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JOSEPH K. ROBERTS, ) E
FRED. SASSCER, Jr., f Vol. 5. TTTDJ |* riur c 6 to vrj rlt' nQuiv cv IS PCBLISHKU KVKKV FKIUAV AT LiI’FEK MAUL BOUUFG 11, Mn T E R M S r E U *V K A R: If I’niil ill J][ II not Paid in Advance ~ To MiniMFPi ami ToiM-IM-n* t lialt pr.m Advertisement.'* conspicuously inerted at the rate ot One Dollar per square tor the tii"t insertion, and Fifty Cents for each subsequent in-ertion. h-i _rl ll lines (or its equivalent In spare 1 constitute a square A fraction oi a square, when it exceeds a hall . \\li be counted as a whole squire all uiuler will be lated as a half. 9*r Liberal will be made with tho.-e who wi-di to ad cert i si* b\ the \ear , tiut those who advertise by the year, must cimtme their advertisements to their ow n bu>*nes>. ic" Ati letters, communications, Ac., should be addressed to the undersigned, KOKKKTS vV S ASS I KU. Kil tors. r Mttrlboronyh* Profcssion aIC 'a rds. Dr. Norman B. Scott, HAVING ifeieruiiniHl to liH-.it.* in Hn* Town olfers lus prufossiona) services to the public. He o:m l*e fount! :if the oflice of his father Dr. Richard .!• Scott, when not professionally i*iti*:i ;.*!. < IctoUer B —ly. . < . MAOItI llKli. ios. s. Wit ion. ii Wilson* Attorneys-al-Lau\ OFFICES : Upper M.tr boro’. P. C. Co., M i. Room No. ’y Gunton Law Building, Louisiana Ave., near 6th St.. Washington. 0. C. WITT, practice in the Colitis of W.islting ton City, Prince George's ami uilj-nniiu: counties of Maryland and in the Maryland < 'ourt of Appeals. Will he in Washington Cil\ olliee on !*ti*.ay andSatntdav of each week. March 1887 —if. JOSfcFU K. KoIttKT.T WILLIAM STASLKV. Holmtl* A Manley, HTKIi MAl.l.i:o:;o', MD. HAVING associated tl*iis-*l\vv in tin* practice of Law,, lifer their p.ofe.-Mnna! set vii*es to Lite putilie. Tl ■•( will practice in the Courts ot Prime (ieoiae's and the adjoining counties and Hie Court of Api'als. (XT'Prompt attention given to business. Jan B—lßß6—ly. R. B- B. CHEW, Jr , Altorney-at- Lair , ITitki; Maiji-BOKo", P. G. <’0.,M,!., TIT ILL practice in the Courts of Prim e VY tieorce’s and the adjoining counties stud pioinptiy attend to all business entrusted l him. , ... . Also representing W. T. Miack.dtord, gen eral iietirauee Agent. Paili more. .lan. Ist 18811 —ly. FRED. SASSCER, Jr., lltdrncy anil Cwiiisfliw at taw. UPV Kit M A I .' KUO It <>\ 'I "■ R. B. B. CHEW, gV i t o 1 Ley a t Ln w, Cppcr Marlboro', I’. <i. < '•■■■ Mil.: WILT, practice in tl>e t’ourts of i’tian George's and the adjoining counties and the Court of Appeals. December 1881 —ly RICHARD E. BRANDT, Attorney at Daw, UPPER MAKLIIDRO’, r,;I\(E GEOLUE'S CoINTY, Mt>.. \\TIT.L practice in the Courts of Prince VV George's and adjoining counties. Pat ti.liar attention given to the collection ot claims, etc. [July -fe 1881 —ly FILLMORE BEALL, Attorney at Law, CBoniicey Building. No. 31 il Si.. WANHIXUTO.y. I. \\Tli.l. practice in the Courts ot I'rtnci W George's and the adjoining counties.— letters addressed to Relksville will receive ju'ouqti ailHiiliitu. January -1. I*3ll - lv DANIEL R. MAGRDDER, (/.(/< of tin- I oart of Appinlx,) Attorney-at-Law, I'll I\OK FKEItKItICK, th iE'tir cor.vrr, iu.utvh.isi>, VS ill pra/liv, in the Court of Appeals and in he Courts o St. Man's, Calvert, Anne Arundel. 1 riwc George's and Charles coiin je;;. Olliee and addnuis. AnuajK.lis, Md. ilarcli ;;n, iss;— if C. 11. STANLEY, A- I tori ley at La w, a Courtland Street, (mar Lifimjloit.) h.vLTIMOUK. Md.; iit 1 LL practice in the Courts o! Prime W George’s and the adjoining counties.— L tiers addressed to him at Laurel will receive prompt attention. tei.rilary 10, !71- tf U tiliait) 1. Ilili. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Upper Marlborough; HAVING resumed the practice of Law in Up per Marl borongb, will promptly attend to any basinessenlrustecl to hit i are. Upper Marlboro’ June ZO, 1806 —tl W. J. LATIMRK, S UEVEV o n. Upper Marlborough. jViiiCf <ri-rge*s County, Man a ? 5 S Insane Persons Hestor i B m m 3 Di .KLINE S GREAT m U M NcDVEReSTOREK mf> n *IN N dSFtsl - Fit patient*., they paving •nt "' •' ’• ;t rercivr 1. Srn-t tun'-s. P. U. an.l ript. - . a! ;r I ifflictmlto Dk KIJNI-. iAr i St..*h?D.lXph. i.Pa. UtH AKL oP IMITAIV:\ JI PA U±, Hoii *y lo S.otni. ON REA I, ESTATE iN PRINCE tie i ; . ..inily, in sum- to suit, ai -i\ j .-r ..u I lit*l!i;i: i’s A 8| \M KV. .vtono ~s-o -I, or, M it. .11 1 Up ier M ell. .... . >l.l If a iTTITI ' T i II I. W—.M ('onnuission . 1 fcrclnnifs. c J. W. MO\TOMERI 151LLEN & MCKEEVER, n;i;i IjonsiANv Avenit. W \ -in s i.ton. I>. (’. A. GAUD! rl! WE a.-svia'ed tuy-rif with I he 01,4 re liable lii ui of P.ttllen A Ms Keever. for the transacl ion of a general Commission Husiness f.r the sde of Cattle. Sheep. Lambs, Veal. Hogs. Poultry. Egg- and all kind- of country produce. Thankful for the liberal patronage of my friends of Prince George's in the pa-'. I res pectfully solicit the in tin 1 future. ' Very Ifespcctl ii!--. .1. VY. MONTGOMERY. April LL—lv. M. It. Mix IKK.. J. F. Ml Oil. VVm. H. Moore & Co., ohoceiyS AND Commission .dlfiflianis 105 South Cliarles St., TiAi.ri.Moiu-:. c!t>. Particular attention given to inspection and sale of TOII.VCf <). !he sale of Grain and all kinds t-.f ftonnti y Produce. Dec Lo, is-d—lv. JiOuLs F. Detrick & Son, llercliiuls l-’oR THE S.Vi.E OF Leaf Tobacco. Grain. AND OTHER COUNTRY PRODUCE, 3.03 S Charles Street, II ILTP MOPP. Mr. 11. 0. Mullikin will have charge of ail Tohaeco consigned to me. L ConsigitnieitG Salicltol. and Mher.il A lvjiiik<* Hade. Jan. IS. ! >■> .—1 JNO. R HEDGING oc ('<>., goimnissioi! ■yVHOI.F.s At.K AN 11 KI-tTAII. lIKMF.Its IN II A. Y. T4-X X L Xa.Xv* 12 32 23, Oil'll Siiii. drain. Straw. Scctis. for l'r:sU St I bU-irtV W hari; RAI.T’iMORi-;, Mo. • let 2. 1 C-111. .] H ID)UFKTT Will i I’RESSTMAN & STOKES, iIGNERAI. CoimttissioM •IfrrrhaHts, TARUtO. CRUX, FRI’IT, and WOOL, 1 Ot) S. Charles St.. Siaifiiuoi'r, Ul Seeds and Fertilizers Always o:t Hand. FEE ERENCKB. Xatinnal Uui-ui Raids of Maryland; Ann smug. Cater \ ; --: c .!--i \. Dmiiane .v C Jan. Id, is.-d—ly Tlioiiiiis 0. Price tv Co. G EXE PA L Commission Merchants, FOil SALK OK TOBACCO; CRAIN, WOO!,, AND ALL COUNTRY PRODUCE. 110 R. Charles St, Baltimore. I LEO 11. HAVDEN. I-IM - Tnhaeeo in spector, gives hi- p r-oni! ultei.lion to Ini- P. nu 11, o ’( iiH'Cnni-'ii:- s.-;:-lt>-l. q-iick s.ih-s md Prompt i 4 -i.ii—. ’I AKE NO ! H I-, t Fertilizers Reduced ,i. ■ -■i.itii- i ni-’s qnallly 1- ’p' np lo I : i B'andanl. * VH T< R for T.-n i ■ '-h -L-0' p- i t.-n WAVERI.Y f r WL- ■ a (n • "il pel '"ll Dissolv. -1 .Ytmu-u.i ded Hone md i'.casi ■ •'' " 1 I" ’ ' "• _ Wh'- it and ' -nF- - .1;/ •• ll * ton e I A- l-’c-l Dnl ■a- Day-.-•n-;- df-red l a-h. To i;-sp-.-■ d ; t mp Paving t'u-'-i met ; mi Crop '! an' w • t. Vl.to: Li-'P-Ilon WV.-ir ■ " ■' .- foi; tohac' o n t t nr, y 11 0 If has ml aI s' ii" it ml lias til • dc- I- i- ■ "I 111 if: ;ig tie- liu -■ * ltd as m I -a*a. . a- any l‘cr tilj/- *r in the me k". it d--- not hi--, hut i.'fp eTo ’ n Ope. curing f The WAVER Wheal ami Com. ']’(;<• i’■ I-a A ia’ ■ I Hun-and Pota-h, and ' 1 . \\ .....- I i o:n i'--ilii:/-i. ioivv p . , . : ia, . i -1. and all O Fcr’il - ■lre L ■ crop piod-n-iiig e’en ,i. p-: ■ nii.inali-.it. an.l ididci.tlj ■ i- cue ! - f-■■ good c-..p- line i-|..y I-I a: i : :.. iia-nl im lirmeimlf .1 t he;. 1.C..1-. T; ■ 1 1 ■ to. ( >r-ic; s L '*■ 11 Apt ii - - i ■, ny|HioiEO! iti.t TONIC l->i v . - - l ■. ! j .1.11 U inkcliiiaim A .... r.all i0...i.-, 11.1 AND SOUTHERN MARYLAND ADVERTISER UPPER MARLEO IK >UO H , M'D., *.) L r X/Y lo>, 18S7. Lanshurg $ Bro’s Column, j Hotel Proprietors, XV3STJD Mm House tarn o Gi EX KU AL norsEK EE l* K KS If ami the Public in (Iciifral are herewith informed that wo are prepar ed lo furnish you with House ris ings. We have anticipated the de mands that would be made on this de partment consequent upon the many strangers that will he attracted here during the coming drill. We will war rant both the price and wear of any article sold you out of our House Fur nishing Jstoek. Having supplied the majority of the Hotels and Families of Washington and the neighboring counties for the past twenty-live years gives us an ad vantage over the others, for we are ful ly able to supply all. Among the many articles we keep we only quote the'following, lor want of space, hut we would like you to vis it our department and become bettor acquainted with the new goods: (**4 iiifli lii*;icln*l Damask, LHcents pi r yanl wordi r.-j iiifh ll*auln**l Damask, 70 r. p.-r yanl * worth Nk* . 7- im*): Half *larl4Ml (L-rman Damask. 7*- S ceni> •' v\*ri hS7 L*. (14 11 i*l t liilD.-afluHl (ifiiiian Dmi ask, .70 WOlLij GO.* •7 i il'iih!f.ii*hf.l l>ama*>k, 4‘k* ; v\<!i!i .70,-. GJ iii*li Uuhl.-achi-a (i.Miiian Damask, :**.: won h 4 L* 'ftuk > Urtl Damask, -7. 70 t to. aqtl 77c j.*r \an!. in m u t!*sii(m aiul f*l(rs giiarant***‘l— -.7 > Dmii' i Napkins. $1 Wollli $ I.*J7 7 S Diiiuer Napkins, ;; I i)iin.*i Napkins, 7o : worth >*j.i7. 7-. s K l liotilcictl Fnbleaclied Napkins, ?>1: won h $1.40. L:incli Napkins, 40 70, ami 77p |>cr do/. IJlfAfhed Doylies, 7(K*., 77c, DOo., si. si.j7. 126.96.36.199. $1.77 and §2 per doz* witli or unlioiii borders. Turkey Ued and Cardinal Table Cover t, in all sir s. 10 4 I lildeachi'il Ked Dordcml Fringed Ta ble Cloth only $1,27. 10 4 JJleaehed Kiinged Talde Clolh, $2.1*7. 20x40 Undressed 11m k Towels, Jii Li* 20x40 Undressed llih-k Towels, 12je. 20\40 Undress* (I 11 tick Towels, -7e. 01 $2.- 77 per dozen. 24x44 Extra Heavy German Damask Tow -20x44 Turkish Towels, 12 L*. 21x42 Turkisli Towels, ISc: worth 27. Fancy Tin kish Towels for Tidies in new exclusive styles, 10, 12.*, 20, 27,and 2,7 V. Onr slock of C7ash Toweling embraces all of ! he best makes. 1 > inch Glass Toweling, 10c. IS inch llleachetl 'l7w *.ing, 5K A full line ! Ulain Linen and Moinii .Saill|MMl (ioods. Lot 12—72-im h llleuched Doithle Daimtsk. new designs, at $2,27 per yd; worth $h I/t 11—72ineh llleaehe i Double Damask a! $2 : haiolsome patterns, a ginid value, >J 7* Lo! 0—72 inch do. at $1 77 : would he cheap at $2*27. Lot S--72-inch do. at $1.70: \v*rlh $2, Lot 7—72 inch do. a' 07c ; worth $1.2-7. Also a few pieces of 72-inch llleach ;l tier man Dain:isk, at $1.17 ; real value $1 40. 2.4 Dinner Napkins, ul $2 77. s’, 71) $7.70 and n**i* do/en. Our Huse Fuinulling Department U con venicntSy locul*d on the First Floor, next-to the elevator. article Maik -d One I'iice. LANSBURG & BRO I’.'O-tTM’.M-t’.’i; SEVENTH ST., WASHINGTON, DC. 1 1 May ;•!, 1- Y ly I i I | Mixed Jo neon s. J<i r'i isemenfs The prc.tt ‘peril it it v <>f HU. I’.r-.1.S Ct LA ii I SYRUP over ;l! (, ■’ er( -, ; .-medicsis attested 1 v tl --t if.tmcnsc t'Optt’.ir (lemand ; \ -1 c ' cd remc ly l or ti.e Cure of Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Croup, As:l:ma,l>ron chiliSjYV hoopmgCough,lnc \ ient Consumption and for the relict of consumptive persons in advanced stages of the Disease. For Sale by all Druggists.—Price, 2f> cents. mg.yregwrjmacg Seftcnil"';- I>. 1 —lv CHARLES McRAE, HhnifSiliC iliiil luliiil LIQUOR DEALER n ti. I//.V. (‘ HtJ/i iMORi:. ■ViaJ Hr si A J ft /. v/v-y /// Hu Cift/. HAVE YOU RHEUMATISM? ar that introduced in RUSSIAN RHEUMATISM CURE T!,p i> edy the nental i o as weU as the th< nsandsol suffer rs to whom it baa broti • it ‘ aved other I r ho bavo tried 1. WILL CURE YOU *■ ■ ■ you’ll* illy prive it a chanca ,r*VKUV BOX .A n.\K r^TH JIUAUt I RHa'Mf!5U CJSE.] S ll •?yAT lUB yt. • i ‘ 4CW:A Ttricr this Sis*. yjC- j-, L t DLtureMdhclhTrwVlark*, cci^r f * .An r% - p . rhltt 2.50 W p£R 801 r-r conu-to'c iaformatton. I(rrrlptive I'aiu. phlet, ■> ;i r ... . • free. F-*r sate b> all ilru;;i't-. 11 one or the other ifl not ;;; ; :; - ; ;t to yon,(io Dot be j-r. euaded to take anyUiiDa else, but a- i -ty direct tatlio General A PI U IJ6EK BJtOS. & to. bl-J iS. sL t .Ruil- t S'rri-t. Pluhwlclphia. April l. 1 ’ ■; ' "D. ,m n-o for inc-r t-■> - ■ • •' ■ - ii.--;;.; -■ such as Bilious At ziness. S - k-hi ..... iy-..< ' IV,V-;,. ' •• ' It is an ex cellent r. uivtly 1'm...-- . J •>' !>;>lt;e. sample bott followinir V * •- !. \ ' Victor i . \ ictor Liver Fills .-n.i V -I •< . ’ - Eiu-.rantc- .!; . ci- -i- ■ •.. I’;: one bottle I !■; . - ier bottle. VK nK it1.'11.1.-i! . ;:n k NOT) C Iw. I) F.Rt UN'S In . hai k taxes to pay eatt save iti-si ul y |it font tv ' ' leant iii sum :<> suit f-.r alt ■■ ■ .-r- : ■:\ IST ! te I", ilf-it Oct. L’J r;; :'ia i. Mu'. Free Treatise IV..in ' ATARRII AVI H : \. s;l: N 111 • is. I UN-1 M:' !;■ . f11.t.8 II- yy !e I - I! - \: u HOME TREATMENT i :;: vi. -ini' \,l. . I- , ’ W It Vlii < •>. .■ts;( 1.1 i, i- : 'it- .\ i... * niidlcd it /■ ■’ f".' ‘ J’l / ' /' ( J .1/ . /;- n! il■ ■■■ if ■ '“’li"in j'' '' : ■ ■ ' 7 ' I'/'i-i S ...... ,N . / ' ’ <' ‘! > . You Sll AI. I. J-• •' / - I’ratt arui Hanover Sts. r.AI.TJMORK. Md. sample and Wail Orders Receiv* PROMPT AULNTiON. j May ii—tf. >■ Uoclrn, ! - MARRIED. Mairi.-.i .’ Well. ;--- ; 1 -ui-pose tint I am Tlieiv’s a Iliac li. it- yvlio ea.l- me !.is yyile ; lint why- I e (1x.u1.1 yyi-li me U- live here yvilh him I really .-.yn't tell for m> life life. Title, yy.* ha-I i g; m I yy.-l-ling, ami ti.i- y* a- the l-on-l ; For i.. her ..r |.o..r<*r. for heller or wor-e ; The better just lasle-l the i,..-ii<-> ino'-ti f.rough. | ■ 1 live in hi- hoa -■ ; a' liis t it-!.* I eat ; I am know ll hy i.is name ll.ro.igii tlis toyvn ; But the vciy wor.l milliner give- him the hiues. An.l ho -crow's if a want a new gown, lit* admires other holies,so airy an.l line, An ! their '.aces an.l nuhelow collars. I All.l yyistu-s his wife ha 1 a little more sty h* ; So <lo I -hut I . an’t ge* the .lollar-. Till my I’u-e like :l flrellnl ml is .irie.l ; An-1 my inn I- ire as te.l as the re hi.of l.ects I'roin tlie monl.ling of lnea.l. rake an.l pie. Then in,, lor.l hurrie- in with a frown on hi- l.ico. While his buttonhole htooms with a ro-e : An.l hotting lu--Inner wiili scarcely a yvorl, Ayy.iy to hi-eltil. uieetin.; goes. 'nr pcrch.in.-e he brings yv,tit liim soniDl- ar frien 1 to.line. His home ki-1-l very nice. lir’li agree :1 1 Their talk is o; -took- an.l ..f i. .n.i- an I per eenls. nr yvl.o the ne\t Governor wi!t tie. I hate to |-!.:v .liinimy yvtiile tl.e-o y-i-e men A- g-inrman.is yrel-ikirg their en-.* ; . But it I -hire speak lie witi -;.v ‘-v.oni in’-rights" Or •• My '.a e. the -eit. if yon i-l. An.l -o !am m irrh-l ; y I am no yy if.- If I ren.lv! the sweet yyor-l aright ; 1 Marriage me in- in.-re 111 in -heti.-r. an.l i nr . he. ks that arc hoiinre-I a! -igli’. It mem- the eommnniun of'true yve-l.le I souls. Where two heart.-beat only a- -me. An.l a home yviiosc f-mn-ialiim. nflinihl.t-l on love. Is a heaven in this world heg-i-i. In oVioinal ttovn ituK’iiiir N X 11. I y . i:.-.- I- I -h ll 1.-, r kit ■ •I ■ y V. 1 IC. Ac 1- lily, niy n - in’, -h r• i ;r- .-ire I he y..y*. il. > l-i-.k.-i; lenew . 1..-1 the til'll'- 1 • oi- ha f."g yea. Tile.-- d:i til i*! ' !u* tl it It of John Ellioti. •- iv h.t'l i ; a :t Blunting i roll, tuhi . , : by th-.' itirg,* 0 I.: - v. 1 f ’ til ■X■ • i X- ! ton, titid : pou the rip pling wa:-|h t ■ -- *i g. -oily in hiiu ■s*ii; V. 5;:.; rltttug -- til;i- !l:ld A r.M. gdit ! since he i.i-t t.ii.d 'i i: ght ; me morning, w lieu lit* i h:;-l sketch dth fair young girl, tis - : ■ - day was 'radiant y itlt . ■ . . v.iters sivaied ■ parkl . myri Is -■ diamonds. I X ’■■■ G;-. i- -i.,fk. :u-l i’.o .-iry'tim below \v Udi colored hy fallen leaves, ha* s;;-!d.-ti!v .. g!-*.s:n of s:m!!-.dit tver . ir-I ihroiigli ajhirivil elf,id ami shorn ; th ark wah t . forming a p--r --i feet hri.l of'ght. "is that ti -ymmil ol future itappi i it- us j’..;- ui:-r ’ =id titiy to him- If. l".\ft.-r all am 1 to nvu the dark | stream, tiiat liu- di-l *d Neill ami me. | ll .t bridge tif light r” “.Mr. ('.irroil.’ .-.tid a m t-i.-.ii voir,- ity-.tr i-y. who--’ :• *j.■ s Cuy yy.-t- quite ia miiiai’ with. "y*au 1 have a lew wordz \y itlt you "1 .011 al y.*i:r - : ' r--pii--.l (Suv rather-tilfly. ! ' "I iitiv-- com,- in ti ll you ini - ., sorry ■ lam f.misuuder-i;ir..iiug vou. and j to :t-k your forgivene--," .-aid X - -Hie. r* nt ly ; "let us at least lu- friends." "1 could not harbor ri'seurmeui I again-! any mu- long, and we are all ... i apl to mi-jmlgv oth.-is. .Mi- X-.-IsouJ; - ; hut vou mmhi iuiv.- heliev.-d ami , I ft!-!'-,i iil UK . i shall he glad 111 he ■ ar ft I lid. ' ' < til. t > u*. !' -aid in a moment of lorg.ifultu"lliis i- Hi" place r wlier-- we first uu l : li-.ivy dilfeivut was : i hat I'l.-el llig I rolU i. 11 you had ■ ! >-. II i;| mv phl-v ami I a-l r.-i-eiveil in ti aI. L.-r. v.oul-l y -a lot hav.- he- I ie\ ed me guilty Y ' I’l'ide tin It -h. fori- I■.i . lil. • iee he ii",tih li*i* \u-rttal sue. and allusion to II • ■ iiieiuori. -of that place touchm! ■ tin-hi’arttliti! It. t.,.• 1 :! to Itathleu , itii imlili’.-tvm *. ”*ii. X- Hi I" ■ ,;,i il-. lira’.- ii.g her liii ■ 1 -li ll g !t-ra; to him. "you .lo mu I.itoyy ho \ iu.ii h ! ii.t*..- •ullefi -i -im-.- yotl yy roll- Hie IL; j I cl md Uoh-." -And ’. t 0... iiui, ...i. ;•••<!. • lav. for :r\ a• I would lo h- ■ • *. mt I never | ctiiild : ha - II '- V. .... !. ■ ■ ■ fir :k.. B. ~1 if. if t..y. ■- - ik.-S quoted si;--. I■•;!'! . !:. H.ltg i- f head 11)1011 hi- -hofi!. r. E. ti.i- - iiich y us ti,.- m of 11.. if I j r-t m.i-i iug. am Iyy a-' also the I'lae ! it.it v.i'ih --■■■! I lie renewal of I!n if y oV,yy.- V- ill !y lit u.yy tl;. . ;g|,i;u. ;it I* i i'-.iy. 'l.i-’ii for ;i yyd-i 1.-. \ \ 111. yi.u . io-r.I. 111.'.- 1 So- ■;v. \ ■.. 1 (in- li-iiml- that h ive writ .-n it Lay it i-y iv. I. -(• ; lua.oyy . il v. il- h., >j.ring of ! S-stij 1 in- i-'Hill irv \y;c wrajiped in it- roin* of ver dure. till' Ido-soiits -iioiic upon lit" Hi-, Mini lin birds warbled ;t . yyeel welcome, as (1 uv, N.-llie and Hilda ro- I turned from abroad. Our hero ami heroine were quietly married a few weeks after their meet ing hv Hie stream, and (’apt. Nelson had given his full consent to their union. Soon afterwards they left for Europe, accompanied by Hilda. Hilda was now in the bloom of maidenhood, being nearly eighteen; she had fullllled the promise of beauty fl'.at she had revealed four years ago, and was now. to use th-* language of Longfellow,- SMH.liHgf, with reln**‘ant feet. W'liure flu* luouk ami river meet. \Voi(i:itihuol ami eliillliool licet ! While abroad, her gentleness, grace, and beauty had captured the heart of a young English nobleman, who sifter wards asked Huy’s permission to ad dress her, which request was gener ously granted : though, in hi? heart of hearts, Guy did not wish to see his cherished sister become the bride of even a nobleman, as that would neces sitate her living abroad. Hut his fears on this subject were soon set at rest, when the next day the young noble man came and informed him that Hil da had politely declined his offer of marriage. ('apt. ('arroll and Mr. (irahame had both died while our party were abroad, and "Moss-side,’’ and all of the hitler's fortune, bad become Belle’s. Harry Livingstone, wlio was fond of rural life, bad made ‘'Moss-side** his hottte soon after Mr. (Jrahame’s death, which happened over a year ago. and bad commenced the practice of law in the courts of Southern Ma ryland. but still kept bis oflice in Bal timore, ami went there twice a week. The fortune that Belle had inherited bad made hint rich and independent, and there was no need for him to -t niggh* now as h<* bad once done. — He then began to lake a lively interest iajhe polities of his adopted country, and was spoken of as a Hemueratic can didate for tin- House of Delegates that coming tall, and would no doubt -nc- Ce- i in gaining the nomination, and in being elected : would then make Ids mark in the Legislature, and might e\eiituall\ wind up in Con- Th.* jovial I >oc:or and hi - wife were pretty much the same a? when we last saw them, and their little hov —Guv i arroll EliDoii was the idol of his mot-u-r. and the pet of his Hit her, Aft r < apt. Nelson's death. Ft. El lison wrote to Guy, and tdd him of tin* t.iorig.tk • be held ou "Woodlawn." Guy then sent tin* amount of the mortgage, thus making the 'place once more Xellie's home. At this time Guy and Neiiie were standing in their parlor before two picture-, painted hy bis own hand on.- yya< the picture he had given her some time ago. which represented her I.shing ni tlie stream, described in our opening chapter, and the other was tl'.i* one which look the prize at the Art Gallery in New York, which rep resented Guy proposing to Nellie on "Lover's Island." Nellie told him of having seen this picture in New Y ork, and requested him, if possible, 1 1 > procure it for her. After their arrival in New - York he managed to obtain it, after paving double the price he had received for it. He had bad it sent on ahead of them, and given instructions for it to hung iit the parlor by the side of the oil" r picture. "X.-ii," said lie, pointing proudly towards it. "the lirsi good luck 1 ever experienced, was realized (broiigh that pii-lure, ami though our hearts were lb-, it estranged, it fondly turned mv thoughts hack to ‘Lover's Island.’ and llitil bright .1 tine day, when I first de clatvd my love for Xi:i in: X it.son.” Till-’. UNO. The Coffee Tree t'otliv i - not a bush, as is popular!*, -ttpposi tl, but a tree, which, if permit i I to grow , w ill shoot up thirty or for ty f-'-.-t. Wb. ii properly cultivated it L nipped nlf about six feet from the ground, thus presenting a surface from which tlu‘ berries are are easily picked ami allowing the main to gain greater strength. Th - tall shrubs .somewhat r. ■etiilde the uiaguolia- with their shin ing dark-given leaves —but the starry, snow-white flowers remind one of orange blo-soms in till but fragrance. Til*- phenomenon is constantly display ■ I of buds, blos-oms. green and ripe fruit fruit, till on the .-a me stem; but though alwuv- (lowering tuid tlevebqi in . fruit, tb" true harvest season is fr- in \prii to Xo\. tuber. W hen ful ly matured the berries and Hark red, looking precisely like a common varie iyofsea bean. They turn to a dull brown after having been picked and be come almost black by dying. 'i he sweetest thing on earth is a lit- Hi* child when il has learned to know and love. successor to ) ESTABLISHED “THE PRINCE GEORGIAN.” [ A. D. 1801. Mark Twain on Farming. Here, remarked the famous humor ist, Mark Twain, in a recent address, is ti composition I w rote on farming when : ti boy; Farming is healthy work; but! no man can run a farm ami wear bis best clothes at the same time. Either; the farming must cease while the new clothes continue, or the now clothes j cease while the farming continues.— j This shows that farming is not so clean work as being a ('ongressman or school master, for these men can wear good clothes if they can find money to pay for them (Laughten. Farmers get up early in the morning. They say the | early bird catches the worm. If I was j a bird, I rather get up late and eat cherries in the place of worms. (Laugh ter. Farmers don’t paint their wagons: when they can help it, for they show mud ton quick. The color of their boots is red, and don't look like other j people's l oots, because they are twice ns big. (Applause). Farmers’ wives have a bard time cooking for hired men, and the hired men find fault with the farmers' cooking. A\ hy don t farm ers’ wives let Hu* hired men do the cooking while they do the finding fault. (Great applause). Farmers don't get as rich as bank presidents, but they get more exercise. (Prolonged laughter.) Some ask. ‘Wl.v don't farmers run for Congress Y They run so much keep ing bovs out of their peach orchards and melon patches they don t have anv time to run aftcr-anything else. — If Congress should run after tanners i one might be caught now and then.— | Lawyers can beat farmers at running j for most anything. 1 know a farmer I who tried to run a line fence according j to his notion. The oilier man objected | and hurt the farmer. The farmer hir- | ed a lawyer t<> run his line of fence, and ; now the lawyer nms the fanner's farmj ami the farmer has stopped running anything. Speaking of running re minds me of our calf that ran away to the woods. There were not enough | men in the county to catch that calf. — | Wc turned the old cow loose into the | woods, and she caught the calf, prov-1 ing old saying, that ii makes a cow to! catch a thief. (Laughter). Strangely A (Tic tod. A peculiarly distressing case of men tal disease has just cast a shadow over tin* house of or.- of tb" best know fam ilies on the swell North Side of Chica go. The victim isDliss Laura llough taliug who has for two years been prom ■ incut in Chicago society, her beauty, her bright mind and social qualities amply fitting h r for the position us signed her as one of society's belles. — The curious phase of the young lady's afileition is in fact that she lias thus far since first visited been unable to recognize, with the exception of that of her mother, the faces of members of her family and friends. One of her sisters was the first to learn of the ter rible calamity. She was not recogniz ed when she went to Miss Laura's room one morning last week. The physi cians who have been summoned in the case express the opinion that the dis ease is of a temporary character. It is thought that a clot of blood has be come lodged on the brain. V\ hen it is absorbed memory will return. Miss Ilonghtaling is engaged to bo married to a gentleman of that city. She has no remembrance of that fact nor of her j affianced. Her mind is a blank with regard to the past. She is herself j aware of her affliction and has a belief, that it will soon pass away from her. j Off-Hand Avowals- A voting man at a church bazar was button-holed by a lady: she would j not let him go until be bought some-1 tiling. Hi* looked at her stall, which > contained fancy work of various kinds, j •Why,' he said. *1 see nothing here that would be of the least use to me, a bach-: elor, except vourseif. The rest would ( 1 * _ i be dear to me at any price.' ‘1 will be • cheap enough,’she said, couxingly. ‘lf I ■ vou could be dear enough, perhaps —N ‘Oh, come I y-ui are just the person 1 want.'taking him by the arm. She! sold him on.* article after another,j keeping up an agreeable conversation: the while, and before all was done he, had purchased everything on the stall- j Then, at settling up. there was some- ■ thing said about discount. - i cannot return any motley,' she -aid. blushing, ‘but ii' yon think me dear enough there's mamma ; she may give you my 1 hand.’ The bargain was accordingly concluded. An eminent doctor, who bad saved the life of a lady, a personal friend, was asked bis charge. He said hegeu ■ erallyallow.il bis patient friends to remunerate him as they thought be fitting. ‘But don’t you often get dis appointed on these ii iTiis 1-' she inqui red. - I may say never.' ‘A- you are so easily pleased, here,' and she play fully gave him her empty hand, while in the oilier was concealed a check No 81 for a handsome sum. ‘How easily I could have taken you inshe added, producing the check. ‘But you have only succeeded in drawing me out,’ he said, declining to relinquish her hand ; ‘don't insult me with a check ; I am most generously rewarded." Perhaps she understood the doctor's difficulty and wished to help him out of it; at | anv rate the giving of her hand led ' him to offer his heart. A ladv with a fine figure having taken a fancy to a valuable ring which she saw ticketed in a show window went inside to examine it. ‘lt is ex coedinglv lovely; I wish it were mine,’ she said, on satisfying herself; ‘what smaller figure could tempt you ? ‘No j other figure than the figure before me,’ he said, giving her an admiring look iat the same time; ‘it is exceedingly lovely. I wish —I could tempt you with the ring." ‘I think I'll take it,’ : she said, ‘laying down the money amid blushing. Ofcourse he accepted the money; hut, getting her address, he made such good use of the hint that the next ring she got was given by him in church. A lady in a railway train kept look ing out of the window, with her head forward, until she remembered that the gentleman opposite might possi bly object. ‘Do lent off the view?’ she asked. ‘Merely of all I do nor wish to see? he replied, gallantly. The ice having been thus broken, they en tered into conversation, found they wore to get out at the same srarion. | and knew each other's friends. Th rest was plain sailing into what souk body calls ‘the matrimonial bavin ‘Arc you married yet, Kitty:' a i sailor, on meeting an old acquaintance ! after returning from a long voyage. — |‘Xo, that somebody has never come.' I ‘Ah, then. I have "brought him, after a deal of bother,’ he said, throwing | his arms around her, and the matter ; was then settled. Gleaning Grain and Hay Fields, Preaching economy has become mo j notorious; yet on the farm, as else j where, waste takes more than storms. : frosts and insects. It is the worst 1 form of waste to prepare the land, to j manure it, to cultivate the plant, and then leave a good part of the crop on the ground. When small grain is cut by a self-binder, properly operated, so little grain is left on the field, that it will not pay for gleaning it. But where a reaper with rake or dropper attachment is used, or the grain is cut w ith a cradle, gleaning is quite profit able. especially in the wheat field - The best implement for the purpose is a hay rake. The revolving-head rake is better than the spring-tooth sulky rake, as it does not rake so close, and while gathering up the grain will take j less foreign matter, especially when the grain has been sown on corn stalk ground, without removing the stalks. The gleaning should ho done as soon as the grain is cut, as that lying on the stubble is rapidly damaged ; even the dew and sun bleach it, and a hard rain will beat it down into the stubble. If the gleaning is done at once, the grain will be of as good quality as that taken from the reaper. The grain may be bound or mowed away loose,—- G leaned oats are best fed unthreshed. A boy in Illinois cleared one hundred dollars by gleaning the grain fields of 1 his neighbors. Many of them allowed him the gleanings free. This may he I 0.0 a hint to other boys, while most larm iers will find tiiat it will pay to glean I their own fields. —American Ai/riml 11twist fur July. One of the callers at the President's | reception lately, is reported to have ! presented his wife with the remark: “Mr. President, this is Meran-da.—■ My other two wives met Haves and i Garfield, and 1 had to fetch her to j keep peace in the family. Being a j married man von know how it is vour self." It i- added that Mr. Cleveland, al i though moved to a good-natured laugh, declined to commit himself. ► ‘•Young man,” said a salvation sol dier solemnly, “do you realize when you retire at night, that you may he j called before the morning dawns ?” j ‘‘Yes, sir,” responded the young man, "1 realize it fully. lam the fa ther of a three weeks' old hahv.” • A lawyer engaged in a case before d udge Peters, tormented a witness so much with questions, that the poor fellow at last cried out for water. ‘•There,” said the Judge, “I thought you would pump him dry."" I At a dinner party in Boston a youhg man who was visiting from the West was asked if he was found of ethnolo gy. “Well, ye-cs,” he replied at a ven ture: ••but 1 don’t think I’ll take any to-night.” Have the grass cut if you want your lawn a la mowed.