liis object i-.ithcr thau malice he promptly marched down, and with several vigorous sweeps of his tnuik ho swept all the shelves in tho bakery clear, until loaves, tarts, cukes, pa£ty*pans and cake tins lay 111 confusion on the deck. This achieved, he bolted like any schoolboy aud was locked -up in disgrace, but upon the circumstances being Imown tho popular verdict v»as in his favor, and, ho was allowed his liberty as before. "Bos'n" marched down iustautor to tho baker, aud never failed from that day to exact tribute, which was regularly paid, and from that time ho and his opponent Penny. became fast friends.--Golden ETYMOLOGY OF "HURRAH." Mr. Siiratloy Snya Tlmt IVc Get It From Anclcut Kffypt. W. J. Spratloy, to uso his plaiii Eng- lisli unine, hiis favored us with a copy of a letter ho has addressed to The lu- stitnto and Lecturers' Gazette ou tho etymology of tho word "Hurrah!" which ilv. Spratlcy spells "Hoorah!" We have becu vaguely cherishing tho idea that it had a Russian origin, but Mr. Spratloy takes us to ancient Egypt in liis etymological search. lie thinks "there can be 110 doubt that the Egyptian soldiers went into battle to tho inspiriting cheer o f ' HooRa! HooRa 1 HooRa!''' and if tho average questioning mail asks why, ho Btjiggcrs him with this: "Because IIooEa (iu tho toiiguo of tho Thotlmies and Raineses) means 'The king, the king, tho king!' Yea, more. As 'Ka' menus not only king, but also God aud mail, the concentrated meaning of the ciy would be, Tor God, king aud country!' What more loyal, what more patriotic, what more devout?" What, indeed! But lest we should haply still doubt, Jlr. Spratley clinches tho matter by cit- iug, in corroboration, the fact that his name, in Egypitiau roots, is Sa-pa-Ea- tsi-y, or Sa-pa-Hoo-Ra-ta-y, which means "Sou of heaveu, king of tho two hemispheres, " and if the authority of a jjeutlcnian of this descent is not good enough for the mere doubter, csven Mr. Sa-pa, etc., may well despair of convincing him. Jloro thau this, it' Jlr. Sprntley's Egyptian name means any- (hiiig--and this is an open question--it idso signifies "King of lower Egypt aud king of upper Egypt," or "Emperor of the World." But what wo chiefly liko it for is that it scums to settle another point that may well have bafiled the philologist--namely, the genesis of the once familiar refrain "Ta-ra-m- booin-dc-ay. " Is it possible that Miss Lotties Collins and tho street urchin have been singing ancient Egyptian, as ^Ir. Jourdisiu. spoko prose, without knowing it?--Loudou Cliroiiicle. J. Gi:o. "\VAuxrKi.j), President, TAYI.OK, General A«oiil Good Assortment of Millinery, HATS, TRIMMEDandDBTHIMMED.' CALL AND SEE THEM. |Miss IDA J. MO!LVAINB. A Bravo Woman. Mrs. Lizzie Goodman lately walked 400 milGS, from Memphis to St. Louis, carrying in her arms her crippled 5-year-old sou. Her husband had died iu poverty, nnd her graiiduuclc, a fann- er living near St. Lonis, offered to give her and tho child a home. Tho soles ·were worn off bur shoes long before sho reached Hie end of her journey, but tho fanners all along ttic road woro land ta her, giving her food and a night's lodging whenever sho asked for it. Iu St. Louis somo-compassionate women sup Speaker Reed's Autograph. Tho Keuueboc (Mo.).Journal says that when autograph hunters aslc Speaker Eced for his signature ho writes it rather hastily, and it is simply T. B. Keed. If the pen does not mark plainly, tlio speaker does not always take pains to dip it anew, provided there is a scrawl and nil the letters are visible. Not so when tho oblong forms of parchment arc bamled to him from the committee oil enrolled bills, of which lluprcscntativo Hagur of Iowa is ciiair- rmiu. JUr. Hiuds, tho clerk to tho speaker's doblc, bands tip tho pile of parchment, and tbo tpcuker carefully looks over each. Taking them down one by one, ho writes his name slowly and carefully. It does not appear as T. B. Reed, but as Thomas 13. Heed. Tho ink is dipped from a bottle that sits within a silver tray, which baa coino down f r o m tho time when Henry Clay was speaker of tho house of ropro- soiUatiYos. Then tho signature is cnro- fully blotted, tho precious parchment is c.irriod to tbo suuato and eventually ! finds its way to tho stata department, where it is stored nmoug tbe archives. you Music. Mr. Gamier (of Chicago)--Are fond of music-, Miss Tremello? Mihs Tremello (of Boston)-Mr. Gamier? Could auy cultivated consciousness possessed of delicate susceptibilities help being devoted to so divine plied her with shoes, and she set o a t ] !m^rt?^Mnsie? Miihic is my passion. co\iragoously to walk the few remaining miles to her uncle's home in Baden.-Boston Woman's Journal. Not to Bo Seen. "I wouldn't be seen smolring a cigarette I" exclaimed tho priucc earnestly. Accordingly hhe bxmimoncd her good fairy and bade that t unction a ry U'ud her a match and render her invisible.--Do-- troit Journal In Franco it is a punishable offciiso for any one to give infants under one year any form of solid food unless such bo ordered by vritton proscription sigii- cd by a legally qualified medical mail. Mr. Caimer--I am so glad. May I have tho pleasure of your company this livening to tho minstrels?--Now York Weekly. A Real Heavyweight. "How stout Auut Josophiuo isl" "Yes. Sho tejls me sho can't ovon skip iu reading adulluevol."--Chicago .Record. Tho table of measures says that throe barleycorns ninkc one inch, and so they do. When tho standards of measures were first established, three barleycorns, well dried, wero taken and laid end to end, three being understood to make mi inch m length. PAUPER. f hcckrnvl Car.-er of thu A«tlior of a Once Popular Song. The Rov. Edward Dunbnr, who wrote the old Sunday school song, "Tlicro's ;i Light In the Window For T!;ec', Brother," sleep.-; in a pauper's {,-ritvo at Coffeyvillo, Kan., wbero ho dirfil a tuinip iu tlie town jail years n;;j, ITiw inline became a byword in the places whure ho was Itnown, and from n prison cell he wont forth a vagabond upon the face of the earth. In ISO? Duubiir was arrested at Leavenworth while engaged in holding a series of: revival meetings and taken to Minneapolis, where lie was tried for bigamy, convicted and sent to the penitentiary for three years and eight months. One night in the spring of 1890 Jjiitbar applied at the Coffeyvillo jail for lodging. He was ill, and tho aulhoritic-: took him in. He died tlie iie.iit day. Papers in his pockets revealed his identity and showed that ho had tramped all over the country. Hon-.e ehnn-h people liavo ci-acted a inai-ble si ah over his grave, ou which these words arc inscribed: "Here lies Edward Duubar, who wrote 'There's a Light In tho Win- clow For Thee, Brother." 1 When Dunbar was a small hoy, he lived iu New Bedford, Mass.,* and worked in a factory. His mother lived at tlie foot of the stre.Pt on which tho factory wjis located, and as the lad's work kept him .-away till after dark sho always placed a light jn tho.window to guide his footsteps homeward. Quo- day the boy took a notion to go to sea, and off he w u n t for a three years'cruise. During bis ahseiu'0 his mother fell ill and was at death's door. She talked incessantly alotit her boy, and every night sho askoil those around her to place a light in the window in ajiti- wpation of his return.. When she realized that the end had come, she said, "Tell Edward that I will sot a light iu the window of heaven for him." These wero her last words. Tho lad had grown to manhood ere he returned homo, and his mother's dying message had such an effect upon^liini that he reformed and became a preacher. In the course of his reformation he wrote the song, "There's a Light In the Window For Thee. Brother."' The Rev. Edward Duubar married a young lady of New Bedford, and several children weie the result of. the union. The young divine soon made a reputation as u brilliant pulpit orator, aud the public was therefore greatly surprised when 0110 Sunday morning he skipped tho country, leaving his wife and children behind. He camo to Kansas, aud after snatching brands from tho burning in different parts of the state he swooped down upon the city of Minneapolis and liegan to show the people the error of their way. A great revival followed, and hundreds were converted. Miss Eunice Been Lowi, a handsome young heiress of Minneapolis, was one or' the converts. She fell in love with the evangelist aud married him against the wishes of nor friends. Shortly after the wedding Dunbar returned to Kansas to fill an engagement at Leavomvorth. While 'he was away tho friends of the bride, who had mistrusted the evangelist all along, laid their suspicions before W. D. Webb, lately judge of tho Second judicial district of Kansas, imd Judge Austin H. Young, who wore law partners m Minneapolis, and they (cok tho case. Tho result was that they boon found evidence . sulh'cient to warrant,.an arrest, and Dunbar's ministerial career was brought to a sudden close. After Dunbar's incarceration Judge Young secured a divorce for Mrs. Dunbar and married her himself. They now live happily together in Minneapolis.-- Topoka Capital. Notable linlus. It sounds very much liko a bull to ppeak of the ruins of a cathedral which was never built, yot that extraordinary-eight can be seen across tlio river in one of the best neighborhoods of Brooklyn. Years ago, in the flush times after the war, it was proposed to build a magnificent Roman Catholic cathedral to replace the insignificant church now used for tho purpose. The land, a splendid tract, was secured, subscriptions were obtained and the plans niado for a building which would be an ornament to tho new world. The ground was broken with imposing ceremony, an army of men put to work, and soon the massive walls imd foundations were finished up to about Id feet from the ground. Then came a panic and troubles of many kinds. The work was stopped and the walls topped with earth and wood to keep them from decay. Years passed and another effort was made, but only enough money was secured to build a small portion at one end of tho great building to be, which is used as a ph;oe of worship. The grass and moss, vines and lichens are everywhere, the boarding has fallen off in many places, imd at a short distance the place looks exactly liko many of the old cathedrals in various parts of Europe which are crumbling to dust.-Kew York Mail and Express. From Ills Point of View. "But you coiife-ss, father," protested tho beautiful girl, v.-hou tho father showed indications of u desiro to withhold his oousent, "that youdouotknow of n single solitiiry thiug tbut is iii-tbe least derogatory to his reputation.";;- ^,"That's just it," replied the.old gen i - Ts tlemnu. "I don't liko tlio idea of bringing auy 0110 into my family who is BO infernally sly as all that. "--Chicago Post. 'SPAPERJ

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