Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on January 1, 1898 · Page 2
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 2

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Saturday, January 1, 1898
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MELVIN, STEEL.E 4. JOHNSON, EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS. SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 1. EDITORIAL NOTES. Maryland Senatorial situntion as clear as mud- The leaders in rho fight, each claiming 1 about t h e s;ime n u m b e r of votes to go i n t o co-nuns with, are Governor Lowndos, 'Tadgc Louis McComas and JVIajor er Shaw. The friends of each of these gentlemen are daim- ing a victory for their favorite as Jjie outcome of the contest in caucus. TNe general impression seems to bo, how^.yer, that Governor Lowudes is in the lead and that lie has his forces better in hand than any of the other candidates. Several gentlemen are watching the fight with the intention, it is said, of going in for t h e pviie at t'lie opportune m o m e n t -- w h e n tlie lines have been drawn to their utmost tension, and the contending elements have become embittered beyond reconciliation. It remains to be seen whether or not such a contingency will arise. The speculation as to who will be the legatees of the several aspirants' votes is interesting. Caroline peo-" · pie fondly hope that Judge Russmn " will fail heir to a winning 1 portion of Educators are considering tbe ^reposition recently made to ask the Legislature to appropriate money to establish a public library in each ^cojinty in the state. It is suggested that to each county the sum of $100 be given as a nucleus, if the com- missionors iu each case will supple- m e n t the fund, and thus enable the school authorities to provide the needful books and n place for their .safcvjieeping. It is not thought, ·_A\veve7r~tu7it~ttrrr-project *viJl_be ·widely eudorsed, for tbe benefits of such a library conld not be general. Those living remote from it would ' _ b e c u t o f f i almost entirely from its '· use. The feasibility of the school library, however, which has become . a popular institution, especially iu Caroline county, hasbeeu demonstrated and should be promoted. The a n n u a l meeting of the Penin' sula Horticultural- Society will be .Ji^kl in Snow Hill ou Wednesday, .Thnrsdsiy^aud Friday, 12th, 13th and '14th of this month. This meeting '·will be of u n u s u a l interest. Besides ·iUp-spesTkers who were assigned subjects at the meeting a year ago, for addresses at the approaching ineet- Jlig--J. W. Kerr, on Plums, and Dr. ;F."P. Herr, ou Crimson Clover, be- 'hig of that number--there will be addresses by men of national repu- auu 1 by professors in t h e J "nd Delaware Experiment "°etiug will be, irtauoe , _ - .-.""err- in their call- THE BANKS VS. THE GOVERNMENT. From iltc New York Situ. The one great argument of the opponents of the G o v e r n m e n t ' s p.-ipcr c u i r e n c y is, t h a t the: issue of demand notes to serve as money is blinking. Consequently, the cry is: "The Government must go out of t h e banking business!" The fact is disregarded that in tho older civilized countries, no banks, other than a few t h a t are Government agencies, are pei milted to issue circulating notes, and t h a t their issue is not an essential part of the 'business ot banking. The usurpation, by our American banks, oi' the Government f u n c t i o n of supplying the people with a circulating medium has been permitted for so many" years, that it h;is, in the eyes of bank officers, become not only a vested privilege but a vested niouop- oly. At the same time, the champions of the banks against the Government completely overlook a case of the performance, by the Govern- m e n t , of real banking f u n c t i o n s on a colossal scale. The batiks in this city complain of interference with their privileges by the trust companies, and, at various bank conventions tho competition of express companies and telegraph companies iu making remit!unces of money from ono point to another has been denounced as u n f a i r , but against the enormous transactions of the Post Office in selling, in the form of money orders, what are equivalent to bank checks and drafts, not a word has yet been uttered. The Money Order Department of the Post Office handles, in the course of a year, $400,000,000, and in so doing it issues aud redeems 33,000,000 pieces of paper. Not only does it t r a n s m i t money for the purchase of goods, the payment of debts and the making of gifts, but travellers resort to its agency to provide themselves with f u n d s at the various sjjigesjsf their journeys, in preference to using \afnlnh'nlisivwi letters, of credit. Great as the volume of the business is, it is still growing, and Postmaster-General Gary proposes to double it the coming year, by a d d i n g a thousand a month to the mouey-order offices already iu operation. , If the Government is to ge out of the banking business it must begin by abolishing the Post Office Money Order Department. Then, on the same principle, it should go out of tho express business and cease to carry merchandise in the mails- Nest, it should stop coining metal, running: its own printing office, and doing its own engraving aud printing. Finally, it should cease maintaining its navy yards, docks, and all other national establishments, the operatious of which interfere THE HOLLANDERS ARE NOT GOING. Several wneks ago in the local correspondence of the JOURNAL, from Tatiyard, appeared this item: "Several Hollanders are leaving for different parts of the country. Some of them arc going to North Carolina, others to Talbot county and the Western Shore." Secretary Cornelius W. Van dcv Hooiit, of the Maryland Bureau of I m m i g r a t i o n , says this is not correct, and under date of December 24th, writes to t h e Easton J^etlffci-, concerning said item, as it also appeared in that paper, as follows: '·"Allow me to state that this notice is partly incorrect. It is true that some families have moved to the Western Shore, aud others have rented farms · iu Talbot county for the coming year, but the large majority, of whom several have already bought laud, still remain aud seem to be satisfied, aud from the Hollanders not one has left the State. "Probably you mount Mr. Nagel, who moved with his f a m i l y to North Carolina, but these are Germans, and a few days ago I received a letter from him, telling me that he was disappoiuted with his new surroundings tiud decided to come back. He requested me to ask the owner of the farm he formerly occupied to renew the contract for the next year, but it is already rented to a Holland family. As far as our experience goes, it is a fact that even this German family is the only family who moved into another State since the creation of the Bureau of Immigration. "I am also pleased to say tbat the Holland Colony has proved to be a success, and the people seem satisfied and all houses are occupied. Contracts have just been made to build a new -wharf, aud also the Main street with a bridge over the creek leading to · the new station, 'Wilhehnina. 1 There is to be built in the spring, a store, church, can- _niu_g factory and ten houses for new families, who w"ill~johi- lk othfirs_. "I trust you will kindly revise the article in your next issue." DECEMBER MARRIAGE LICENSES. Tbe General Assembly of the State of Maryland will meet in the old - State House at Annapolis, nest "Wednesday,- and organize for the biennial sessiou of ninety days. " The Republicans will be iu full con- trol in both houses, and be backed by a Republican Chief Executive; therefore the record made will be exclusively the property of the Republican party of the State. " That party will, of course, at this session endeavor to make a record upon , which they can claim.from the peo- .pie, in fu'ure campaigns, a contiu- uauce in power. Let us wnit aud see w h a t they do do. Saturday was au idea) Christmas · Daj r . In many places all public business was suspended, the stores closed, and the pleasant hours given up to social visits, entertaiuing and- feastiug. There were services in a number of the churches, and thns, most appropriately, was celebrated the great event which is f r a u g h t ' w i t h such deep meaning'to raau- -kiud. There was, indeed, little to uiar the happiness of the a n n i v e r - sary, except the thought that there with the profits of p r i v a t e enterprise. It is time t h a t the talk about the Government's going out of the "banking business" should cud. . It is illogical aud absurd. THE FIRE MARSHAL'S REPORT. The report of the State Pire Marshal shows that the total number of fires oecuring throughout tho State during the seventeen m o n t h s prior to September 30th last was 2,404, of which only 19 occurred in Caroline county. Of this number, 12 were dwellings, 5 barns and stables, aud 2 stores in dwellings. Two deaths have resulted from fires in this county during the period covered by the report, and they were the two children of Fannie Johnson, who were burned to death near Preston ou the e v e n i n g of December 26, 1S9U. The cause of this flre, which took place during the temporary absence of the mother, and while the children were locked in the house, is given iu the report as u n k n o w n . The loss caused.by fires in the State during this t i m e was $1,192,514.50. .The uninsured loss vras $224,563.45, this being an absolute fire-waste aud an actual loss of taxable basis for tho State. Eighty-one per ceut. of this was iu the counties, where 782 fires caused a total loss of $647,717.99, the uninsured loss beiug $180,650.50. Thirty-sis persons have died by fire d u r i n g the seventeen mouths, aud the great majority of these, the Marshal says, have been due to the weitfso many, who failed to fairly explosions of gasoline stoves. "It appreciate its f u l l significance. A New York paper offered a prize of $50 for the best definition of a mugwump. Thousands responded and their responses were interesting · reading; figuratively speaking, tho singnlar species was shown up "in all the languages." Mr. Harrison W. Vickers, of Chestertown, got the prize, the following being his definition: "A m u g w u m p is like a ferry boat, weariug itself out going from one side to tbo other." We t h i u k the mugwump is the same fellow who used to be k u o w n as the "Snol- lygoster." s\: According to the latest slate Governor Lowudes is to be Senator. The Governor* has outstripped all his competitors in the race, thus .far. "This program will, 1 of course, make Senator John Wirt Randall, of Anne Arundel, who will be president of the Senate, Governor of the State. .One of the sensations of last week ^ was the failure of Mr. "William M. Siugerly. proprietor of the Phila"'del ph ia Record, president of a bank aud several mouied institutions. It ,,is not tlionght that Mr. Siugerly's (creditors will lose anything.' V- . -- - · .The. Westminster Advocate says es- ' Judge George M. Rnssum, of Caro- ·'.line, is the' best equipped of all who been^mentioned for the United seems impossible," says the report, "to reach _a corrective of this evil through legislation, but uo oppor- t u n i t y should be ueglected for impressing upou citizeus the necessity for the selection of safe stoves, if gasoline stoves must bo used, aud the necessity of ordinary caution Jiu tho handling of the oil. A large percentage of the deaths uotcd were the result of carelessness." Thirty- two persons have been arrested, charged with incendiarism, concerning which the report says.- "If the power of the Fire Marshal were increased, and if he were permitted to have «i sufficient force at his command to investigate thoroughly aud promptly every fire that occurs within the State, a task now a physical impossibility, t,ho u u m b e r might still further be reduced, and the crime of incendiarism might become a rarity." Persons who are troubled, with indigestion will be interested in the experience of Wm. H. Peuu, chief clerk iu the railway mail service at Des Moiues, Iowa, who writes: "It gives me pleasure to testify to tlie meritsofCbambcrlaiu'sColic Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. For two years I have suffered from indigestion, and am subject to frequent severe attacks of pain iu tho stomach and bowels. Oue or two doses of this remedy never fails to give perfect relief. Price 25 and 50 cents; for sale by W. E. Brown, Deutou; .Hugh Duffey, Hillsboro; R. Ji Colston, Ridgely. Norman F. Breeding, of Hickinan, and Mary E. Reynolds, of Delaware. S. Benjamin "Welch, of Delaware, aud Addie Beachauip, of Willistou. Harry E. Reinueger and Nancy Suowbcrger, both of Ridgely. Albert G. Siiulsbury, of Ridgely, and Anna 0. Wright, of Dfiuton. v Edg-ar H. Stafford and Bertha M. Meredith, both of Delaware. Wm. F. Zigler aud L. Nora Kenton, both of Heudersou. Robert A. Culver, of Delaware, aud Bertha M. Nichols, of Federalsburg. William L. Lougfellow and Gertrude Clark, "both of this county. Marsey Ross and Maggie E. Dukes both of.this county. Charles M. Clifton of this county, aud Ida F. Davis, of Delaware. Aarou Statum and Lillie Butler,. ,of Deuton. Howard T. Roop and Roxanna Williamson, both of American Corners. Joseph A. Jackson, of Goldsboro, and Myra L. Wiley, of Ridgely. John Bodiae aud Lillie Wiggins both of Henderson. William F. Jester and Miss Susie C. Price, of Choptank. . James H. Jester and Annie G. Trice, both of Choptank. Thaddeus Snowbergor and Ida M. Neighbors, both of Hillsboro. John F. Quillen, of Henderson, and Lida Hutson, Goldsboro. Hibbard A. Paine and Laura E. Beauehainp, both of Deutou. Samuel L. Harrington and Evaline Slaughter. Joseph Hutsou and Rose Hutson. Charles -H. Thomas and Sarah E. Thomas. Jefferson H. Hubbard and Florence Hines. John H. Benson aud Alverta Davis. George W. Hackott and Hettic Meads. Samuel C. Wilkinson nnd Virgie Kilson. Jacob Bryan and Bertha Matthews. School Children's A general professional indorse- ment is being accorded views expressed by Professor Allport, of the University of Minnesota, on some of the means at present required, to protect the eyesight of children. He asserts that primarily in the .structure of a school building as few obstacles to vision as may be should be permitted; ample illumination, whether natural or artificial, should he had from the left side of the desks; the desks themselves should be of such sizes as to permit the pupils' feet to rest firnlly ou the Hoor; they should also be provided with comfortable backs aud slightly slanting tops, the latter placed at such distances from the eyes as to render sight easy without the close approximation of books; the blackboards, maps, etc., should be so .situated as to be readily seen: an erect style of h a n d w r i t i n g , I.-P; irksome to the fyo, t h a n slanting characters, should be taught, and frequent changes of study or intervals of intermission should be secured, so as to avoid c o n t i n u o u s work of one kind. Finally, school principals should be trained in the detection of eye disorders aud in a systetu^of notification to parents of discovered defects requiring attention - f r o m competent authority. Lewis Whitehouso, mechanic and iron founder; Ulysses Grant Ross aud Bernard Ross, carpenters. "· : " leave EastTM *-- · ' DECEMBER REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS j The following transfers of real jes tato were recorded by Clerk IIolb d u r i n g llio m o u t h of December: ' O l i v e r G. Prentice and wife to Marion E. Griffith, 73 acros; $000. Louisa Butler, ct al., to Frederick Hyde, Sevou acres; $130. Thos. R. Green, late Sheriff, tc W i l h e l i n i u a T. Evitts, fifty acres $175. James A. Noble and wife to Elix abetli Tilgluuan, Feduralsburg town oropeity; $40. Charles E. Speuccr et al., to Lu crcta Spencer, 1st district property n o m i n a l consideration. Mary B. Rcplogle and husband to Mollio E. Rickawls, Ridgely town prsperty, $200. Moses K. Ford, et at., to Isaac S Joslin. GOaci'os, $40. Louisa Jones aud husband to Isaac S. Joslin, 66 acres, $40. David Pollock, ot al., to Isaac S Joslin, 66 acres, $1!)0. Lewis C. Vandergrii't aud other? to Penelope Pen nel, 392 acres, nominal consideration. George M. Russum, e t , a l . , tc. E Grace Stambanglt, 123 acres, $1,850. Josie D. Roe and husband to lieu ry W. Hughes, Denton town property, $1,000. Mary E. Collison to Clara E Thompson, Hillsboro town property, $600. Cora Callahan 'and husband, to Mary C. Boon, 20 acres, $600. H e n r y R. Lewis and wife to John S. Slaughter, 114 acres, $1,000. Thomas W. Jones aud wife to C F. Smith, 1 acre and 8 perches, $52 Clara M. Messick aud husband to Thos. H. McMahou, 6 acres, $150 Thomas Hill, attorney, to Jas. H Nichols, Dentou town property, $55. William E. Todd aud wife,'Ji-Jphn H. Todd, 35 acres of land, $5. W. W. Lowe and wife to Win. D Uhler, Deuton town property, $200. Thomas Hill, attorney, to Sarah Saulsbury, Denton town property, $21. James Brommely et a]., to "John Stevenson, 160 acres, $2,30tr-- Thomas Hill, attorney to W. E. Brown, Deuton town property, $5. John D.Nichols aud wife to John L.N^hols, 45 acres, $300. T. Pliny Fisher, trustee, to Jas. H. Ross, 50 acres, $120. John R. Lynch to Cora Callahan, 26} acres, $600. ^ Maud D. Kemp, et al., to W. E Brown, Deutou town property,$1500. George T. Redden and wife to J. H. Nichols, Deuton Bridge property, $250. Samuel B. Huey aud wife to Lucy A. Stack, Federalsbnrg property $1000. William E. Orrell, attorney, to Martha T. Whitby, Greeusboro property, $625. William W. Lowe accl v*i'c to MaryE. Nowell, Denton property $210. Willisas Dennison a ^ j wife to Greensboro Cemeterj' Association, 3J acres, $300. Joshua y. King, executor of John W. Steiuer. dec'd, t o ( Constantino Grojean, 149£ acres in Seventh district $3600. Alexander Blake to Snmers Blako, 78 acres in Seventh district, $1800. Thomas R. Green, late sheriff, to Alfred W. Thompson, Seveut!. district property. $36. Aaron Wilkinson and wife to Jas. D. Wilson, 120 acres iu Seventh district,, $2250. William E. Orrell, attorney in fact, to Amos H. Cohee, Greeubboro property, $450. Charles M. Lloyd to Elizabeth Lloyd, Denton property, $600. " James H. Nichols and wife tc John K. Watson, Sixth district property, $450. James H. Nichols aud wile to Frank T. Seth, Sixth district property, $140. ' Lucetta V. Stevens and others to James H. Nichols, Sixth district property, $100. Charles M. Lloyd and wife to Lincoln Wheeler, Deutou property,$225. Henry R. "Lewis 'anil J. Kemp Stevens, trustees, to J. Frank Led- n u m , 13 acres in Fourth district, $160. William T. Legates and wife to Anna E. Cannon, l T4ff acres in Fifth district, $25. Death of "Dr." Allen. A dispatch from Centreville Monday tells of the death of "Dr." Allen, the big, pompous colored f o r tune teller, who was a conspicuous wituess at the trial of Tom Bowu. He went into the office at the"jail and requested to be nllowed'to warm himself, and as he had been in the habit of doing chores about the premises, his request was granted. In n few minutes after lying on the floor it was noticed that he was ill and Dr. Troy was summoned, but uo relief could be given, and he soon died. Justice Bryan snmmonecT a jury of inquest and a verdict iu accordance with above facts was rendered. Alice, or "Doctor" Allen, as he was generally called, was a "hoodoo" doctor, aud previous to the murder of Samuel Rash had lived in tho upper part of the county, where he had quite a potent influence among those of his own color, as well as some whites, from the belief that lie possessed the power of charming away disease and ill- luck, as well as the ability to "hoodoo" those who were his enemies. Shortly after the murder of Rash he was placed iu jail aud detained as au important wituess for the State. His testimony, however, jvas-flnly Jtrrd after the trial ^rowu, who was accused 9i Allen was released, at time has lived in Centrevillo. It was alleged that some time previous to the murder of Rash a man had consulted Allen ··is to the best way in w h i c h to dispose oL' a mortal enemy, and t h a t the l a t t e r recommended t h a t a picture of the enemy be uailc'l to a tree and riddled w i t h shot, and t h a t tho death of the person so treated would result, and in pursuance of this advice the man had practiced target-shooting at a picture of Rash. IVoftliilriu Slr:nvl)0ro (iroivlug. Mr. Walter Tuber, an experienced New York grower, recently delivered au interesting lecture on the growing and m a r k e t i n g of strawberries. Following is an extract : I plow my strawberry ground as soon as dry enough to work and harrow, using roller or planker to compact and fine the surface, to prevent evaporation. Repeat the work if not ready to set the plauts aud the surface becomes dry. I aim to have a good crop of clover to plow under to f u r n i s h moisture and nitrogen, aud spread a mixture of potash aud phoshoric acid in the proportion of one of potash to two of bone, at the rate of 800 to 1,000 pounds per acre along the rows. ~I do this with a machine t h a t sows two rows at a time in strips two feet wide, leaving two feet between tho rows unfertilized, the rows when set being four feet apart. If the ground has been properly prepared, it will be about as smooth as a board floor. I have found uo way of setting strawberry p l a u t s as satisfactory us with the line and garden trowel. In the cultivation of the strawberry I use tho twelve tooth cultivator and the Breed's weeder, working the ground shallow aud often. I grow them on tho matted row system, and cannot report such large yields as same do in the papers. I can show the record iu 1893 of four aud a half acres giving returns of $2,378 for berries sold, besides what the family consumed, an average of over $530 per acre. The Queeu Anne's Railroad is nearly completed lo the town of Lewes, the southern terminus of the road. The construction force is now working at the edge of that town, and in a short while the grading wil' be done. The rails are down · most of the distance.between J* and Lewes. The trains r · ' "" f u r t h e r than Milton the recent exci 1 _.ure, when the sta ^ Draw- b r i d g e . - - Distant Between Mifl*'*' .»vis. The telephone line is N jj^eteii to Lewes; and Assistant Engineer Uhler has established au office iu Hotel Rodney. The road will not b^ constructed further than Lewes, as the Queen Anne's CotnD.aify has made arrangements w i f u ' t h e Pennsylvania Railroad Company to use the latter's road from Lewes to Rehoboth, o'n the Alantic Oceau. and also to have the use of the Pennsylvania's terminus at Lewes and at Rehoboth. This will obviate the necessity of a par- ellel road from Lewes to Rehoboth. A RHYME FOR CHRISTMAS. A rhyme for Christmas, ye gocxt folks, And a t.ong for the time o' year; Make- merry music iti Lower and hall, Witli hey for n day of cheer. Hut season the jest with a kindly deed, And let love deepen Hie song; In the outer ways there are hearts that bleed, And hands that labor lonpr. As the ynlc log burns nnd the gifls go round, As the indoor romps are high, Oh, gentles, hark to the doleful sound Of the homeless 'ncatll the sky. For how shall ye keep tile New Year, Or cherish its Founder's name, Unless that yoiir hearts be open wide To His people's want and slinmc. LISTKK. Cut this ontfor Fnture Reference, Buy Your H O K S E S .T KING'S MARYLAND SALE BARN, AUCTION SALES Monday, Wednesday and Friday Miroughout the your. We deal in all inds, from the very best to the very cbe:ip- st. 400 HEAD of Horses. .Mures anJ \fulos, always on hand Visit us, it will iiyyou. l PRIVATE SALES EVERY DAY. L I X K Of Cn.rrln.5es, D»ytor5, Bug- JAMES KING, Prop'r, U, 10,12,14 16 N. HIGH STREET, Neiir Baltimore St., one square from Bnl- timore Street bi-idge.lBALTIMO ( RE, MD. Professional Notice, I desire to notify my clients nnd friends that I have returned trom Johns Hopkins Hospital in a very much improved condition; but it is deemed wise for me not to ongnge myself in any legal work at the present time. In my office, adjoining my residence, can be found AVcilter Spnrklin, Esq, :: member of this bur. who is eiirefirl and diligent, and will promptly attend to such business of m i n e us mny be referred 10 him. I expect lo resume the actis-c practice of law about April 1st. and svill be glad then to see mv clients and friends face to face. JAMES N. TOUD. Dcu. 29, 1897-51. For Rent for 1898, A nice 8-room dwelling, with necessary ottbuildings and good wutor, situated on Main street, in Deuton. Also a good stiiblo with cftrriage-house, In Bust D'cnton. Apply to J. D. DOWNES, Dciiton National Bank. Farm for Safe, About 150 acres--50 acres arable, balance in wood and timber--located within 2 miles of Greensboro, Mel. I'euch orchard of 500 trees, healthy iind in bearing. Price very low; terms \ wish mid balance to suit purchaser. Inquire of P. H, MoSHAXE SON, -1 1-Ct. 'Dentou, Caroline Co., ild. For Sale, In Ridgely, Md,, three building lots, ad- joiniug--ono a corner lot--beautiful location. Apply to T. W. SMITH, 1-1-lmo. Bidgeiy, iW, r u n ADKI.PHW. .Monday, December 27, 1807. E FAIR A Condition Not an Excuse. It has for years been part of our plan of store-seeping to make great sales of merchandise in January. The idea has spread country-wide, and yet we know of no other store which has really caught the spirit of the movement. ___ _^-~"-' With us it was a necessity to do large selling, not on) months that had been counted selling months, butcturina ". Away back in 1877 we believed we ecu];'----^ goods for household and personal use as T / questionable or carelesslyv-^'iereH^Trwj;' store life went on and d§^5 penses bid fair to eat ui/'' seasons oj cover their./ must find the r^" s Hence, J r danger of tp; .,. We do not ..o goods we have . i educed, partly from- lessened profits, or early-laid plans for getling goods, untry looks our way--for the mails make us all _ . ^.jia. But the great bulk of this business is with the good friends who continually come into the store arid nuke persona] selections. Chiefly interesting among the January merchandise movements are THE HALF-YEAR SALE OF MUSLIN AND CAMBRIC UNDERGARMENTS FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN. A SPECIAL SALE OF SHEETS AND PILLOW CASES, BEDDING AND BLANKETS. . A SALE OF HOUSEKEEPING LINENS, FOR TABLE AND BATH-ROOM. SALE OF MEN'S SHIRTS AND NIGHT-SHIRTS. A Happy New Year wish is a tangible something when we help toward the ordering of real economy in the household. JOHN WANAMAKER Order Nisi. J. Frank Lcdnnai vs. Thoinits H. Green, ct nl. In the Orphans' Conct of Cnrolinc county. Ordered this 7th day of December, 18S7, that the sftlc of the property mentioned in these proceedings, nmde nnd reported by J. Frank Letlnum, trustee -in the above entitled cause, be ratified nnrt confirmed, unless cause to tile contrnry thereof be shown on heforc the 7th d;iy of February next, provided u copy of this order be inserted in some newspaper printed and published in Carol hie county once in each of three successive weeks before the 7th day of Jaimnry next. The Report stntos the amount of sales to be §215.00. JOHN A. SIGLER, J. B. ORRELL, Judges of the said Court. True copv--Test: · ' " ROBT. J. JUMP, Register ofVWills for Caroline county. Subscribe for the JOURNAL. Notice to Creditors. This is to givo notice that the subscribers, of Caroline County, Imvo ob- tniiicd from the Orphans' Court of Caroline county, Maryland, letters of administration on tlie estiito of JOHK W. RINGGOLD, late of Caroline county, deceased. All persons having claims against the said deceased a:e hereby warned to exhibit the same totlic subscribers with the vouchers thereof legally niHlicnticiited, on or before the 13th clay of June, 1898, or they niny otherwise, by law, bo excluded from all bonelit of the said deceased's estate. Given under our hands this 7th day of December 1897. MARGARET J. RINGGOLD, RICHARD T. MORGAN, Administrators of John VV. Ringgold, deceased. For Sale, "Five million (8,000,000) Tennessee Prolific Strawberry Plants, ut$1.25 per thousand. Til OS. H. EYERNGAM, 11-C-Cni. COXCORD, MD. 8 West Baltimore Street, (Three doors from Charle») B A L T I M O R E , M O . USEFOUMT3 v- L ET THE CHRISTMAS GIFTS be yaoticnl. sensible tljis^xesii,.- I^rp^jhse'tlic recipients moro ti pretty, useless knick-knack?. The men-folks wouldn't app cinte anything nlse half so much Kuinetliinjj t« weir. Please 'JJ* this much--they'll thank you/ ten-fold. ThosTo of you in ;·* Si ft? for brothers, sons, fnt-. ,, m husbands will llnd our store brhnfu of sensible suggestions of whnttr-*' jjivo. | "x^, I And when j-ou arc in Bal 1 "Y '· for the Christmas shopping v' i \ you to freolr'avnil yourscfy J)\ jjris'ilcges ot'ourcstrtbHshjr'Vf^-' oept our invitation to hi l .\.,. mail addressed here; lc| -! W^ packages here to ho kept) \j£ ed fur; w:he your loiters^T^," -'J fiict, innkc this your hda^-".^:.?f. | while in town. It's entire ^ v K - ' 1 charge. '"* ""i/ ^ Below we give you a sensible gifts for men: Men's Snits, $5.48.~ Men's Tory Stylish Suits of inc-re, Cheviot find Fancy Mi in blue, and blnck and pla stripes, well nmde nud carnfi' ished: perfect fit giw sb Men's Si) i..». Blue Clifucfiillu at.»i coats, carefully trimmed and finished with fine s collars--perfect in style aj imnship--worth §10, for $15 Overcoats, $9. Men's Tory Handsome t of Black and Blue Kersey, only high-class garments* feet models of the tailor's ? with flue Clay Worsted a: linings of Skinner's best s or plain edges--worth Sli Boys' Clotting, Boys' Handsome Suits o roy. Cheviot aud Cassinte: 3 to 8 years; stylishly brftii and have deep sailor colla §5 nnd 86,'for Soys Fine BluovQlitrp era, with ehoice"8W8lrWl storm collars; plaid lined braid trimmed--warm an able, and will fill any f with delight to receive 1 mas morning--worth $ , Men's Furnish Men's Fine Heavy I cl's-hnirHiilffloseinl let--spliced heels anr- 29c., for Men's tfine Kid Walkin- in new light and dark shut --worth §1 a pair, for Men's Natural Wool and', hair Underwear--warm anc. comfort nnd wear, worth $!,' Men's New Style Hats, bo- doras and darbies, in all the I shades--worth §1.50, $1.75 an- for THE GLOBE, 81. Biltlmoi (3 doors from Chuln) Baltimore, Marylanc Baltimore News AT ONE CENT. ^ar i ^9f Baltimore's Great Evening Paper Has Reduced Its Price From Two Cents to One Cent. ^ ITS HIGH STANDARD OF JOURNALISTIC EXCELLENCE -.1 WILL BE MAINTAINED. n The News Owns the Exclusive Associated PreK t .. ' Evening Franchise For Baltimore. i For Sale by JACOB T. ALBUROER, Donton. 1 ME wspAPER IV ® ' ' NEWSPAPER!

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