Catoctin Clarion from Mechanicstown, Maryland on October 25, 1900 · 4
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Catoctin Clarion from Mechanicstown, Maryland · 4

Mechanicstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 25, 1900
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Profcfw i oiiul Dr. Morris A. Birely. caw; wm ™ aaummsem on Church -St, between Lutheran Ch. and Town Hall. Thurmont, Md. Telephone call, 8- Samvel J. Herman, W- Specialist on Refraction on the El E, Who Lae been coming to Frederick for the for the past year has now permanently located here. Office:* 26 W Patrick st ,Opp. City Hotel Hours • *“• 8 *° 7,8 P* m ' Sunday, S*6 p. m. Br, Henry G. Badclifl*, Informs his customers that he has located N. Market Sx .overL. S. Cllngan’s harness store. Frederick City, Md. After an experience of 18 years, I guarantee satisfaction to all my customers. A GREAT REDUCTION IN ALL KINDS OF WORK. I will extract teeth by the new painless process for 15 cents —i will insert a full upper or lower set of teeth at from $5 to Prices for filling very moderate. Will mend all kinds of broken plates of teeth. Will clean a full upper or lower set for 25 cents. For every tooth 1 extract I charge 15 cents cash aud when I insert a set in their place I deduct the amount from the price of the set. inaySlf EDWARD HEWUS, ATTORNEY-AT LAW. Frederick, Md. Milton G. Urner. Clayton O. Keedy Hammond Urner. URNER, KEEDY & URNER, Attorneys and Counselors at Law and Solicitors in Chancery. Will attend promptly to all Law, Equity and Testamentary Business. |y Office.—Record Street opposite Court House, Frederick, Md. aprß CHAS. C. WATERS AND EHO 111 L. COBLEATZ, A ttornejHl-la w, FREDERICK. MARYLAND. Mr. Waters will be in Thurmont EVERY WEDNESDAY. Will give prompt attention to all Law, Equity and Testamentary business placed in our bands. CHARLES P. LEVY, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. SUCCESSOR TO C. V. S. LEVY. Office on Court St., opposite Court House. | Frederick, Md. Special attention given to proceedings in j Equity lor the sale of Real Estate. All i business placed in my hands will receive I prompt and careful attention. Vincent Sebold. Attorney-at-Law. office in Thurmont with John Jones, J P., opposite Birely & Osier s Bank. Every Thursday. At Park Hotel. Court Square, Frederick every Monday ami Tuesday. At his office in the Scbold Building, Emmitsburg, every Wednesday, Friday and Saturday. Prompt and careful alteniion given to all law, equity and testamentary business, I julyl2oo i Local Items. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. Tin Kind You Han Always Bought e“. FORM'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE. Week Oct. 29th —The successful romantic actor OTIS SKINNER and his own company of players in the great New York triumph ——PRINCE OTTO. Otis Skinner whose great Metropolitan success in Prince Otto has been everywhere duplicated will be seen at Ford's week of October 291h when he will present the play with all the originality that distinguished the metropolitan run of six crowded weeks at Wallack’s Theatre- The play is Mr. Skinner’s own adoptation i from Robert Lotus Stevenson’s novel of the j same name, there are several thrilling situa- | lions and touches of quaint humor in this i play and though Mr. Skinner has not closely followed the hook he has retained enough ol | its original form to embody one of the most i interesting romances of the modern stage, | and certainly one of its most pronounced . successes. Prince Otto is superbly mounted and the supporting company most charming including such favoriuss as Percy Aaswell, Grace Filkins, Maud Durbin, George Nash, Eugic Eberle and others. Matinee— Wednesday a Satdrpat. Admission 25 and 50 era. Week November Gib.—Daniel Frohman’s famous New York company in three of their greatest comedy successes—‘—The Maneuvers rf Jane—"—The Ambassador—' and Wheels within Wheels.’ OABTOHIA, „„„ tV . lh Kind You Haw Always Bought New Advertisement**. Public Sale. Chas. L Pettis & Co. Notice of Dissolution. Notice to Taxpayers. Supper. The Moravian Ladies Aid Society of Graceham will give a Supper in the Lecture Room ol the church on Thursday evening November Ist The supper will he attractive, appetizing and satisfying: give them a liberal attendance and patronage. It may not be generally known that it is against the postal laws and punishable by fine to enclose a written note in a newspaper or package of merchandise and mail it without payiug letter rates on the whole. The law is that when an article of the first class (letters and written matter) is enclosed along with an article of the third class (printed matter) or of the fourth class (merchandise) the whole becomes liable to pay the first class (letter) rate it is also against the law to write anything on the outside wrapper, or package, of third or fourth class mail matter, not legitimately a part of the address of the sender, or person addressed. "Please post” or "please deliver immediately"—whether written or printed or other like messages are not permissible except on articles paid at first class rates. If you have a pair of gloves, a newspaper and a letter to send by mail, send them separately as each is entitled to pay a different rate; otherwise you will violate the law and may get into trouble besides. Law Relating to Nursery Stock. As the shipping season is now approaching we desire to call the attention of the general public, and especially the agents of transportation companies, to the law governing the receipt of nursery stock. We quote herewith sections 60 and 61, Laws of Maiyland, 1898, chapter 289. aud will slate that these sections will be rigidly enforced: Sue. CO—That when any trees, plants, shrubs, vines, buds or cuttings, commonly known as nursery stock, are shipped into this State from any other State or Territory, cr the District of Columbia, to any nurseryman, broker, dealer, agent or other person in this State, every carload, hale, box or package thereof, shall be plainly lahled on the outside with the name of the consignor, the name of the consignee, aud a certificate showing that the contents have been inspected by a qualified State or government officer and that the trees, plants, vines, shrubs or cuttings therein contained arc apparently free from the insects ami diseases herein provided for. Whenever any trees, plants, vines, shrubs, buds or cuttings are shipped into this Stale from any other Stale or Territory, or the District of Columbia, without such certificate plainly fixed on the outside of eacli carload, box, hale or package, the Agent of the Transportation Company, firm or person ' receiving same, shall not deliver said nursery slock to the consignee or agent representing i the consignor, and said agent ol the transportation company, firm or person, shall notify the Stale Entomologist or Stale Pathologist, at the Maryland Agricultural College, | College Park, and the Stale officer receiving i sucu notification shall immediately notify any Justice of the Peace of this Stale to ' issue a summons for the consignee, and the I agent or consignor, if lie he known, of such carload, ttox, hale or package of nursery I stock, to appear before him, ou a certain day to he named herein, to show why such trees, plants, vines, shrubs, buds or cuttings should uol be seized as being in violation of the j provisions of this Act, and ou trial thereof, if said Justice be satisfied that the provisions ol j this Act hare been violated, said Justice shall order said agent or consignee to return such car load, box, bale, package of trees, plants, shrubs, vines, buds or cuttings immediately to the shipper or consignor, unless said consignee or agent of the consignor, si his expense, shall forthwith have said nursery slock examined by the Stale Entomologist and Stale Pathologist of tins Slate, and such officers certify to such Justice of the Peace that said nursery stock is apparently free from the insects and diseases mentioned herein, and tag every such carload, box, bale and package inspected by said officers, with their certificate of inspiction, aud if said agent or consignee shall fail to have said nursery stock examined by said Slate officials, or fail to \ return such car load, box, hale or package \ thereof, then said Justice of the Peace shall | order and direct the sheriff or constable to burn and destroy all such trees,plants,shrubs,, vines, buds or cuttings that have been ship- , ped into this Slate in violation of this Act. Skc. 61—That whenever any agent of a ■ transportation company, Armor person,shall j receive a car load, box, hale or package of trees, plants, shrubs, vines, buds or cuttings, | without a certificate attached, as provided for in section 00 of this Act, and shall fail to ! notify the Slate Entomologist or State Path ; ologist of this fact, immediately upon the i arrival of such nursery stock, and before de- ■ livering the same to the consignee, said agent of the transportation company, fiim or person shall be adjudged guilty of a misdemeanor and shall upon conviction before a Justice of the Peace, be fined a sum not less than ten | dollars ($10) nor more than one hundred dollars (| 100) and costs of prosecution for each and every offense, and stand committed until such fine and costs are paid and the fines collected shall he paid to the Trustees of said College to be added to the fund herein pro- ! vided for, carrying out the provisions of this ( Act. If any nurseryman, dealer or agent sell i ship or deliver any trees, plants, shrubs or ; vines into this Slate, which are infested with i San Jose scale, peach yellows, pear blight or other injuriouslydangcrous Insects or diseases j and upon examination by the State Ento- 1 mologist and State Pathologist, or their assistants, are condemned as being so infested, the said trees, plants, vines and shrubs shall be destroyed, and the nurseryman, dealer or agent forfeit the value of such stock, and shall not collect the same from the purchaser or consignee. A liberal reward will be paid to any person notifying the Slate officers of any delivery of nursery stock to any person or firm not properly certified. Willis G. Johnson, State Entomologist. O. Townsend, State Pathologist. College Park, Md., Oct. 15th, 1900. OASTOnTxA. Boam th The Vou Ha A Always Bought Reuben Whitmore Once More. Reuben Whitmore, the hermit, who lives along the banks of Fishing Creek, some distance above Lewistown, this county, and who about three years ago was released from Monteyue Hospital, near Frederick, after having been arrested and sent there because of his peculiar habits and filthy appearance was again committed to Monteyue Tuesday of last week, by Justice Baker of Lewistown Whitmore, who lives alone in a miserable shanty, while up in a chestnut tree on Monday threshing down the nuts, fell about 30 feet to the ground and was afterwards found in an unconscious condition. His collar bone was broken and he required attention, but owing to his filthy way of living the neighbors did not want him around their homes and did not care to go to his own dirty hovel, so they had him sent to Montevuc. China Relief Expedition, Peking, Aug. 28. Dear Mamma Communication between this city and Telnlsiu not open yet but ns the 14th will start a wagon train down in a few days, you’ll surely get this some time between this and Xmas. To begin with, to tell you much of what we’ve gone through since we left Telutsin on Aug. 5 is more than I cau do in this letter, for am pretty well broken up, as is every man who made that terrible march. We understood before starting that we would haye about 80 miles of road to get over, instea J of which were more than 120 miles of hot, dusty cornfields, often without food or water for a day at a lime. Our outfit carried (each muu) his haversack with mess-kit, Ac., canteen, blanket roll, rifle and belt with 100 rounds, and the sun was hotter than in the Philippines,and sometimes it would be midnight until we got into camp, and then would often have to start again at 4. Mm, horses, Chinese coolies who were working with the armies, dropped out by the hundreds daily, many dying alter a few hours’ suffering, others left with minds affected for life. There were 20,000 men in the column with the Japs leading, Russia second, United Slates third, then England with France and Germany bringing up the rear, and all were determined to resell Pekin as soon as possible, which we did allright Imt in a dilapidated condition. Had several fights on the way up and on the 11th night out we camped outside the walls of the Tartar city and on the next morning entered the city and had our last fight with the Imperial troops, and it was a nice one, 100. Riley’s battery, supported by our six companies of marines, look a position on the cuter wall of the imperial city, while the 9th and 14th stood by In the court below ready to charge when the lime came, and os the Chinese were on the Inner wall, only 750 yards from us, lor a few hours there was a hot close-range fire. They made a desperate stand but bad to give in, though I don't tbiuk there were many left to retreat. C’apt. Riley was killed there, the only man hit out of all that were on the wall. He was well liked by bis men and what they did with their 5 big guns to the Chinos after that was grand to see. All the fights put together since Tcintsin would not equal that battle, and I think all expected a harder flcht here. Well, I will try to tell a little of the city, as miserable a hole as can be found anywhere. We passed through many cities coming up and we actually bad a dread when coming to one, for with their j one story mud houses, narrow streets, dead and half starved children lying in ttieguttcrs with hogs, but when we came into Ibis city we expected something different and instead we struck something worse. No such thing as a pavement is known and hogs have made big holes in the streets in which they roll and raise a stench all day. These people won't even bury their own dead and up to a few days ago a fellow had to stop breathing pretty often. These people are great for having dogs and they eat up the "stiffs," and it was a common sight to see a big dog come running down the street with the front or hind quarter of some heathen. But <>ur people now send out a crowd of coolies each day under guard to bury all dead aud the American Section is in pretty good shape. About every tenth house In this city is a Joss House with a dozen or more wooden images, and chief delight is to get in there with a good, heavy rlub and start in, and many a one I’ve put on the hum. It is surely time same country got hold of this and tried at least to civilize it, though the best way to do it would be to kill all of them. The women are ignorant slaves, most of them with their feet squeezed into a till of flesh about 2$ or 3 inches long, and all they eat is rice with grease ou it three limes a day, not half as clean us the P. I. women nor half as enlightened. A conference was held in the Sacred City yesterday between the different generals and the Empress's representatives, and we think the fighting is over. At least wc know it is for us, that is, the 14th and 9th and us, and we expect to be relieved by fresh troops and sent cither home or to the P. 1. The two army regiments are to be sent homo for neither lias half its strength, and we think that in a month or so we will he sent to Cavite and from there home shortly after. Our clothing is all down there, nearly 3000 miles from here, and we are not preparer! for such winters as they have in this country. I know every man of us is heartily sick of China and war and would be only too glad to go hack to Cavite, where there is at least a restaurant or two to go to when a fellow gels hungry. The marine corps is not equipped for field duly, haying no wagon trains, etc., and even now we get only i ration, which Is not enough for a sick man. But we do little complaining, knowing well that this was an exceptional case aud that wc had to get hero to rescue our people, and a cablegram from the President read to us last night put new life into us. I am awful anxious to get some papers from the Slates and if you kept sending them to my old address in Cavite, I will get them some time. I certainly have many things to tell you, and wlu-n I get hack 1 will try lor 80 days off and talk to you all about war and troops of different countries until you’ll wish I was back In China. I tbiuk I could go into any part of the world now and feel perfectly at home—no, not at home, but at esse, for there | is any old soldier here from Algiers to the i Turks of Northern India, a little, bow legged ' fellow about 4 feet high. , The Japs, on the way up, being in the lead, would run across many foolish Boxers who seemed to think they could whip the expidi tion; and they'would simply chop their heads off and hang them up along the road. But the Chinese were more cruel, for 1 saw one Japanese soldier who had fallen into their hands some way, who had his tungua cut out, both eyelids cut off and then his eyes filltd with red pepper and bound up, so no wonder the Jap shows no mercy. 1 suppose they have lost over a thousand men in this fight, Russia also losing heavily, and I would like to see those two countries get hold of this country for the U. S. surely has enough to care for now. Have been sleeping in the open as no building is fit to put men in, and about a week or so ago it rained hard all night and floating around in three inches of mud and water gave me somet-iing like climatic fever, now about gone but which has left me awful weak, so you will understand why I can't write a better letter. Took medicine several times but didn’t go on the sick list; was really unfit for duty, but so many are worse that I determined to pull through it, and think 1 have succeeded. I think if we go back to Teintsin shortly 1 will write from there and give you a belter description of battles, country generally, &c., so please don't let anyone sec this. Several newspaper men came up with us, one from the Baltimore A’n, and as they were at the front in every fight they can do the subject | more credit than my poor quinine -racked brain, Wouldn’t go through again what I have for 50 thousand and would not have missed it for 100 thousand, now that it's nearly over, so you see I’m all right yet. I’ll have a discharge with all kinds of wars and battles on yet before my lime is through, something I won’t be ashamed to show. Well, mamma, must close and hustle the rest of the day for an envelope. Moping that I'll soon be able to sec you all, and that you and all are well, 1 am Your Son, Addicss Cavite, C. H. same as always. [By the kindly permission of Mrs. E. K. Rouzer, we publish the above letter from her son, Charles.— Ei>,[ OUUcsdlo On October 21st, 1900, Ada Pauline, infant daughter of Joseph and Mattie Wilhide, aged 3 months and 16 days. "In the still and solemn nightfall, Death’s pale angel noiseless sped, 'i have gathered only lilies, For my Lord to day,’ he said; Oh, the Lilies, the White Lilies, That made earthly homes so bright, How many, many buds arc missing, Since the happy morning light.’’ Additional Locals on 2ndpage, MARKET REPORT Corrmed Weekly by EO. W. MILLER, Okneuai. Commission Merchant, 114 S. Charles Stubkt, Baltimore, Md. Tuesday, October 16,1900. Choice Milling Wheat, (ft 74 per bus No. 2 Md. Red “ (ft 73 •• Str. No. 3 Red ’’ (ft 70 “ Rye, free of Uarlic (ft 50 ” Oats ($ 3ft “ Prime Yellow Corn (ft 50 “ j “ White ” (ft 50 ’• | " Yellow Ear Corn 45 $2 00 pcrhbl “ U Idle " (ft $3 Oft “ White Potatoes Prime (ft | 65 per bus *' “ Second (ft 4ft “ Choice Timothy Hay (j it sl6 50 per ton No. 1 “ (ft sls 00 ’* No. 3 “ (ft sl3 00 ” No, 1 Mixed ” (ft sl3 00 “ No 2 ’’ ” (ft sl2 Oft ’• No Grade " (ft $lO Oft “ Live Fowls, (ft lOcents per Ih | “ Turkeys (ft 10 " “ “ Ducks (ft 10 11 “ j Spring Chickens (ft 11 “ “ Best Wool (ft 22 " “ Burry “ (ft 2ft “ " Green Hides (ft 7 ** " Salted “ (ft 7j “ "I Choice Creamery Separator Butter (ft 23 “ “ j Choice Creamery Butter (ft 20 “ " | " Dairy " (ft 18 “ " Eggs tor nearliy strictly fresh 2ft “ per doz Veals, Calves C$ " per th Lambs 0 “ Business Locals. LOST.—Steel frame, bi focal spectacles on Main-Si,, Thurroont, between my store and E L Root’s, on Tuesday eve. Return to undersigned sep27lf JOHN ROOT. i HT Men’s heavy shoes (ft $1 00 per pair , —ltest you haye ever seen for the money, AT ROOT’S. PRIVATE SALE.—With a view of relocating, the U. R. parsonage on East St. is offered at Private Sale. For particulars, apply to JAMES W. BALTZELL, augSOtf Thurmont, Md- WANTED-ACTIVE MAN OF GOOD character to deliver and collect in Thurmont for old established manufauturing wholesale house. SOOO a year, sure pay Honesty more than experience required. Our reference any bank in any city. Enclose selfaddressed stamped envelope. Manufacturers 3rd floor, 834 Dearborn-st. Chicaga. t.o.febaS To dure a Cold in One Day. Take Laxative Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it fads to cure. E W, Grove's signature is on each box. 25c. sep2o ly t W PASTURAGE - Stock pastured by the month in well watered fields either in the Bottom land fields or in the western section of Thurmont. There is in those Bottom land fields, altogether, more than 33 acres of pasture. Apply to inalfttf T. P. MILLER. t W OFFICES FOR HENT-Rooms in my office building on W. Main-St. me29tf Dr.M A. BIRELY tST Just received a fine line of tabic dam ask - see our prices, AT ROOT'S. Qy* NOTICE.—The undersigned will be in Thurmont from October Ist to November Btli and will give attention to his practice. Sep 27 3t H. C. ANDERS, D D. S. Slops the (lough and workH oil'the Cold. Laxative Tablets cure a cold inoneday. Nocure,nopay. Prico2sc. tST A Full line of W, W. Blushes just received from factory, AT ROOT’S, HT* Carpets, Straw Matting, Oil Cloths, Window Shades, &c., mcblOif AT ROOTS. JUT' FOR RENT -Two bouses on West Main-St. Inquire at juHtf CLARION OFFICE. LJOI J? ilvqrtism NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS OF FREDERICK COUNTY. The County Treasurer will visit the following places in the county lor the accommodation of the taxpayers, and hopes that they will avail themselves nt this oppoitunlty to pay, as Notices and Distraints will be issued against all persons who arc in arrears after January next for the year 1900. Kmmitsburg, at Hotel Spangler, Monday and Tuesday, Nov. 12th and 13th. Mechauicstown, at Central Hotel, Wednesday, Nov. 14th. ALEXANDER RAMSBURG, oct 25 4t County Treasurer. Thurmont, Md., Oct. 17,1900. Notice of Dissolution. Notice is hereby given of the dissolution ol the co-partnership of Samuel M. Rirely, J. Wesley Crceger and V. W. Winchester, co-partners trading as the Maryland Excelsior Company of Thurmont, Md., the same having been dissolved this 17th day of October, 1900. All accounts due said co-partnership to be paid to Samuel M. Rirely, Sec. and Treas., and all bills against said co partnership to be presented to Hie said Samuel M. Rirely. SAMUEL M. RIRELY, J W. CREEGER, oet 25 4t V. W, WINCHESTER. m. LPI m CASH Produce Buyers, Dressed Poultry, Game, Curs, Ekp Hiid Duller, 204 DUANE ST., NEW YORK. Write for our present paying price. oet2s ly Public Sale —;OF: Real Estate & Personal Property By virtue of authority contained in the last will and testament of James Creeger, late of Frederick County, deceased, and the further authority of an order of the Orphans’ Court of said county, the undersigned, the executors named in said will, will sell at public sale at the late residence of said deceased, on W. Main st., 'thurmont, Md.,on— SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1900, AT 10 O’CLOCK A. M. The following described real estate, viz:— First: —The Horae Place, located on W Main St , Thurmont, fronting 5’.J feet on said street, tunning hick 226J feet, improved with a— HUH li DU'ELU.VU HOUSE. Corn Crib ami Hog Pen. Skconi>:—All those building lots lying on the west side of the Avenue I mling from W . Main st., to tho U. B. Cemetery, beginning with Lot—No. lat the U. It Cemetery, fronting 68 feet running back 200 feet to a 12 ft. alley; Luts 2to 8 inclusive CO ft. front each, running back 200 ft. to 13 ft alley. Lot —No. 9 fronts 50 ft. and runs back 103 feet, improved by two sheds, suitable for stables. Lot—No 10 fronts 60 feet runs back 100 ft. and is improved by a Barn and Coin Crib. Lot—No. 11 contains 122 sq. perches, lies west of No. 9 and adjoins the lands of Jas. McGu'.gan. Charles A. Weller and others and is accessible bv 13 f'. alley running from the Avenue. No- 12 contains 1 Acre and 52 perches ami lies west of the alley in the roar of Lots 1 to 8 inclusive and is accessible by the 13 ft alley above named. Lot—No. 13 contains 3 A. 148 perches, lies west of Lot No. 12, adjoins the lands of Charles Shipley and others and Is accessible by road leading from Avenue to lauds of John Root, Marshall Leatherman and others. Tump;— All that valuable tract of— MOUNTAIN LAND lying one mile west of Thurmont, on the public road leading from Thurmont to Foxville containing-52 Acres 124 Perches subdivided into lots as follows:- Lot—No.l contains 11 A. 38 Prs aud is well set in young chestnut and oak timber. This lot adjoins the Thos. Ramslmrg property; ‘‘Sandy | Hole,” Hunting Creek is located on tins lot. Lot- No. 2 contains 12 A. 62 Prs is well set in heavy chestnut and oak timber and lies west of Lot No. 1. Lot—No 3 contains 11 A. 14 Prs is set in heavy chestnut and oak, and lies west of Lot No. 2. Lot— No. 4 contains 18 A. 20 Prs , well set in second growth chestnut and oak and lies west of Lot No. 3. These lots are all immediately accessible from the public road- This land has all been carefully surveyed and plotted; the plots can be seen at J. W. Crecgcr’s Hotel. TERMS —One third cash on the day of sale or the ratification thereof by the Orphans Court, the balance in 1 and 2 ycirs, the purchasers to give notes with security satisfactory to the undersigned, bearing interest from dale. The purchaser to he at expense of conveyancing. Including Internal revenue A cash deposit of 10 per rent, of the purchase money will be required of purj chasers on day of sale. I MARTIN L. CREEGER, ) i JOHN W. CREEGER, > Executors ' JACOB F. CREEGER, 1 oct ts The Children are Off FOR SCHOOL. Now we have another opportunity to prove our interest in both the boys and girls, as well as the parents. We have collected a larger and excellent stock of the neatest and most serviceable school shoes, made especially for your needs. We have them in all grades and sizes and also a line of Ladies’ and Men’s custom: SHOES. I*. D. KELLY. AN OVERWHELMING DOWNPOUR OF NEW GOODS. WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A LOT OF MEW DRY GOODS AND MOTIONS AND ALMOST ANYTHING YOU ARE IN NEED OF FOR THE FALL AND WINTER. AMONG the MANY THINGS OF THIS NEW PURCHASE IS A FULL LINE OF FLEECE LINED & RIBBED UNDERWEAR, BLANKETS—THESE ARE SOME OF THE MANY THINGS YOU WILL NEED FOR THE WINTER. THESE GOODS WE HAVE FROM THE LOWEST PRICE AT WHICH IT 18 POSSIBLE TO BUY THE 12-4 BLANKET THAT WILL COVER ANY DOUBLE BED, AND AT A REASONABLE PRICE OVERSHIRTS-DON'T FORGET when IN NEED OF A GOOD, HEAVY OVERSHIRT FOR LITTLE MONEY, TO GIVE US A CALL BEFORE YOU MAKE YOUR PURCHASE. WE HAVE LOTS OFTHEMAND CAN FURNISH YOU WITH THEM AT ALMOST ANY PRICE. UMBRELLAS—TUB BEST LINE that CAN BE SHOWN, FROM 50 CENTS UP. ALSO A COMBINATION CANE AND UMBRELLA THAT WON’T COST YOU ANY MORE THAN THE PRICE OF AN UMBRELLA ALONE. LACE CURTAINS—NOW IS THE TIME FOR HOUSE CLEANING AND MANY A PAIR WILL HAVE TO BE REPLACED WITH NEW ONES. WE HAVE A NICE LINE OF MEN’S WORKING SHIRTS FROM 25 CTS. UP. GLOVES-AN YTHING FROM MEN’S HEAVY LEATHER GLOVES to LADIES’ FINE KID GLOVES, AND ESPECIALLY A FULL LINE OF MEN'S AND BOYS* WOOL GLOVES. WE ALSO HAVE A FULL LINE OF MEN’S CANVAS RUBBER LINED COATS, LAP ROBES, LEATHER BOOTS, &C. CHAS. H. OSLER. | 4V WcwantYoutoknowUsi Sj not only as makers of the NEW ROCHESTER, (B* §) I * THE STANDARD LAMP OF THE WORLD. Jg but also as headquarters for all lamp Information. We will cheer-41 ftlHy supply It gratis, whether pertaining to Rochester g-nxis or not. Lhir mtrtive is not entirely philanthropic. We want you to think “ ROCHESTER" whenever you think ** LAMPS.” but we don't want you to consider, as so many do, that any centre-draft lamp Is a Rochester. The name Is not that of a class but of a par- , ticular lamp. And evety lamp that has not that name stamped on It Is not a real Rochester or NEW ROCHESTER. If the dealer C I soils or offers it as such he Is trying to defraud you. Dewa/eofhlm. LJr Whenever you want to know it. ask , THE ROCHESTER LAMP CO.. Ig 38 Park Place and 33 Barclay St., New York. M CURPfT! CURPETH C WE HAVE A FiARGE AS- € A SORTMENT OF CARPET A R ON HAND, AND IN OR- K P DER TO CLOSE, WILL 1* K SELL CHEAP. AI.SO E T HAVE A NICE ASSORT- T MEN T OF FLOOR OIL CLOTH IN 1 YD., U YDS., U YDS. & 2 YDS. WIDE WHICH WE HAVE LOW PRICES ON. GIVE US A CALL. RESPECTFULLY [ [ C. OjoK-ITU. IP il a Democratic Meetings. Mass Jlcellni:. The Rrynn, Stevenson and Little Clubs of of Mechnnicetown and adjoining districts will hold a mass meeting in TOWN HALL, THURMONT, on Saturday, October 27, at 7:110 o’clock p. m. The meeting WILL UK ADDRESSED by Maj.Chas A. Little, the party’s candidate for Congress. B3TEA.T. Came to the piemises of the undersigned, on September 14, A RED STEER, about 2 years old. Owner will please eome forward, prove property, and take it away. 0c144l E K. ROUZER. if you want good syrups try our 30 and 40 cent grades, AT ROOT’S ATTENTION." The nndersingned wishes to notify those bolding lots in the U. B Cemetery that he will carefully attend and keep in condition lots in said remetery for the sura of 60 cents 1 a year. He will also fill and put in proper ' shape lots for those so desiring, at a rrsonable 1 charge. JOHN A STULL, West Main street, aiiglfltf Thunnnut, Md DIXON BROS. NO. 6 W. PATRICK-ST. FREDERICK, MD. STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES. CHOICE WHISKIES AND MEDICINAL LIQUORS. DIXON BROS. Auga'oo yr f iMi® Sale, The undersigned will sell at public sale on the premises on Water st., Thurniont, on 1 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 37, 1900, AT 3 O’CLOCK, P. M,, The following valuable TOWN PROPERTY. The lot of ground situate and lying on the West side of Water Street in Tburmont, fronting 63 feet on said street and running hack 104 feet to a public alley. The improvements consist of a large FRAME AND LOG WEATHERBOARDS!) DWELL NO containing 13 rooms. It is sufficiently largo and suitably laid off for a double dwelling and Is in good repair. There is also a large stable and other necessary outbuildings. Also a good well of water at the door. Terms easy and made known on the day sepS’Ms MRS- L- M. WARD. (§ This signature is on every bo* pf the genuine Laxative Bromo’Ouinine the remedy that mr ■ h> one dmy Diseases of th leo 4 end Werres. No one need suffer with neuralgia. This disease is quickly and permanently cured by Browns’ Iron Bitters. Every disease of the Wood, nerves and stomach, chronic or otherwise, succumbs to Browns Iren Bitters. Known and used for nearly a quarter of a century. It stands to-day fore, most among our most valued remedies. Browne’ Iron Bitten is sold by all dealers.

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