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The Clarksburg telegram. [volume] (Clarksburg, W. Va.) 1874-1926, January 27, 1893, Image 9

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ijwrtlsew will lind the Tslhisuau
,!? beat medium ia the United Ht?t-n to
'? . LvMtllll I
For Hasty Readers.
things a cirl should learn.
Siib should le^rn how to make
pretty bow.
SnK should learn to bundle a goblet
by its stem, and not by its bowl.
SnB should learn that it is the worst
of bad taste to appear thoughtful or
absent-minded in company.
Sun should learn?as she learned her
alpbal>ct?that a gentleman should al
ways be presented to a lady, never a
lady to a gentleman.
Sue should learn tliat it is bad form
to congratulate a bride at a wedding.
One congratulates the bridegroom and
wishes the bride happiness.
Siib should learn, at table, to dip her
roup from her,* to use her fork only in
the fish course; to lay knife and fork
aside when she passes her plate; to eat
out of the side of her spoon and to fold
her napkin.?N. Y. and Purls Bazax*.
(hiE-rirrn of the married women of
Massachusetts are, according to recent
statistics, childless. It issaid.that in no
country save France can a similar con
dition of affairs be found. On the other
hand, instead of over 20 per cent, only
1X37 per cent of the foreign-born wom
en of Massaehusettsare childless. What
is true of this state is- undoubtedly in a
jreater or less degree true throughout
the country.
N'kw Jersey comes to the front with
aitrawberry plant which bears fruit
all the year, and Arkansas with
three-year-old negro boy who killed a
rattlesnake just twice as old as him
self, inside of which were found
water-moccasin over fonr feet long, a
black snake of the same length, two
dead toads and one live one, besides a
laree bullfrog..
Font out of every six men use. tobac
Twelve uverage tea plants produce
000 pound of tea.
I.T every minute sixty-seven people
die in the world and seventy are born.
A PINK ruby of real pigeon-blood col
or and eight carats is worth from $45,
000 to ?.->0.000.
Is New York city*s miscellaneous col
lection of voters there are eight hun
dred Armenians.
A OALI.OX of water would only cover
a space of two feet square i f spread out
fa a layer an inch thick.
It is said the weeping willows of
America all sprung from a slip sent over
bjr Alexander I*ope from England.
Oxp.TiiousAxn francs (1300) was re
cently paid for the broken wooden
horse with which Napoleon played as a
Thk origin of the symbol "owl." for
drain-eight is'as follows; 0 is tho
tial letter of the Latin word "cen
~m," meaning a hundred, nnd wt are
the first anil last letters of the word
"weight" and are used as a eon traction
for it
I* Hurmah It is ruther a suspicious
Bing to give money to a charitable ob
fcL 11 i? supposed to mean that tlif
*T lias been very wicked, and is de
?rous to make amends.
No flowery rhetoric can tell the merit
?I Hood s Snreaparilia tin well as the
rares. accomplished by this excellent
to. ^urf a Skin Disease."
tSS&f "PL',1/ "Nwayne'ii ointment." No
tcxemh linh ii ? required. Curen tetter
S 1?.; V n?al frupil.on"?.n the r??.hand?
fiihv "if. lh? "k.,n ?,e*r- white and
treat heallni: and curative
aIw no other reinedy.
tiour druKtjlHt for Swayne's ointment
28 y
A curiosity in the cutlery nne was
' ly m^de in a Meriden (Conn.) fac
X , is a Pcrfcct pocket-knife with
fty blades, shears, flies, pincers,
|wis, etc. It weighs one-eighth of an'
Aho.vo recent uovelties, that of a
?ewspaper printed on tho web of the
"oed white spider is chronicled. It is
_?eet "'"Out 11 inches by 14 inches,
wntains two columns of matter, in
ding an English story, and Is excel
le?lly printed.
At Stockton-inthe-Forest. Yorkshire,
ynn.l, is a piece of land called
mtieoat Uole," and it Is held on the
??*? providing a poor woman
^he place every year with a now pet
Chamberlain's Cough
flolik?*!" a speedy euro of
kfonehMi'P wllo?l>iuK oougli lias
PomK. srreat demand. Messrs.
of Cameron, Ohio, say
<1 a reputation seoonu
T-~ ". Qnoon,
tho best
Pontt.n, ! <!. ff00' demand. Me
ttutin! of Cameron, Ohio,
to tiiin i ffainod a reputation so.
olJnln vicinity. Jan. M. <
k*e?i ?i ? v"-' say" >' '9 1
*inon? M- J?neB' 'Ir-nn- -.
Oon'.i, i; ,s'' K"J8: "Chamberlain's
C'Lii'"moJy w Perfectly reliable. I
fcilM J "J'fl warranted it and it never
lion " '-ft1? "10 most perfect satisfao
Wu ouat hottles 'orb? H-L
"? li> |^.*Uirr Kurnltur..
tod y "w dirt with warm water
Tim f,i "1M1 w'1'' tll'"r water,
iot .. , l?rt? can be retouched with
liafi 1,11 with the white of au egg, and
PW lolished off with a clean, dry
In i? ~~~ ?
1 wrent UlMcolomtlon frura
Alt'. UruUe*.
tumble V' "tlu or co'^ water as ?ooa as
f tarJV?"l,h
**liitinlf bnt not worn- ?*? rouge
tit oil " "" a flannel cloth with a lit
ii.ifnuc;rv^? *iftTe ufle<^ "^u*
Wof H?.uriVl ?ur olu1^ through epidem
2?oouri, ' '"v?r, measles and whoop
^?vse ... V|'liout her eontractint any
"'"Id was very deli ati
!?*?lie j. K1 vmg tliatmedioine, ut
Sirne ,,r , ' ""J1! hearty. Dnrin? t c
^*d t>v It" . '.lere- onr child wa
ft titli m i 'bat ?'as brenk
" woaslea. 47-tf.
w. M. Wl.VTIB,
Mns. Jrnnir WlNTEIt.
Y. P. S. C. E.
First Presbyterian church Sunday
Jho. 29. at 6 p. m.
Baptist church Friday Feb. 2, at T
p. m.
We give below the lesson that will
be discussed by the Baptist and Pres
byterian societies.
Tortc.?Tb? day of small things. God's blew
tZSZtoJSZ** z~h
No movement in mcxlern time* in
church linen has so wonderfully illus
trated that under God's blowing small
things may become great as the Chris
tian Endeavor movement Organized
in the winter of 1880-1 to meet the needs
of an individual church, today it has
spread itself all over the Christian world.
In 1881 there were but two societies and
a membership of sixty-eight. Today
there are in Christendom over 21,000 so
cieties, with a membership not less than
1,500,000. In the rebuilding of the tem
ple by Zerubbabel'we have another illus
tration of the same character (Zech. iv,
10), and in Job viii. 5-7, Bildad makes the
statement that under God's blessing,
"Thongh thy beginning was small, yet
thy latter end should greatly increase."
1. Man's attitude toward the day of
small things (Zech. iv, 10). Zerubbabel
was rebuilding the temple at Jerusalem.
The beginning was very small in compar
ison to the great work that must be done.
It was so small that the workers were dis
couraged. It was no small that both friend
and enemy despised it as a day of small
things. This is an illustration of man's
usual attitude toward the day of small
things. One usual tendency iB to de
spise and to look upon with contempt
and disgust whatever has a small and
insignificant beginning. It.is not until
it has reached reached gigantic propor
tions and wields untold influence that n
new movement gains our admiration and
unqualified applause. Lot thought Zoar
of no consequence, because it was a Httlo
city. Elijah thought God's cause was of
no influence in the reign of Jezebel, be
cause it was not supported by large
numbers of open advocates. The people
, despised the temple because the begin
ning was lo unpretentious. Christ's
kingdom was don1 tless ridiculed in its
early history because it was the day of
email things <vith it. Such is man's at
titude toward trifles; but it is a false
one, for, as Michael Angelo, the sculptor
Bays, -Trifles make perfection, and per
fection is no trifle." Everything must
have a beginning, and, no matter how in
significant that beginning, under God's
blessing the end may be great.
2, "God's attitude toward the day of
small things" (Zech. iv, 10). God never
despises small beginnings. He blesses
them, and they become great. The tem
ple was completed because ho was in the
work and it was his work. In God's
work the day of small things is not to be
despised. He is all powerful, and wliat
may seem impossible to man is possible
to God. Though the instruments may
be weak and insignificant, yet under
God's blessing great results maybe
achieved. The mountair if difficulty
becomes as a level plait:. Thn small
stone cut out of the mountain without
hands increases until it fills the whole
earth. The grain of mustard used be
comes a great tree. 'The loaves and fishes
multiply until thousands are fed. De
spise not the day of small things. ? Per
form earnestly and faithfully all duties,
small aud great, and leave results with
Bible Reforeuc??? Ps. xxxvii, 10: Prov.
XV, 16: Isa. xi, 1-6: Mic. v, 2; Math,
il, 6: v, 19: x, 30-12: Mark iv, 30-83; xii,
41-H: Luke xii, 83; xiii, 18,10; xvi, 10;
I Cor. v. 6: I Tim. vi, 6-8.
BuIpm hjr Wlilch "Very Correct Inference.
Muy Il? Made.
Suppose that the eye of the obseiVer is
18 feet above the level of the ocean. In
that case we donble 18. which gives us
10. the square root of which is 0. There
fore the horizon lies at a distance of fl
miles when the observer sees it from an
elevation of 18 feet.
From a height of 110 feet (which is
about that of the eye of an observer on
a vessel the size of the City of Home) we
double the distance of the eye above sea
level, which gives us 60, the square root
of which is 7.7. Hence an object may
he seen at a distance of 7.7 miles from
a steamer of the size mentioned.
If the depth of the part of a distant
ship's hull below the horizon is known,
the distance of that ship beyond horizon
is obtained in the same way. Then
suppose the depth of the part concealed to
be 12 feet; then we take the square root
of twice 12, or 24, giving 4.9, showing
that the ship's distance beyond the
horizon is 4.0 miles.
Hence if a ship is seen with 12 feet of
the hull down (that is, with 12 feet of the
hull invisible), the observations being
taken from the deck of a steamer of the
6ize of the City of Rome, we may cor
rectly infer that its distance is 4.9 miles
beyond the distance of the horizon,
which by the figures above is proved to
be at a distance of 7.7 miles.
We add the two sets of figures to
gether and lind that the incoming or
outgoing vessel is 12 8-5 miles away.
Working for ClirUt.
As a tit climax this is an evangelistic
movement. It is primarily an effort of
the young to save the young. These En
deavorers tako charge of the smallest lit
tle ones in tlio Junior society and train
them to work for Christ They plead
with the associate members who are not
willing to call themselves Christians, and
they win tlinm over. They are zealous
for church membership. Last year 120,
000 joined the church from the ranks of
these societies, chiefly from the associate
membership. Tliey are eager with invita
tions to a Christian life. They put them
in the way "in hotels, railroad stations,
barber shops, wherever young men and
young women may be reached. They
work in many ingenious ways. They
bait their books with social gatherings,
with music, with flowers. They are
eager for souls, these Christian Endeav
orera.-?On n* a Week.
How to Clean Japanned Ware.
Never wash it with hot water, but
use warm soapsuds made with a very
little whitosoap. Wipedryand sprinkle
with flour; theu polish with a dry soft
For ptins in the chest there is noth
ingbetter than a flannel cloth saturated
with Chamberlain's Pain Balm and
bound on over the seat of pain. It will
produce a counter irritation without
blistering, and is not so disagreeable as
mustard; in fact is much superior to
any plaster on aooount of its pain-re
Kevins qualities. If used in time it
will prevent pneumonia. 50 cent bot
tles for sale by H. L. Wells. j
As a rule women stride, shuffle, bob
ble or BUible along ia any way, regnrd
lew of how they took so lone tw they tret
there, ami though they uiay be i*?
nested of beauty or wit it is all ?poil?l
by their ungainly walk. Any woman
can learn to walk if she will take
pains and practice. She should throw
h*r Ihoulders back, and holding the
body firm above the hips give the glid
ing motion to the lower litnbe, and at
the name time avoid taking too Jong
steps, which gives a girl a certain manly
uirwarasce that ia not attractive.
Don't Take Our Word.
Bnt call your druggist to on* Mm and
a?k liira privsb-ly which of all the reme
dies advertised to euro Rheumatism he
would recommend. If he is posted. *iid
<*onscieutious, he will tell von that l>r.
Drnmmond's Lightening R*medy is
only one that offers a reward of $500 for
n ewe it will not cure and for ordinary
cases the money is returned when one
hottle i'oes not cure. With aenfrihle
people thin in the strongest recommenda
tion. Price fJi per bottle. Sent to any
address prepaid on receipt of price.
Drunjmond Medicine Co, 48-50 Maiden
Lane) New York. Agents wauted. 10-2
The Childhood or the Heart.
Oh, the rosy days of childhood, i
llow blissfully they sped.
When not a charm had vanished.
And not a wonder fled I I
The year wan full of promise then,
The tongue was full of praise
But I think the cup Is sweeter now
Than In the chUdish days.
Oh, the laughing world of childhood.
Of ignorance and easel
The lightest touch could quicken,
And the least pleasure please; j
Yet the upward paths are dearer, I
With- all the thorns they bear, g ? j
Than a garden of a hundred flowers
When ignorance Is there!
Oh, the testing heart of childhood?
That little heart of snow.
That doubt has never entered,
Nor sorrow has brought lowl
Trust me, not all the rapture ;
Its eager life can span
Can shadow forth the perfect love
That warms the breast of man.
-Dora Read Goodale, in Harper's Weekly.
Itnrred Out.
Dashaway - Hello, old man, what
makes you look so sad?
Billboard (the tragedian)?A friend
of mine who lives In a town In Con
necticut has asked me up there to take '
New Year's dinner with him, and I
can't go.
Dashaway?Why not?
BilllKiard?I acted there last month.
FortaaiaraaTi^ver trou
ble, or Indigestion, use
How <n Insert Worsted Easily In a Needle.
Keep a bit of cotton batting on hand
when using worsted. A very tiny bit of
it rolled between the moistened thumb
nn 1 linger with the end of the worsted
wil! uiake a smooth tine point that will
easily enter a needle eye.
llow to Give Out Forfeits.
It is sometimes hard to think of good
forfeits. Here are some: 1. Tha one
who holds the forfeit givea out a line,
and the one who owns it must make
one to rhyme with it 2. Laugh, sing,
cry and then whistle. 8. Put one hand
where the other cannot touch it?i. ??..
one hand on the other elbow. 4. Stand
with heels and hack to the wall, stoop
without moving the feet and pick up
forfeit. 5. Place hands behind you and'
guess who touches them. 0. Take water
froin a teaspoon when blindfolded,
gnessing who gives it. 7. The person
owning forfeit must state what is his
musical instrument and then give an
imitation of it. 7. Or he must give a
geographical name and then spell it
llow to Pre pure lteef Juice fur Invalid*.
Broil a thick, lean pieco of steak only
long enough to heat it through, cut
it in pieces and press each in a lemon
squeezer or meat press over a warm dish.
Salt a trifle and serve.
Udw to Prevent "Writer*, Cramp.
Use the lightest penholder yon can
find?one of solid cork being beet. Have
it large around where the fingers take
hold of it When tired, change pen
holders, using different sizes to rest the
hand. Train yourself to write easily,
holding the pen loosely and touching it
lightly to the paper. The thumb and
first finger should not bo held with
.knuckles more than slightly bent.
How to Clean Guld Lure or Embroidery.
Apply with a soft brush a preparation
of burnt powdered rock alum and wipe
off with a flannel.
How to Make a Paperweight.
Cut pasteboard in six squares, from
\% to S inches in size. Cover each on
one side with plain olive green silk or
satin, catching it across the back to hold
tightly. Then overhand the pieces to
gether to form a cube, filling it with
shot before sewing the sixth piece on.
Put a painted flower design on several
or all the sides; or, if that ia not possible,
some arabesques in gilding.
How to Care a Sprain.
Take red clay enough to cover the af
fected part, mix to the consistency of
thick cream with eqnal parts of good
vinegar and kerosene oil, spread on the
sprain and bind with cloth.
llow the Children Can Begiu Memory
Get a small wooden hoop from six to
nine inches in diameter and gild it
Get your friends to give yon quarter'
yard lengths of ribbon with their names
or initials painted, printed or embroid
ered on them. Fasten them as they
come on the hoop by putting the two
ends of each through the center fold
that is, first run throngh the hoop. It
will make a gay ornament for a child's
llow to Shrink Flannel.
To shrink new flaunel before making
it up Boak it in hard, cold water and
hang it up to drain and dry without any
squeezing or handling.
How to Itemove Paint from Wood.
Add one pound of washing soda to two
of unslacked lime, and, if the paint is
thick and strong, one-half pound of pot
ush. Dilute with water until the mix
ture is a little thicker than whitewash,
and apply with.a flat piece of wood
folded iu a rag, being careful not to
touch the stuff with tho hand.
How to rreparo a Mmmpoo Ml.turf.
One ounce of salts of tartar dissolved
in a. quart of soft water. Sprinkle this
on the head and rub until a lather forms.
Wash it off with clear water. |
Allow a cough to run until it grt* be
T>>nd th<> reach of medicine. Could tli?-v
l?t induce.! to try KempV-Balsam, tuev
?>>Uld immediately m-e the eaoelli nt
*B vt after UVinR tilB first doae. Price
Mid# I. Trial size free. At all Drug
Below wo gtvo the names of
i" agents in Harrison county
no have bought ami paid for
"Susanna" and who will supply
the demands.
Cunningham Bros & Co
!larksburg; W. Horner, Lost
'reek: Perine and Davis, Good
lope G.W Morrison, Mt. Clair;
-? H. Small wood, Wilsonburg G
Zents, grocer, Clarksburg; A O.
B;trres. Bridgeport; Mike Post,
Jnrvisville; Bartlet and Dayton,
West Mil ford; Mike Dolati, Wolf
"iumroit; T. L. Bailey, Reynolds
He: Mrs. W. B. Stephens, Syc
tore Dale; R, S, Ogden, Satxlis;
P. H. Wilcox & Co., Wyatt; Mrs
Lib, Jarrett, at the blind man's
store. Shiunston; E. A. Wilson.
Salem; H. W. Winter. Fleming
All persons should send for
pamphlets when out. Address
Dr. L. A. Davidson,
36 West Milford. W. Va.
P. M. llAItT, J. B. BTKK.U, J. B. HAHI,
Point Roller Mills
Guaranteed the most Complete mill in
tteet Va., unbracing all modern im.
proiemente. TOLL HOLLKli and
Centrifugal Bolting System through
To the Flonr Trade re offer:
Brand for Boiler Patent.
For Straight Boiler Prcoosa.
WCuitom work will be given beat
Bolted Granular Meal. Mill Feed
always on hand.
Highest- Prices - Paid
For all kinds of Grain.
Steel & Hart,
Clarksburg. W. Va.
? *?:?.
<>rrittrst of HepHlilieiui Newe
p ii pent.
lYnllonnltn ll? nimsimd tlpvolrtl
to the wplfm <? or IImt niiwoa
or the Ainerloiii people.
The New York Tribune concedes the
election of Grover Cleveland, but prom
ises to defend the Bepnblioau policy on
Finance and Protection, with all the
ability it can command.
Boswell G. Horr's great articled will
tw among the features of The Tribune,
the coming year. Men of every political
faith are invited to read them. They
will state the Bepublican view with
frankness, point out the probable con
sequences of a change in the tariff pol
icy of the country, ai d evade no issue,
an<1 conceal no (act, bearing upon the
subject* disoussod. Their tnorough
ir*fluent of fundamental principles
will uid every reader to a better under
standing of profound and important
A page a week will be devoted during
ISO;!, to war stories and news of interest
to Union veterans. Old soldiers, who
have somo experiences to tell, which has
not yet beon irinted, are asked to send
the story to The Tribune for publica
Farming has now beoome such an
enormous interest in the United States,
that there is an imperative necessity for
making more of a specialty of the busi
ness interest# of the Farmers of the
country at large flaos havo been
formed which ought to make The Semi
Weekly and The Weekly Tribune abso
lutoly indispensable to every tiller of
the soil during 18911.
The Semi-Weekly s parti culsrly com
mended to the atteution of general
readers. It gives more of the keen in
cisive editorials, book reviews, foreign
letters and other valuable features of
The Tribune, than there is room for in
the Weekly. The large type and broad
columns of the Tribune make it the
easiest paper to read.
To all who subscribe during 1892 for
the halsnco of this year. Ssmplo copies
free. Weekly. $1.00; Semi-Weekly, t2.
Friends of Agriculture, Industry aud
the Bepnblioau party, ure invited to
make up cluls for this paper iii their
localities. There arefourycars'of trial,
of new experiment, of discussion of
great national topics, and of observation
of the effeots of Democratic supremacy
before the country. The Tribune will
lend in the presentation of the Bepub
lican view. The frionds of the splendid
record of the Itupublican party, can aid
in the final triumph of Bepublican
principles by seeing that the people
read tno Bepublican side of the story.
Th* Tinned r.
New York.
' '' '
nm Oompkiion. mthi Doctor**
Cu res SickHeadacfie
rrSoll la Harknomg by H. L. Welte, Clay
uu ol iieut., II. J. CrlM aud druggist* every
PineVETll! OIL!
Internal and External.
j,: For Man or Beast
_JP eantatlxni. Xranlili. Lum
Croup, I >i i-Uiwria. Bon* Throat, Headache a*
liotilifi* Mtreagtli. the iboat Powerful end
PHmtratiu* Llainrnt for Man or Brant in
.?xiftenco. Try it und you will nerer be without,
it. tare* $1 8ize 75c., Sflo. Hize 40c.
Norvonn l)i?ord*i>?. Slivphw-nene, Lom of Apj*
ri'storw the Coinpli-xion: in?rfwt digeetion
follow* thnirutte. l'o?il iv? cure for ttlek Head
For uale py Cunningham Rro*., drugKl?t,
Third ?ireet, Clareaburg. W. Va.
fin 'Depki(tmex}t$ oi tl>e Stoi'e
Well Filled With
flannels, Yarns, Blankets & Ladles' Skirtings
Made at the Clarksburg Woolen Mills.
i-er -?*? i a- ; ^"'.A 3
IDX37- G-ocd.e.
Brown Cottons, Dress Silks,
Bleached Cottons, Trimming Silks,
Sheetings, Dress Goods,
Tickings, Clothes,
Cassimeres, Jeans
Trimmings, Ribbons,
Embroideries, Laces,
Hosiery, Gloves,
Corsets, Knitting Silks,
Embroidery Silks,
Tobacco, Cigars,
T eas, Coffees,
Sugars, Spices,
Syrups, Bacon,
Choice Flour, Corn Meal,
Tools, Nails,
Plows, Points,
Oil, Moldboards,
Paints, Iron.
Wall Papers, Blinds, Carpets, Oil Cloths, Gents' Punishing Goods,
Baskets, Trunks and Valises, Ix>oking Glasses, School
Supplies, Books, Stationery, Inks, Diamond Dyes,
Quoensware, Glassware. Stoneware, Hay,
Brick, Shingles. Salt, Feed.
Glioioe Grass Seeds.
Tjmothy, Clover, Orchard, Kentucky Blue Gross, English Bl??
Best Quality sf Fertilizers.
\iO: ?? .
Boots - and - Shoes, Hats - and - Gaps
- AND ?
Wll be pleased to have you call and Examine
Goods and Prices Produce Wanted.
The only Importation of Gennnii Coachon mude in
We are again at the front with more Gorman Coach
horses and liner than any firm in the United States,?
Our importation of 1802 arrived in good condition.
We can suit anyone wanting GEMMA!* COACIIEH, REI.giaw, and
Mt j. CROUCH & SON. Props ,
l.ufuyrUr, Tlppermioe Count)'. iHdiunn.
Farm adjoirnt city. Telephone '-'02.
Traders' Nati
Mitin Street, near Court Home.
Cacital. 185,000
T. Moons Jackson ProtiiilunL
Db. Fleming Howu,;,. .. Vino-President
Db. Fliming Howkll, Wm. Hood.
T. Moon* Jackson. J. E. Bands,
W. B. MaxwkuL.
Dot* a General Banking Business.
20-tf. G. 8PRIGG HANDS. Cashier.
West Virqinia Bank.
Clar^sTD-u.rg-,-W Va.
Third street, botween Main and Pike.
Discount Day:?Wednesday at 10
J as- M. Lyon.. President.
Dr. W. M Late, James M. Lyons.
T, W. Harrison, P. A. Robinson.
David Davidson. W.R.Alexander.
Chas M.Hart.
W. H. Freomac Cashier.
Transacts a general bonking business.
Exchange furnished. Collections made
at rensonble rates.
NO. 1.530.
Orgnized - 1865
Capital - $100,000.
10 o'clock a. m.
R.T. LOWNDES President.
THOS. W. HAKltlSO.VVicc President
LEE HAYMONH . Ass't Casbier.
8. R HARRISON M Ass't Caaliier
It. T. Lowxdih, T. W. Hakbisom,
T. a Spatkh. A. C. Moobk,
Lloyd Lowndxs, A. J. Loixii
David Davidson.
Careful attention given to all busi
ness entrusted to tin- bank.
Collections receive strict personal at
tention and prompt remittance.
Accounts of Individuals, Merchants,
Firms, Corporations, Trustees and
Banks solicited.
J-esse James.
no pay; no eating out; no knife. Lo
cated at Nicholas Merrill's, one niilu
uortb of Oakland, Md.
50-11 Specialist.
JI yon look at the date
?jM I fl on your paper? Did
you find that yon
were owing us your subscription?
Kindly pay up as we dislike the
idea of having to collect.

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