The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on December 13, 1901 · 10
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 10

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Friday, December 13, 1901
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r A 10 THE SUN, BALTIMORE; FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 13, 1901. DIES IN EES OFFICE Mr. Luther M. Reynolds Stricken With Heart Disease. ONE OF CITY'S OLDEST LAWYERS Bad Xot Been Well Recently, But Attended To Hts Practice Until Tle Last Was In His 7Sth Year. Mr. Luther M. Remolds, In point of practice one of the six oldest members of the Baltimore bar and one of the best-known and most distinguished lawyers In theclty, died suddenly yesterday morning In his office in the Maryland Telephone Building. Lexington and Courtland streets. Death was due to angina pectoris. Mr. Reynolds was In his seventy-eighth year. Mr. Reynolds had not been well for several days, but attended to his practice regularly, and when he reached his office yesterday seemed very bright and cheerful. He was In consultation with a client when, about 11.30 o'clock, he became suddenly III. Prof. John "ST. Chambers, who was passing was called in, but could give no relief. Mr. Reynolds died in 20 minutes. He was conscious to the last. The remains were removed to Mr. Reynolds late home, 211 Alsquith street. No arrangements for the funeral have been made yet. " Besides his widow Mr. Reynolds left surviving him two sisters and two brothers-Mrs. Frances Clough, Mrs. Sarah Culbreth sind Robert J. Reynolds, of Delaware, and Thomas G. Reynolds, of Oxford, Talbot county, Md. Born In Delaware. Mr. Reynolds was born at Golden Ridge, near Dover, Del., in January, 1S24. His parents were Robert "W. Reynolds, a prominent citizen of Delaware, and Sarah Gilder Marvil Reynolds. Mr. Reynolds ancestor settled in Delaware about 1650, and the old homestead, which was then taken up under a patent, is still in the possession of his brother. Robert J. Reynolds, ex-Governor of Delaware. Mr. Reynolds was educated at Jefferson College. Philadelphia, from which he was graduated in 1S47. He attended the Tale Law School, from which he graduated In 1849; was admitted to the bar In Maryland, In Frederick county. In 1S51, and began the practice of law In Baltimore in the fall of that year. lie married Mary Louisa Willis, of Baltimore, in 1S67. They have no children. Career As A Lawyer. Mr. Reynolds enjoyed an extensive and lucrative law practice, and while he had a reasonable amount of court practice his most congenial and effective work was in office consultations. He sought rather to discourage litigation than to encourage it.-believing that fair-minded men the law being known to them conld and should adjust their differences without resorting to the bitter contests in the court. In carrying out this part of his practice his absolute fairness, his honesty and his logical conclusions, in the exercise of which he knew neither client or opponent, almost In-Tariably enabled him to adjust existing differences and won to him hosts of friends among both lawyers and laymen. Attractive Characteristics. Mr. Reynolds was of simple and unostentatious habits, extremely domestic In hi tastes, modest and unobtrusive in his manners. While somewhat reserved among strangers he was most warm and affectionate with his friends, to whom his devotion was ever apparent. His wants were few; he had but one hobby, and that was the love for and possession of fast horses, of which at various times he owned among the brst in the State of Maryland. One of his distinguishing characteristics was his disregard for money. He freely rendered service out of affection for his clients and love of his profession. These characteristics, coupled with modest opinion, ever entertained with reference to his own deserts, caused his professional career to be iusrRed with many Instances where compensation, though having been fixed by judicial orders, had been by him reduced and a portion of the fees allowed returned to the trust estates: the check returning the same were characteristically marked "ex mero motu. Fiftieth Anniversary. Last winter, in speaking to a Sew reporter of the fiftieth anniversary of his admission to the bar. Mr. Reynolds talked entertainingly of the days of half a century before. Only five othesmembers of the bar had been so long in practice, he said. They were ex-Gov. William Pinkney Whyte, .Messrs. John T. Morris. Thomas M. Lana-hsn. Covington D. Barnitz and William F. Frlck. Continuing in a reminiscent vein Mr. Reynolds said: "I was admitted to the bar by Judge Purvis nee February 19. 1851. On July 4 following the change of jndiclary under the new Constitution became effective. Judge Frederick Frlck was the only member of the old bench reappointed and was assigned to the Superior Court. Judge John Marshall was appointed to the Court of Common Pleas and Judge Henry Stump to the Criminal Court. Judge Stump was afterward removed by the Legislature, the only removal of a Baltimore judge In my recollection. Major Thomas W. Hall was librarian of the bar library. He was succeeded by George L. L. Davis, and Davla by John P. Poe. "Only three courts existed In those early days and there were only about 150 lawyers here. The leaders were Reverdy John-eon. John Nelson, John V. L. McMahon, William Schley and Attorney-General Richardson. S. Teackle Wallis, Brown & Brune and John H. Thomas were among the rising young members of the bar. Frank Gallagher was considered the most eloquent practitioner In Baltimore, but he did not live long. W. Fell Giles and John C. Le Grand were entering upon careers that became brilliant later. "The methods of practice were different then. More attention was paid to oratory In court work. It was considered a disgrace to solicit business; the young lawyer hung out his shingle and waited as patiently as he could for clients. The vicinity of the courthouse was also the center of social gayety, as most of the prominent lawyers resided within a pistol shot of the peat of justice. Chief Justice Taney, of tho United States Supreme Court, lived In the building where Mr. Thomas M. Lanahan a office Is now. and St. George Teackle lived where ex-Governor Whyte's office is. Judge Purviance resided on Gay street, south of Baltimore street, and Luther Martin, then dead, had lived on narrison street. Fayette. Lexington. Calvert and St. Paul streets near the courthouse were lined with fashionable residences, which were often the scenes of brilliant social functions." Announcements In Conrt. Both the City Court and the Court of Common Pleas adjourned in respect to the memory of Mr. Reynolds. In the City Court the formal announcement of Mr. Reynolds' death and the motion to adjourn were made by Mr. Charles W. Field. The motion was seconded by Mr. George Dobbin Penniman and Judge Stock bridge responded. The announcement and motion were made In the Court of Common Pleas by Mr. William H. Dawson. The motion was seconded by Mr. James P. Gorter and Judge Phelps responded. Funeral Sunday. The funeral will take place from Mr. Reynolds late home, 211 Alsquith street, at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon. The interment will be in Loudon Park Cemetery. Officiating ministers and the pallbearers tad not been selected last night. MRS. LOUISE HAUBAIT.H. The funeral of Mrs. Louise Harbaugh, wife of the late Thomas Harbaugh, who died last Sunday, took place yesterday afternoon from her late residence, 302 East Twenty-second street. The services "were conducted by Rev. Anthony BUkovsky, pas- tor of Second Unlversallst Church. The pallbearers were Messrs. James Diggs. George Walters. William Slakman. Harry Duss, Bayard Egerton and James Trego. Interment was in Greenmount Cemetery. H. Sander & Son had charge of the funeral Arrangements. SIRS. At'Gl'STA DIECKVOSS. The funeral of Mrs. Augusta Dieckvoss, widow of Herman Dieckvoss, who died on Tuesday, took place yesterday from her late residence, 2533 Eastern avenue. The services were conducted by. Rev. C. M. Eyster, pastor of the First German United Evangelical Lutheran Church. The pallbearers were Messrs. John Lawrence, Frederick T. Meyer, August Schmidt, John Mat-' cen and Charles Hellerman. Interment was In the First Evangelical Cemetery. MRS. EM3IA P. IVES. The funeral of Mrs. Emma F. Ives, wife of Mr. F. H. Ives, of Brooklyn. N. Y., and daughter of Capt. W. J. McCulIough, 173T Lombard street, this city, who died in Brooklyn on Wednesday, will take place at Iliivre de Grace tomorrow afternoon. Partnerships Dissolved. " Notice is given by advertisement In The Bun of today of the dissolution of the firm If Wllloughby & Co. and the firm of Brown, C9o$er & Co. v : y. - . - - X Or N , 1 ,rfy- v A LUTHER M. MB. STRAUS FRIENDS ANGRY Criticise What They Say Is Mr. Van-diver's Interference. The Speakership of the House of Delegates appears to be still an open problem. The report which was current on Wednesday that Mr. Vandlver had succeeded in securing the support of the party managers for Mr. Mitchell, of Harford countyt aroused a storm of protests among city Democrats, who claim that Mr. Straus is entitled to the honor and should have it. Reports, however, vary from day to day, and yesterday, his friends say, the chances decidedly favored Mr. Straus. Several prominent county leaders who were in town yesterday were outspoken for Mr. Straus and opposed to the idea of, Mr. Vandlver naming the Speaker. Among city Democrats of high and low degree who discussed the subject a strong, and In some instances a bitter, sentiment was expressed at what was termed Mr. Vandiver's interference to bring about, if he can, the defeat of Mr. Straus and to force the selection of the Delegate from his own county. Mr. Straus friends say it is not at all improbable that a fight will be made against Mr. Vandlver for State Treasurer on several grounds, among which is the claim that if Harford county secures the Speakership, with its extensive influence and patronage, it should not also have the important office of State Treasurer, whose incumbent is a member of the Board of Public Works. Other reasons are urged against Mr. Vandiver's election as Treasurer, there being a feeling such as last spring was voiced by ex-Gov. Frank Brown, Mr. John M. Dulany and there On the other hand, Mr. Straus, declares his adherents, is highly popular both in the city and in the counties, and as Mr. Van-diver is chiefly blamed for bringing about bis defeat for the Congressional nomination In the Second district last year there is much Indignant criticism among the younger Democracy, as well as among the older friends of Mr. Straus, many of whom are potent in the party, against what they declare to be "this second interference by the Chairman of the State Central Committee against him." It is possible, therefore, that Mr. Straus may be forced to an open revolt against Mr. Vandiver's election as State Treasurer. If he made such a fight he would be sustained, his friends declare, by an almost united sentiment among the city Democracy and also a widespread sentiment In the counties. ASKS FULL INVESTIGATION Dr. Bosley Says Hospital Will Go On Condon Site. "The Municipal Hospital Commission will demand and insist upon the fnvestiga-tlon being thoroughly made. We will see that It is not dropped. It must be carried through now." Thus spoke Health Commissioner Bosley yesterday In regard to the resolution Introduced In the First Branch City Council Tuesday night, to have a joint committee make an investigation as to the manner in which the commission selected the property of Mr. Levi Z. Condon on the Relsters-town road. The members of the commission are highly Indignant at what they regard as an aspersion cast upon them by the resolution. Dr. Bosley had a conference with Mayor Hayes during the morning, and stated later that he was convinced the hospital would be erected on the Condon property. "It is," he said, "the Ideal site, and the arguments against it arenot sound." TO REPAIR THE ROAD Mr. Clendinen -Green Spring: Avenne. A conference over the repairing of Green Spring Avenue road was held yesterday morning. Mr. Thomas R. Clendinen, president of the Park Board, met by appointment at 7 A. M., Mr. Wallace King, representing the property owners who want the road repaired and Messrs. James W. Denny and Richard H. Pleasants, their attorneys. The conference was held at the Intersection of Green Spring Avenue road and Rogers avenue. The plan proposed now Is that the property owners shall eet back their line on each side 10 feet, so as to make the road 80 feet wide, with room for sidewalks. The property owners will probably furnish the hard stone necessary to repair the road, and the Park Board will then provide rotten rock for surfacing and do the repair work. A small portion of the road will be repaired as a sample, but the general repair will not be undertaken until next spring. Low Death Rate For This Tear. According to the figures of the Health Department, the average death rate for this year will be lower than In any former year in the history of the city. Last year the average rate per month was 19.30. For 11 months of the present year the average has been 10.2L Unless there is an unnsualy large number of deaths this month the rate this year will be less than ever before. Mr. Wachter Calls On Mayor. Congressman Frank C. Wachter called upon Mayor Hayes yesterday morning and laid before him his plan to arrange a transfer of city landat the old quarantine grounds for property at Hawkins Point belonging to a fertilizing company. By the transfer Mr. Wachter hopes to overcome an obstacle which the Government might place In he way of giving Fort McIIenry to the city for a public park. The Mayor Is Vaccinated. Mayor Hayes had himself vaccinated yesterday morning by Health Commissioner Bosley. The operation took place In yie Mayor's private office and the scar was made on the left arm: City Hall Notes. The Mayor said yesterday that the ordinance giving the Johns Hopkins Hospital a flat rate of $10annually for all water consumed had come to him and he thought he would probably veto it, but there are a number of things he would have to consider. Building Inspector Preston has prepared plans and drawings for the two new school buildings to be erected at Walbrook and Waverly, respectively. He will lay them before the Board of Awards next week. Messrs. R. C. Davidson and William T. Dixon qualified before Mayor Hayes yesterday as city directors upon the part of the city in the Western Maryland Railroad Company. The Fife Board deprived Iverson J. Moon, pilot on the fire boat, of one day's holiday, and Hostler Thomas R. Worn, of Ne. 21 Engine Company, of 4 day's holiday for profanity. - F. A. Haakell "and Robert E. O'Keefe were elected substitutes la the department. REYNOLDS LOST LIFE IN TUNNEL Three Men Struck And Mangled By B. & O. Express Train. J.C. C0NR0Y KILLED INSTANTLY William G. Roberts, Of Woodberry, And Philip J. Mclntyre, 124 West Preston Street, Badly Hnrt. One man was killed outright, another Injured fatally, it is thought, and a third seriously hurt by a Baltimore and Ohio passenger train going south, which struck the men in the Belt Line tunnel yesterday morning shortly after 7 o'clock. The dead man is: JOHN a'cONHOT. a bricklayer, 50 yews old. whose home was at 1322 Holbrook street. The Injured men are: WILLIAM G. ROBERTS, a laborer, S5 years old, whoso home is thought to be at Woodberry. PHILIP McIXTYRE. a laborer, 29 years old, who Ures at 121 West Preston street. Thrown Considerable Distance. Conroy was badly mangled and Roberts and Mclntyre were thrown a considerable distance. Conroy's body was taken to Camden Station, and Roberts and Mclntyre were taken to Mount Royal Station, where the stationmaster summoned an ambulance, and the men were removed to the City Hospital. Dr. Robb. one of the company's surgeons, was at Mount Royal Station at the time, and did what he could to make the two men comfortable. Roberts was suffering terribly, and Dr. Robb wanted him to take some whisky, but he persistently refused to do so. His skull was fractured he was hurt internally and he was badly cut and bruised. At the City Hospital late last night It was stated that his injuries were probably fatal and that he might not live until morning. II1 Fortunate Escape. Unless Injured Internally, Mclntyre Is not thought to be seriously hurt. After the lacerations about his head and body were dressed at the City Hospital relatives had him taken home, where it was stated he was resting easily last night. The accident happened under Richmond street and not a great distance from the northern entrance to the tunnel at Mount Royal Station. No definite explanation as to the cause of the accidnt could be secured, as neither of the Injured men was in such condition that he could explain it. An official of the road Bald he could account for the accident only on the ground that the men became bewildered. , He said engines going In opposite directions are not allowed to run through the tunnel at the same time. This was denied by friends of the injured men, but they admitted that only one train was in the tunnel when the accident occurred. Says Engine Was IVot Derailed. A relative of Mclntyre who talked with the Injured man after he was hurt said that there was no truth In the report that the engine had jumped the track and mashed the men against the wall of the tunnel. He said Mclntyre had frequently worked In the tunnel, but he refused to give any opinion as to how the men happened to be caught on the track. The Injured men were employed by Contractor Michael J. Healy and had entered the tunnel about 7 o'clock to do some masonry work. They were still on their way to their place of work when train No. 147, for Washington, left Mount Royal Station at 7.03, and it was this train that struck them. AH three men had worked In the tunnel before, It Is said, and knew that trains were due about that time. Coroner Will Hold Inqnest. Dr. J. Q. Wiltshire, coroner of the Western district, summoned a jury and will hold an inquest tonight at the Western Police Station to inquire into the death of Conroy. The dead man leaves a widow and one child. TO SUPPLY COLD NEXT SUMMER Ordinance Is Signed And Company Proposes To Go To Worlc. Mayor Hayes yesterday signed the ordinance granting permission to Richard B. Fentr,ess and Summerfield B. Medalry, to lay conduits in the streets for the transmission of heat and cold. Mr. Medariy said that several sites were now being considered for the erection of the plant, and the conduits would be laid and the whole business In working order by next summer. "We propose," he said, "to do business in Baltimore as soon as the hot weather commences. We must be ready by that time or we will lose a whole season for the refrigeration, which Is one of the principal points we hope to make popular In this city." TO INCORPORATE EXCHANGE Licensed Real Estate Brokers Also Discuss Fort McHenry As Park. Another meeting of licensed real estate brokers was held yesterday afternoon at the Builders Exchange, about 150 persons being present, and at which it was decided to incorporate under the name of the Real Estate Exchange of Baltimore City. Mr. Hammond Dugan presided over the meeting and Mr. J. C. Martlen was secretary. Fifty-two brokers present pledged themselves to join the proposed exchange. The report of the committee on constitution and by-laws made Its report and it was referred to a committee on revision, composed of Messrs. Hammond - Dugan, chairman; H. C. Turnbull, J. Leland Han-na, Thomas J. Lindsay, Clymer Whyte, H. C Logemann, Thomas B. C. Yearley, W. B. Ehlen, John A. Barker, Jr., and. J. C. Martlen, the last three having composed the committee which prepared the outline of the constitution and by-laws. The revision committee is to meet today. It was also decided to have printed 200 copies of the proposed constitution after it Is revised and to send a copy to each licensed real estate broker, with the request that suggestions which they may wish to make concerning changes in it be presented at another meeting of all the licensed brokers which Is to be held upon the call of the presiding ofilcer. At yesterday's meeting the proposition that the city purchase Fort McHenry and convert It into a public park was much discussed. A number of the brokers opposed It upon the ground that the fort Is now used very much as a park, and If the military feature were eliminated the result will be the loss of some trade to the city and also the loss of the protection which Is afforded by the presence of a military post. Willing: To Compromise.' "I think." said the amateur palmist, slanting the maiden's hand toward the light in order to see the lines more plainly "I think you are going to be married twice." - "Oh, dear," she said, "can't you just cut off the think and maka it s daad iiue once t" Montreal WERE CAUGHT ASLEEP Men Charged With Burglary Arrested Near Parkton. ROBBERY AT NEW FREEDOM Railroad Station Safe Attacked Wltb Nitroglycerine And Charles Schae-fer, Engineer, Held Up. Five men charged with being highwaymen, safe crackers, btirglars and robbers were arrested by detectives of the Northern Central Railway after a hard chase In a woods about a mile north of Parkton, In Baltimore county, yesterday afternoon. The men sought were armed with self-acting revolvers and ready for resistance, but for-, tunately they were taken by surprise when they probably thought they were safe from discovery and were taking a sleep. The prisoners were brought to Baltimore and locked up at the Central Police Station last evening. They gave the names of William Mull, 20 years old; William O'Brien, 29; James Fenton, 25; John Lane, 30, and John Wilson, 23. O'Brien gave his occupation as a printer and the others said they are laborers. They" are held for the authorities of York county, Pennsylvania, on charges of breaking Into the railroad station at New Freedom and attempting to blow open the iron safe and of assaulting and robbing Cnaries scnaerrer, an engineer of the road, of a silver watch and a $10 note. Sen Freedom Burglary. Detective Charles Gorman, lieutenant of the railroad company's police force, assisted by Detectives A. C. Breneman, Jesse Talbot, Grant Hare and Milton Hershey, made the capture.- The station at New Freedom was broken Into late Wednesday night, Detective Gorman said, and a desperate attempt was made to blow open the safe. Nitroglycerine was used and a short fuse, with caps at each end, was inserted Into holes and lighted. The detonation of-the caps was Intended to make a jar sufficient to explode the nitroglycerine and blow open the safe. Evidence showed that two attempts were made and both failed, presumably because a wedge Inserted In the joint of the safe door had broken off and too much air was allowed to get In. It was said there was about $100 In the safe. Engineman Held Up. Mr. Shaeffer runs an engine ,that is used to help freight trains up the heavy grade to the summit, near New Freedom. He had just left his engine and was going to his home In New Freedom when, in passing along the platform at the station, he saw a light in the building and stopped to see the cause of it. As he resumed his way and nearly reached the end of the platform a man grabbed him. Four others flashed the muzzles of revolvers in his face and in chorus demanded that he give up all the valuables he had. He pulled away and started to run, when he was knocked down and rendered unconscious for a short time. He was relieved of his open-faced sliver watched and $10 that he had in a pocket-book. Then he was taken back on the platform, told of the danger of telling of his experience and advised to quietly go on home. He went, but told of the occurrence as soon after as possible. All of the men, he said, wore black masks. Long Chase And Capture. The detectives went to work early yesterday morning, learned that two of the men had been in a hotel at New Freedom during the night and drank beer. Finally they pawned an open-faced gold watchfor $5 with the barkeeper, bought two pints of whisky and left. They were traced to a freight car below the station, where they had been seen by a trackwalker and driven out. In the car one of the empty flasks was found. The detectives searched the country for 10 miles around. They got on a trail again a mile east of Bentley Station and followed It to near Parkton, where they searched a woods and found the men asleep In camp on the ground. Each detective selected a man, pointed a revolver at him and then all were called upon to surrender. Two attempted to draw revolvers, but soon gave up. Brought To Baltimore. When brought to Baltimore and searched at detective headquarters two new Colt's revolvers and two of the Harrington & Richardson make, all 3S caliber and fully loaded, were taken from four of them. One carried a bottle of nitroglycerin. They had a bar of eoap, which the'detect-Ives said is nsed in closing up holes In a safe before blowing it; a lot of small pieces of fuse and caps and a lot of chisels and other tools and a bunch of keys of all sizes and shapes. In one of the shoes worn by John Lane a $10 bill was found. The men had little to say. Detective Hogan helped take them to the station house. Detective Gorman said the railroad company has been given a lot of trouble by rob-hra in toil-. TT snsnfpts that the nrlson- ers also blew open a safe at Aberdeen, Harford county, several weeks ago. A hotel and a store were robbed at York Haven recently. Three of the men say they belong In New York. Captain of Detectives Pumphrey says It Is a great capture, and It is likely the railroad company will substantially commend the five detectives in its service for tho good work. New Freedom Is the Junction of the Northern . Central and Stewartstown railways and a large amount of money Is handled there. No one lives In the building, and Agent John B. Koller resides about 50 yards away. He was not aware of what had taken place until after the robbers had taken their flight. " ESCAPED FROM TOIYSON JAIL Geo. Williams, Colored, Was Under Indictment For Larceny. Lieutenant Fullem, Central Police Station, had received information from the Canton Police Station late last night that GeorgeWllllams, colored, Indicted by the grand jury of Baltimore county for stealing articles from Eratus Levy's resort, near River View Park, had escaped from the jail at Towson. Sergeant Carberry, Central district, arrested Williams recently for being drunk and he was sent to jail for seven days. Before his time expired the charge of larceny waa laid against him and he was turned over to the Baltimore county authorities. Last night Sergeant Carberry recognized Williams in an eating place on Centre Market space. As soon as Williams saw the officer he dashed out the back way and disappeared. At the time nothing was known of his escape and he was allowed to get away, but his peculiar conduct caused Inquiries to be made, with the result stated. MISS DETLLOYD AT BAYTIEW Taken There By Miss Martha Dabney Stnart December 1. Edith Detlloyd, the girl Mrs. Martha E. Close, superintendent of police matrons, tried to locate after she had left the Northeastern Police Station November 29, and In connection with whose case Miss Martha Dabney Stuart is alleged to have been guilty of rudeness toward the matron, is in Bayvlew Asylum. Captain Manning, of the Northeastern district, reported to the board yesterday that Mr. Louis F. Zinkhan, superintendent of Bayvlew, had informed him over the telephone Wednesday night that the girl was brought to the institution by Miss Stuart December 1 and is still there under medical treatment. As told in The Sun yesterday, the girl went to the statlonhouee late at night, said she was homeless and asked for shelter, and was afterward turned over to Miss Stuart because she said she had once been In the House of Refuge. MAYOR HAYES CRITICISED Independent Citizens' League Says He Ignored Its Plea. At a meeting of the Independent Citizens' League last night in the hall of the Turn-vereln Vorwa?rts, ' West Lexington street, Mayor Hayes was severely criticised for not appointing a German-American on the School Board in place of Mrs. Schmucker, who resigned. Mr. John Tjarks presided and Mr. August F; Trappe was secretary. The members of the league expressed great dissatisfaction with the Mayor, on the ground that he took no notice of a letter recently sent him by the secretary. In the missive he was requested to appoint a German-American to look after the German-English schools. To this communication the Mayor, it is alleged, made no answer. The league adopted the two bills recently drafted to abolish spring elections and re-qulre voters to register only once every two years. 1 Arm Crushed Between Bumpers. Charles M. Dull, 1409 Light street, employed as a brakeman on tho Baltimore and Ohio railroad, while setting a brake yesterday lost his balance and fel from the car. He was caught between the bumpers and suffered a fracture of the left arm, the elbow being crushed. The accident happened at Locust Point. Mr. Dull was sent to the City Hospital. FIFTY YEARS WITH THE SUN Mr. William H. Heindle Will Today .Celebrate This Anniversary. ; Today 60 years ago William H. Heindle entered the service of Thb Sun as messenger and office boy. ? Today Mr. HelndU holds the Important position of general bookkeeper In The Sun's business office. ' Although 73 years of age, Mr. Heindle Is in as good health as he has ever been, and Is more active than many men of 25 years his Junior. Mr. Heindle was born in York 001,' Pennsylvania, November 21, 1828, and In 1851 came to Baltimore, at which time The Sun office was at the southeast corner of Gay and Baltimore streets. ' Mr. Heindle has always enjoyed the respect and confidence of bis employers during these long years of faithful service. MAY BE PRIVATE RESIDENCE Sir. Newcomer Said To Desire Main Part Of Bit. Vernon Hotel. Neither Mr. Waldo Newcomer nor Mr. Bernard N. Baker would discuss the report yesterday that the former had purchased the main building of the Mount Vernon Hotel from the latter, who several days ago bought the entire structure from the Safe Deposit and Trust Company, trustee of the estate of Augustus J. Albert, the latter having built the main portion of the present hotel for his private residence. The price paid by Mr. Baker for the property was $75,000, and it Is understood that when about to close the deal he discovered that Mr. Newcomer had been negotiating for the main building for his own use as a private residence, the negotiations being conducted through Messrs. M. and J. Brandt, and that the price about to be paid for It was $50,000. The proposition to pay $75,000 for the entire hotel and both lots prevailed, but Mr. Baker, It is said, upon learning of Mr. Newcomer's efforts to buy the Monument street side of the building, at once informed him that he could have it for $50,000. When seen yesterday at his office Mr. Newcomer said thathecould not talk about the matter, but admitted that negotiations were in progress between himself and Mr. Baker which might terminate in his becoming possessor of that part of the Jjullding which he desired. Mr. Baker declined to say anything about the deal. RESIGNS AS PRESIDENT But Mr. Hubner Will Remain Director Of Trust Company. President John Hubner, of the Central Real Estate and Trust Company, has resigned and his resignation has, It is understood, been reluctantly accepted. Mr. Hubner wants to give more attention to his private affairs. The resignation is not to take effect until the end of this month and a successor has not yet been chosen. During Mr. Hubner's administration the company, which was organized less than three years ago, has paid regular dividends of 5 per cent, per annum, and has also added about $140,000 to its surplus account. The board, it Is understood, approved the payment of the usual dividend in January. The business is gradually being changed from that of a real estate trust company to that of a regular trust and deposit company. It was reported some time ago that Mr. George R. Webb, who acquired a majority of its stock, would eventually become its president. Mr. Hubner is to continue as a director. - TWO CHINAMEN BURIED Lee Sing Has Much Ceremony Sing Lee Has Little. The funeral of Lee Sing, who died of consumption on Sunday, took place yesterday from the undertaking establishment of E. Madison Mitchell, Fayette street and Carrollton avenue. Lee Sing was a Mason and he was buried with all the rites peculiar to the Chinese Masonry. Red slips of paper bearing misleading directions to the evil spirit supposed to follow all funerals were hurled in various directions from the two carriages which conveyed th eight Chinese mourners to Baltimore Cemetery, where Interment was made. At the grave the Chinamen planted sticks of burning incense. Fried chicken and other Chi nese delicacies were provided for the deceased In his journey to Paradise. Lee Sing had been employed as a clerk by Hp Lung, a Chinese merchant on Park avenue, between Fayette and Lexington streets. The funeral of Sing Lee, the Chinaman, who died at noon Tuesday at the Maryland General Hospital from opium poisoning, took place yesterady morning from the hospital. The funeral was a quiet one and only two Chinamen were present. Interment was made In the old Methodist Cemetery, on the Philadelphia road. Several designs of flowers were placed on the coffin. Mr. Albert F. Philbln, 1711 Maryland avenue, directed the funeral. ANSWERS TO QUERIES Information On A Variety Of Topics Sought By Readers Of The Sun. B.- F. C, Gwy Street. B wins. G. 5 West Fifty-first street. New York city. - Perry Hall. August 30, 1880, fell upon a Monday. W. Penny A. The half-cent of 1825 is worth 5 cents if In good condition. B Water will boil quicker In a covered vessel because the heat accumulates faster. Yearly Subscriber. A blue blotter is believed to be the most beneficial for the sight. Calvert. Date, year and initials, the gentleman's preceding, should be inscribed opposite the motto. J. McF., Emmltsbnrg. The( address of Mr. Wilson Barrett, the English actor, manager, playwright and novelist, Is Lyceum Theatre, London. A. S. F. Apply to Mr. H. W. Webb, general manager of the Maryland Telephone and Telegraph Company, corner Courtland and Lexington streets. Old Subscriber, Alexandria. The 8. S. McClure Publishing Company, 141 East Twenty-fifth street. New York, may give you the desired Information. J. D. Apply in person at the Johns Hopkins Medical School, or to Mr. Thomas R. Ball, register, Johns Hopkins University, corner Eutaw and Ross streets. Constant Reader Poor's -"Manual of the Railroads of the United States" for 1901 will give you any information regarding subjects mentioned In your note. Nomen Omen. The "Dictionary of English and Welsh Surnames," by Charles Wareing Bardsley, is the most recent work available In the line of your research. Osmanli. The new Turkish Grand Vizier, recently appointed by the Sultan, Is Mehe-met Said Pasha. He has held the post several times before his reappointment. He Is 66 years old. Van. S. The Boer Commandant Lotter was executed by the British at Mlddelburg, Cape Colony, on October 12, 1901. Martial law had been declared throughout Cape Colony on October 9. Every Day. The law exempts $100 from creditors. Tfie only way to get rid of a judgment is to pay It or to take the benefit of the Insolvent law. In that case all assets must be surrendered. J. D. F. M. Walters' Art Gallery Is at 5 West MountVernon Place. It will be open to the public on Wednesdays from February 1 to May 1; on Saturdays in April; Easter Monday and February 22. Photo. Phototherapy Is the treatment of diseases by light as a therapeutic agent In their cure and prevention. Prof. Niels Fin-sen, of Copenhagen, Denmark, is the acknowledged initiator of the new method. May Q. If we succeeded in deciphering the almost Illegible Spanish words, written on a slip of paper inclosed in your note, they would appear to read In English : "The light is not good ; It used to be very bright " . Pedag. London's . elementary schools register 755,940 pupils, of whom about 140,-000 are absent every day, according to the School Board's admission, and 30,000 every day come to the lessons without having breakfasted. Boxer. Eugene Sandow'a latest measurements are: Neck, 18 Inches; biceps, 19; forearm, 17: chest normal, 52; contracted, 46: expanded, 38; waist, 29; thigh, 264; calf, 18 Inches; height, 5 feet 8 Inches, weight, 204 pounds. 1840. A "vehicle of news than which there is no better in the land,". in your home for over 60 years, the monitor of your juvenile days, the companion, counselor and comforter of growing age, whose columns recorded both "sunny and sad days" In the history of your own immediate family and were "bestowing great good and benefits on all," cannot possibly be given up after true and tried acquaintance and friendship enduring, for two generations. This you feel yourself. There has been some apprehension regarding a Sunday edition and its possible effect upon the workingman's weekly rest day? but no employe connected with The Sun's editorial, reportorial or printing departments is thereby deprived of his one full day of rest in every seven day. IH AND ABOUT TOWN Almanac For Baltimore This Day 8un rises. ..T.19 A.M. I Moon sett. .7.11 P.M. Sun seta. 4.42 P.M. 1 Moon south 2.07 P.M. Street lights lit Friday....:.. Street lights out Saturday.... .....4.30 P.M. .....6.25 AM. High water..... .......V..t...... .8.12 A.M., 8.38 P.M".V Calculations expressed in Eastern standard time. PHASES OF THB MOON FOB DECEMBER, Last quarter.... New moon. .. 2d .10th First quarter. 18th Full moon. 25th BULLS WERE LANDED But ; It .Required Considerable Ingenuity And Bottomless Wagon. Four wild bulls from the marshes of Essex county. Virginia, arrived yesterday morning on the Weems Line steamer Essex. Although many wild marsh cattle are brought to the city by the Weems Line steamers these four animals were, the most vicious the company has bandied for some time. They were shipped by I. M. Parr to L. W. and H. S. Davis, from Layton's wharf, on the Rappahannock river. Great difficulty was experienced In getting the beasts on board. , After several hours had been spent by the drivers in trying to get the bulls on the wharf, a novel method was adopted. A wagon box without a bottom was hastily knocked up and four wheels were attached to the sides. Into this the bulls were finally driven, and the contrivance, with the bulls Inside, was pushed upon the wharf and across the gangplanks. Their arrival In the city was productive of considerable excitement along Light street, for when driven out on the street they were so bewildered that they made frantic efforts to dodge the teams between which they were driven By several cattle punchers. Gilpin, Lnngrdoi & Co. Incorporated. The well-known firm of Gilpin, Langdon & Co., wholesale druggists and drug millers, at 300 and 302 West Lombard street, was Incorporated yesterday at Trenton, N. J., as a company with a capital stock of 250,000, divided into shares of a par value of $100. The directors are Messrs. H. B. Gilpin and Charles F. Husted, of Baltimore, and Kenneth McEaren, of New Jer sey. Ofllcers will be elected shortly. No stock will be put on sale.. The firm occupied the building on the northwest corner of Light and Lombard streets until the fire somewhat over one year ago and was afterward located In temporary quarters on Light near German street. It has been in existence 56 years. Skirts Missed After Sue Had Left. Mary Densmore, 33 years old, was committed for court yesterday by Justice Gold-roan at the Northwestern Police Station for the alleged larceny of two skirts valued at $8 the property of Miss Fannie Ludwlg, 706 East Chase street. The Densmore woman was arrested yesterday by Round Sergeant Shockley at the home of her mother, 416 West Franklin street. Mary, according to the police, had first gone to the parsonage of Greenmount Methodist Episcopal Church and solicited aid from Mrs. S. M. Alford, the wife of the pastor. She did not get anything, Mrs. Alford desiring to Investigate; but she went to the house of Mrs. Leah Ludwlg, 706 East Chase street, and said she had been sent by Mrs. Alford. After she left the skirts were missed. Gas Supply Plans Discussed. It is understood that at the monthly meeting of the directors of the Consolidated Gas Company yesterday the proposition to enter into a contract with the Maryland Steel Company, at Sparrows Point, for the furnishing of gas from the new coke ovens which are being constructed there was discussed, but that no decisive action was taken. Two additional gas-holders may be constructed to provide for the Increased output of the gas company, although the time for their erection has not been decided. These holders will cost about $100,000. ' Knight's Band Gives A Concert. C. Sherman Knight's Military Band gave its thirteenth annual concert last night in Union League Hall, Paca and Fayette streets. The band rendered six selections and was assisted by Miss Martha W. Row, soprano; .Messrs. C. Sherman and U. G. Knight, cornetists; Mr. W. Stanley Peters, baritone, and Mr. Leroy Oldham, who recited. "The concert was followed by a dance. A large crowd was present. Messrs. W. Z. Carmichael, S. R. Payne and W. K. Fuller were the committee of arrangements. Reduces Capital Stock. A certificate of the reduction of the capital stock of the Peabody Heights Company to $280,000, divided into 280 shares of $1,000 each, was filed for record yesterday. The reduction was agreed upon at a meeting of the stockholders on November 27, when it was determined to distribute among the stockholders $28,000 in thecompany's treasury. Since the formation of the company $299,352 has been paid In by Its stockholders and $34,556 has been received from ground rents and other sources, making the entire amount of capital paid in $333,908. To Promote McKlnley Memorial. Collector of the Port William F. Stone and ex-Po3tmaster-General James A. Gary have been designated as the Maryland representatives of the National McKinley Memorial Association, the object of which is to raise funds for the establishment of a memorial to President McKinley at Canton, Ohio. v The two Maryland representatives have already formulated their plans and In a short time will begin the work of collecting money. Miss Cropsey's Picture Received. A miniature photograph and description of the missing Nellie Cropsey, of Elizabeth City, N. C, were received yesterday by Acting Marshal Farnan from Wr. C. Dawson, chief of police of Elizabeth City. "It !s not a good picture, as It shows the girl too full In the face," said Mr. Dawson In his letter. In the description it is said she has two front teeth filled with gold. It was thought that the girl might be In Baltimore, which induced the police authorities here to ask for data. Choral Society To Give Concert. For seven years the Choral Society of Zlon Church, North Gay street. Rev. Julius Hof mann, pastor, has rendered the church music of the old masters before audiences steadily growing in size and interest. The initial concert of the society will take place this evening at 8 o'clock. The Christmas music of the claesicai time will be the leading feature of the program. Mr. Ed Boeckner is director of the a capella choir, Mr. Fritz Gaul, soloist. Musical Art Club's Work. The rehearsals of the Musical Art Club for Its first concert In January are progressing In a thorough manner, and a great performance may be looked for. When It is considered that the membership Is made up of 18 of the best of Baltimore's male solo singers under the training of such an experienced and competent director as Mr. David Melamet, It Is not to be wondered at that they stand In a class entirely their own. . Burned By Exploding: Lamp. Mrs. Mary Ebert, 618 North Montford avenue, who was severely 'burned about the face and hands by a fire from the explosion of a coal-oil lamp at her home about 2 o'clock yesterday morning, was reported to be Improving last night. Mrs. Ebert is the wife of Mr. August Ebert, who keeps a bakery at the above address. The blaze was extinguished by the Fire Department in response to an alarm from box 269 with about $100 damages. ' ' Mrs. Smith. Not Now In Doubt. The dwelling 1006 North Monroe street, which Mrs. William O. Smith thought she was buying on the Installment plan at the rate of $4 per week, as told In The Sun, was sold Wednesday at public auction by Pattlson & Gahan. The buyer was the Pennsylvania Avenue Providence Building and Loan Association, which bid $500. The attorney for the association, which held a mortgage on the property, Is Mr. Robert F. Leach, Jr. Borne man's Body Sent Home. The remains of Ferdinand H. Borneman. who died, at the City Jail Wednesday, as told In The Sun, were sent yesterday to Arnolds Station, Anne Arundel county. Undertaker Henry W. Jenkins & Sons prepared the body for burial. It will be interred by relatives. Borneman was committed in default of a fine of $100 for Illegally enumerating 45 names. - Treat For Hospital Inmates. The inmates of the Hebrew Hospital yesterday afternoon enjoyed a treat In their rooms which had been previded by the members of the Ladles' Sewing Society; In observance of the feast of Han-ukah. About 100 members of the society "were present. Those in charge included: Mrs. Leopold Strouse, Mrs. A. S. Adler, Mrs. Tlllie Adler. Mrs. Louis Slesinger and Mrs. Isaac Hall. MABRIAUE LICENSES Issued By The Clerk Of The Court Ot Common Pleas. The following marriage licenses were Issued yesterday In Baltimore, the parties residing In Baltimore unless otherwise stated; Albert Stein, Clara Rolfes, widow. Applicant, Thomas J. Wagner, 1153 North Strieker street. Augustus M. A. Denhard, Louisa K. Schrader. Applicant, Henry C. Weaver, Fidelity Building. Richard T. Holden, Bertha S. KroedeL Applicant, Louise Kroedel, 452 Pinkney Place. William D. Itzel, Halethorpe, Baltimore county, Minnie Clara J.-Richter. Charles E. Scholl, Frederick county, Maryland, Annie E. Woods. Applicant, C. M. Buxton, 3110 York road. Gustav Thomas, Martha Wiese. Applicant, Charles Wiese, 2023 Canton avenue. George T. Wells, Effie J. Borland, both of Washington, D. C. Nathaniel Richardson, Bessie Ambrose. Applicant,' Daniel B. Y eagle, 3143 Chestnut avenue, Hampden. Charles Richard Kendall, widower, Margaret Marie Dreschinger, 309 Caroline street. William McLaine Hamilton, Anna Bonn. Applicant, P. F. Sleacock, 243 Morling street. Benjamin F. Wroten, divorced, 1920 East Fayette street, 'Mary Zahner, widow. ' - Samuel Hopkins, MamieMcElwee. Applicant. S. E. McElwee, 610 Clinton street. ' Paul J. Cushing, Sue E. Prentiss. Applicant, Charles H. Prentiss, 1637 West Lafayette avenue. Daniel C. Crook, Anna B. Snead. Applicant, J. Frank MeGuiness, 1726 Druid Hill avenue. . A. Doisey Johnson, 225 St. Paul street, Mary E. Smith. , COLOBED. William T. Foster, Ella Jenkins. Carroll Pennington,' Carrie Johnson. Steven A. Brown" widower, Missouri Murry. ' Albert L. Saunders, Martha E. Robinson. Alexander Gray, Martha A. Jackson. George L. Chambers, Frances Jackson. William Neeley, Ethel L. Whiteing. James E. Short, Pauline Bundy. t Church Reunion And Supper. A reunion and supper took place last evening at Grace Methodist Episcopal Church, Carrollton avenue and Lanvale street, Rev. Dr. Don S. Colt, pastor, under the auspices of the Ladies' Aid Society. . The supper will be continued tonight. The officers of the society are: President, Mrs. John Neff ; secretary, Mrs. Walter Brown; treasurer, Mrs. H. C. Griffin. The ladles assisting at the tables last night were: ' Mesdames George Plaggemeyer, W. F. Roach, John Huck, Hamilton Walker, Henry Evans, Lewis Elmer, George Karsner, J. P. Wightman, Abram Sharp, E. Tolson, John Stromeyer, George Skill-man, Samuel Sanders, William Stewart, William Gerber, W. C. Sanderson, George Haslup, William Edmondson, Mrs. Peach, Mrs. Hengst, Mrs. Mum-ma, Mrs. Crowl, and Misses Nellie Councilman, Ethel Sharp, Ellen - Klinefelter, Lizzie Adams, Cora King, May Sommers, Mabel Putts, Jennie Clark and Beulah Pecham. To Set Aside Conveyances. The Penn National Bank of Philadelphia Instituted suit in Circuit Court No. 2 yesterday to set aside certain conveyances executed by Chas. Wiskow and to have a receiver appointed for the property Involved. The bill of complaint filed by W. Burns Trundle, attorney, states that Mr. Wllkow, who lives at . Carroll, executed on May 13, J900, two promissory notes to pay for his stock in the United Milk Producers' Association. The notes were Indorsed to the Penn National Bank. The conveyances attacked are a lot on Frederick turnpike from Mr. Wiskow to his mother, Mrs. Emi-lie Wiskow, and from her to George H. Glelm, and a bill of sale on all Mr. WIs-kow's personal property to the Irvington Dairy and Live Stock Company. Grace P. E. Church Jubilee. The vestry of Grace Protestant Episcopal Church, Monument street and Park avenue, Rev. Dr. Arthur Chilton Powell, rector, last .nlght adopted the plan of the special committee on the celebration of the fiftieth an niversary of the church, which will occur December 14. 1902. Dr. Powell stated last night that all the details of the plan have not yet been decided upon, but that the general features will be a series of special services, at which special preachers will deliver sermons, and the creation of a large jubilee fund, to be raised by individual subscriptions on the part of members of the congregation. Some of this fund will be used to liquidate the ground rent on the church property. Christmarkt A Snccess. The three-days christmarkt or bazar for the benefit of St. Mary's, Star of the Sea. Catholic School ended last night. It was in every respect a successful one. Master Joseph W. Iglehart received the child's gold watch, Masten Miles Conway the second child's gold watch. City Councilman H. J. C. Hoffman the silver service, Mr. Thomas J. Jacobs the baby doll prize and Mr. Thomas Keating the 30-pound pig at the Legion table. The pig was confined in a cage and was taken home by Mr. Keating amid laughter from the crowd, punctuated at intervals with vigorous squeals from the little porker. Mr. Iglehart received 5,000 votes. The Legion table took In $650. City College Visitors Meet. The Board of Visitors of the Baltimore City College met at the college last night and was addressed by Superintendent of Public Instruction Dr. James H. Van Sickle, who explained the workings of the new curriculum. The condition of the school was discussed and plans for its advancement considered. The members of the board include Messrs. George B. Skinner, "chairman; Samson M. Brownold, Gus-tavus A. Dobier, B. Howard Haman, William H. Howell, Theodore K. Miller iq.nd Edward H. Spieker, secretary. Y. SI. C. A. Directors Elected. The annual election of seven members of the board of directors of the Young Men's Christian Association wa3 held at the Central Building, Charles and Saratoga streets, between 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon and 9 o'clock last night. There was no contest, the nominees Messrs. Joshua Levering, James W. Denny, Charles J. Taylor, A. Roszel Cathcart, William Klein-le, Robert Garrett, Jr., and Alcaeus Hooperbeing elected. There are 21 members on the board and 7 are elected each year for a term of three years. ' - Bankers Oppose Tax On Surplus. Many Baltimore bankers are expressing opposition to the decision gt the Commissioner of Internal Revenue, that national banks shall pay tax upon their -surplus as well as upon their capital. Whether this expressed objection, will assume an organized form is not yet decided, although it was thought yesterday that the subject might be considered at next month's meeting of the Clearing House Association. The tax is at the rate of $2 per $1,000. Scaffold Falls, Only Bruises Result. By the giving away of a scaffold several bricklayers at work on some new houses on Twentieth street, near Boone street, had a narrrow escape from death or serious In-Jury Wednesday afternoon. The men were thrown In every direction. Some managed to cling to the wall, while others jumped. Beyond a few slight bruises all escaped. Conductor Brutscher Almost Well. ' Leonard Page, colored, 22 years old, who is charged with assaulting and cutting John L. Brutscher, a conductor of the United Railways and Electric Company, at St. Paul street and North avenue, on November 15, had a hearing yesterday before Justice White and was committed for court on $1,000 ball. Conductor Brutscher, who has been at the City Hospital ever since, was able to appear yesterday at the hearing. "Athletic Club Entertains. The Garrett Athletic Club gave an entertainment last night at 816 West Lombard street. The feature was a stereopticon lecture by Miss Mary Jeffers, of the Woman's College, who exhibited a number of views of the ruins of Pompeii. Misses F. Snow and Minnie Long rendered solos and Mr. Harry Owens recited. Charged With Violating Cull Law. Commander Howard, of the State Oyster Navy, yesterday - arrested Capt. George Hitchens, of the pungy Emily Washington, and Edgar Tyler, of the schooner I. L. Leonard, on the charge of having unculled oyster aboard their boats. The arrests were made at Wageners Point. Application For Pardon. " Secretary of State Bateman gives notice by advertisement in The Sen of today that Governor Smith will take up for final decision on December 13 the case of Thomas Doenges, for whose pardon an application has been made. Doenges is serving a term In jail for larceny. Proposals For Stock. The Commissioners of Finance advertise in The Suj? of today for proposals for the purchase of $1,000,000 registered stock, known as the Western Maryland Railroad 1952 Refunding Loan. Proposals will be received until noon on December 23. Bonds Purchased For Sinking: Fund.. State Treasurer Murray Vandlver yesterday purchased $100,000 of city bonds of 1940, $40,000 of Annapolis bonds and $17,-000 Cumberland bonds, which be will place in the sinking fond. en mi OPEN EVENINGS TILL CHRISTMAS. SOMETHING ABOUT- Handkerchiefs fJhL? er boast or claim that we have the largest or best assortment of goods in the city. We make RT 2 ,T,eirUle only to advertise what we have. SSir fa tel1 yPu about Handkerchiefs that our eve J!JES!?T.arle4' more complete and larger in chiS. fCt4h,an heretofore. We have Handker-SSihI ?w ?U 1,lnen at 8c- the finest and best hamiio . are sucl1 tnat only tnose wno with it. Sf ,ost stupendous quantities can compete SiihlP ?HP,7ce ,Aa Handkerchiefs make a very de-laraed dPnful. f8?, we refer J to ouf enlarged department-Main Store, rear center aisle. A few sample bargains: : Lnrlipa' All.IfnM. tt j. .... ..... embroide-irf Tin Kercners, nemstitcnea ana Wt fin at desi8lls: choice variety to se- oyeach.hf.::..!:?!7..fpearance W- Ladies' All-Linen Hemstitched Handkerchiefs. Sc. Htihle RHSrff:Em,b,2id?,'ed Handkerchiefs, hemstitched, 6 different designs, in a very attractive for -- :.....i.5o rfuadl5?'-ad"En2brPideIed- Scolloped and Hemstitched Handkerchiefs; fine quaUtv linen- a limited quantity only; usually sold at 55a Choi'ce-2L Ladies Valenciennes and Mechlin Lace-Trimmed 50a ' 1111611 ceatera- Choice at layc' AU"Linen Handkerchiefs; worth 18c. For Children's Colored Border Handkerchiefs. 3 in' a to for 15c Toys, Dolls and Games We are as busy as though it were the last day before Christmas, and even though this is one of the largest and mo3t complete assortments, if the selling keeps up, late comers will be disappointed. tor convenience and quick choosing we've arranged Sf an assortment of Toys, l)olls, eta. on three tables. T as follows: TABLE 1. 29a, 30a AND 50a TOYS AND GAMES. I?8SargeFurniture Sets, Trumpets, Skin Ani-m.a- o9hma. T.ea Sets. Musical Dolls, Little Carts with Skin Animals, Woolen Bouncing Balls, Embossed Rubber Balls, Washstand Sets, Clapper Dolls. Games, etc. Choice for only 25c. TABLE 2 75c. TOYS AND GAMES. Tool Chests, Large Woolly Animals, Real Skin Animals, Kid and Joint Dolls, Clothes Wringers, Trumpets, Bugles. Trombones, Doll Furniture, Magic Lanterns, Sheepfolds, Mechanical Engines, Musical Dolls, Large Games as Chivalry, Fishing for Frogs, Go Bang, Skin Horses with Wagons, Musical Wheel Toys. Camels, Elephants and many others. Choice of any for 50a , TABLE 3-S1.50 AND 81.75 TOYS. Doll Houses, Stables, Stores, Butcher Shops Large Skin Horses and Wagons, Loaded Trucks, i ons. Plush Horses on Wheels and many others at 81.19. Fancy Goods, Novelties ETC. Puzzled what to give? Hundreds and hundreds cf acceptable gifts in this department. For instance: Small Pottery Vases or Flower Holders, inlaid with sterling silver; something new and novel and exceptionally good value at 98a Miniature Hand-Painted Plaques, in nest gilt frames; 25c. values. For only ,.12a Sterling Silver Patent Pencils 25a White, Black and White Decorated Fans; some with wooden sticks, some with bone sticks; very acceptable gifts. Choice.... .....9Sa Sterling Silver Back Dressing Combs 50a Children's Pocketbooks, Finger Purses, all colors. Choice. .: .25c. Beaded Bags, in Steel and Jet: all styles, 50a to S12.00. JOEL GUTMAN & CO., 112 TO 122 NORTH EUTAW STREET. FOR HOLIDAY PRESENTS ' ' These comprise thousands of articles from the inexpensive Morris Chair, Rocking Chair or Writing Desk to the most exquisite GOLD CABINET, DRESSING TABLE, BOOKCASE, SIDEBOARD, FANCY TABLE. CHEVAL GLASS, CELLAR ETTES, CHINA CASE. CHILDREN'S CARRIAGES. Ample choice in our vast stock at prices plainly marked. LACE CUR1AINS. PORTIERES AND DRAPERIES AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES. FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC RUGS Jr., &'Co. 1 c is 2Q W. BALTIMORE ST. THAT SWEET GIRL Has been a good friend to vou. and of course you are particular about selecting her CHRISTMAS PRESENT There is nothing that delights the feminine heart more than a piece of dainty Jewelry or a reliable Watch. Our prices are very moderate, and mutual interest demands that you deal here. If desired we will open an account and allow you to settle by easy weekly or monthly payments. WMo Ho SCHAB 324 NORTH HOWARD ST. ortvM 'S IDEAL MAS GIFTS : DO YOU DESIRE TO COMBINE UTILTTT WITH BEAUTY? DO YOU WISH AS WELL AS THE USEFUL THE ORNAMENTAL? DO YOU WANT TO SECURE BOTH THB BEST VALUES AND ASSORTMENT ? . IF SO VISIT US I WRITING DESKS, DRESSING TABLES. MORRIS CHAIRS. LOUNGES, EASY CHAIRS, i? ANP.Y TABLES, GILT CHAIRS. PABLOBCABINtarS. XNLAJD CHAIRS. BkLK3- hatIndI. PARLOR. DINING ROOM AND BEDROOM SUITS. WAVE YOU EVER CONSIDERED A CARPEI 11 OR RUG? WOULD OFFICE FURNITURE PLEASE? WE HAVE THEM ALL! I v r Prices : always the lowest 2 OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL XMAS. CHARLES AND FAYETTE STa YOUR ART STORES. ART CALENDARS. 5c. to $1 and up. More than a thousand different Calendars: none , but the most artistic, and all pleasing pussy calendars, religious ones, those displaying flowers, hidden months, bells, mistletoe, belles and beaux, Shakespearean eubjects, embossed calendars. These, you know, take the place of Xnias caids. Some lots are already out. Very chaste and dainty. 5c. to 81 and up. FRIZZELL'S ART ROOMS, 314 W. Lexington st. 752 W. Baltimore st. Stores Open Evenings. , y SEW STUDENTS RECEIVED FOR DAY OR.NIGHT SESSIONS. STRAYER'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, 225 East Baltimore street. Catalogue tree. ' PROPER MAS GIFTS. ANDIRONS GRATES GAS LOGS. THE NATIONAL MANTEL ft TILE CO.. Lexington and North street. THE SUN BOOK AND JOB PRINTING OFFICE, S. W. cor. Calvert and Saratoga, aU. . BUSINESS OR VISITING CARDS PRINTED QUICKLY. j . L and P. Telephon. 8t. Pad 1TX f M RwR 111. I ii. vy; ah am vy FINE FURNITURE I

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