Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on January 8, 1898 · Page 2
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 2

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Saturday, January 8, 1898
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M E L V I N , STEELE . J O H N S O N . EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS. SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 8. THEY ARE ANXIOUS TO EXPLAIN. Some of! the Republican newsp.i- pois, in their zealous efforts to explain away the fifteen per cent, reduction in the wages of tlie Fall River eottou mills emplojecs, un- w i t t i n g l y make an unanswerable argument against pioteetion per se, and show forth iu glaring colors the incongruities ot the law which was passed for the dual purpose of increasing the government's revenues ·and encouraging home industries. - N The explanation is in effect t h a t the "Southern mills, because of! cheaper _/ laboi .::!«! proximity to tlie raw material, can manufacture cotton fab- ' rics at a price too low for the New England mills to compete w i t h The mill owners could doubtless tell an another chapter, of! more inward t r u t h , if they would. Tbe price of raw cotton has declined twenty-five to thirty-five per cent, per pound; tbe freight rates have not increased, and there seems to be no reason why the manufacturer should not make fully as great profits as in the past, if the reduction'had not been made. This is but a sample illustration of the fallacy and unfairness of hard aud fast rules of trade applicable to the entire country--a sample of the class which ultra protection, by specific rates, fathers. Other instances might be named wherein a -particular section of oui 1 country wonlci be benefited largely above other sections, if the system of pro~~ toetion had "iiQt^ demonstrated thus early its efficiency as a foreign trade destroyer. As it is, the largest cotton crop this country has produced in many yeais is a drug on the home market at six cents pet pound, aud _-- the manufacturers propose to curtail the output of their mills, aud the eost of the output, too, for some months to come, at least. It is not essential that they make a reduction to-insure them tlie same profit as in the past, even if the prices of muslins and prints go down a cent or so per yard. Tbe Fall R-iver reduction is the forerunner of others of its kind] and this will be but the logical or inevitable result of a policy which forces us to consume the yearly increasing output of our factories, instead of one which would build up H foreign demand for them. The is Dingley law has been so far, and \ 'will be, a flat failure in both of its £i-objects. It has not and will not J: produce the revenue ueeded to run ^ the government; and it has not and ·will not make a foreign market for r- o u r surplus products. THE PENSION FRAUDS. IT- Ef /" ' Recent articles iu the leading papers of the country on the wholesale pension swindles, whicb for years have been practiced upon the people, have had a good effect. Pension Commissioner Evans has issued an order which will save the people many a dollar. He has also issued a circular to special examiners which, it is hoped, will lead to the detection ^and punishment of -fraudulent pension attorneys or agents, who have become so numerous throughout the country. Many of these induce the ignomut aud criminal ex-soldiers to swear falsely "· in order to procure government sup, port, to which they aie in no benso entitled. On this subject an ex- chango says: Had such a move, meut been inaugurated earlior and ' persistently maintained, many of the frauds might have been exposed years ago. But under the Cleveland administration every attempt to purge the pension lists of dishonest pensioners was" met by a storm of partisan denunciation aud mistepre- scutntion. It was insisted that the Southern Democrats were simply "endeavoring to get even with the · soldiers who had defeated them iu war by depriving them of their pou- * sions, and thus fraud was defended " under the pretence of patriotic spirit, and the pension rolls were fattened still further with the immes of those ' who had not the slightest claim upon the favor of the government. TELLER TO TEST THEM. EDITORIAL NOTE'. Senator Teller, it is said, proposes to test sentiment in the Senate by - bringing to a vote a resolution writ. ten by the late Stanley Matthews, ot r Ohio, and adopted by the Republi- _ can votes iu the Senate in 1878. It declares" that "all the bonds of the United States, issued or authorized to ba issued (under the refunding act of 1879, the act to provide for the resumption of specie payments, "-etc.,) are payable, principal and interest, at the option of the Government of the "United Stales, in silver ," dollars of the coinage of the United , States, containing 412-i grains each of standard silver; and to restore to its coinage sucli silver coins as a legal tender in pay meat of said bonds, · principal and interest, is not a vio- '· lation of the public faith, nor in derogation of the rights of the pub. lie creditors." Mr. Teller's object is to set Senators square before their constituents, and to demonstrate the hopelessness of any legislation -authorizing the issue of gold bonds ' for the funding of our public debt. - . \Vje believe that our representatives in the Legislature are ausious to do'the will of their constituents in '' tbe matter of local legislation, and ·;:jt, therefore, behooves the people to * make known their wishes, by peti- or otherwise, if tbere is any*Q be done in this line. KWSPAPLRl Mr. Howard B i y a n t , oE tlio B a l t i more b a r , is p r e p a r i n g n bill -modeled a f t e r tlic District of C o l u m - bia l a w -- t o be presented lo t h e legislature, w h i c h , if it heroines a l a w , will make the giving of t r a d i n g stamps illegal, Mr. Bryant yesterday stated t h a t a canv.iss was going ou a m o n g the m e r c h a n t s of t h o city and t h a t many s i g n a t u i e s were bring 1 obtained in s u p p o r t of the b i l l , in order t h a t the m e m b e i s of t h e legis- l a t u r e may have before it the m a n y m e r c h a n t s who are said to be opposed to the trading-stamp s y s t e m . Quite a large n u m b e r of those who h a v e already signed are the leaders iu their branch of trade, the more influential merchants being sought a f t e r in this case, men of standing in t h e c o m m u n i t y and in business circles. --A mcrican. States Entomologist W. G. Johnson, of the Maryland Agricultural College says: "I have been in a large n u m b e r of nurseries, b t r e t c h i u g f r o m the A t l a n t i c to the Pacific, and have never seen more t h r i f t y stock g r o w i n g t h a n we have w i t h i n tho nurseries of this state. From tbe standpoint of my profession, I would say that the nursery trees grown w i t h i n the state of Maryland will compare very favorably w i t h stock from any other equal area w i t h i u tho United States. Our n u r - serymen, on the whole, are exceedingly c a r e f u l w i t h their buds, and use better j u d g m e n t about the se lection of their land for planting stock than they did several years ago." AROUND THE STATE HOUSE. Sun of Tuesday said with the election of Mr. Gould as Speaker of the House, the Wellington-Lowndes- McComas»combination claim the organization of both houses, it being conceded that Senator Randall, who is to be president of the Senate, is a McComas man. It is claimed for Judge McComas that he will have .at least 47 votes in the senatorial caucus, 13 more than is required to cou- tiol tbe caucus. Kansas is just now feeliue; one of the disagreeable features of her prosperity. It is iu the shape of au army of tramps, coming from every direction. The towns and cities are full-of them, and the highways are lined with them. Most of them are Americans, and say that they wcie induced to go to Kansas because of the reports of prosperity among the people. Many of them do not want to work. With the record the Malster men made at Ocean City, -without a delegate fiom the city aeeording to the party's usage, it does not seem improbable that eleven able-bodied Malsterites,will kick up a bid dust aiound tbe State Capital if things don't go their way. Talbot countians want to remodel their court house,andarecirculatiug a petition to the General Assembly asking the passage of a law authorizing the issuing of Talbot county bonds, not exceeding $10,000, for that purpose. The fiftieth anniversaiy of the founding of the works of the Pusey Joues Company was celebrated Monday night with a dinner given the members of the corporation by the office employes aud the foremen. Governor Lowndes has formally withdrawn from the Senatorial race, and is using his influence to help Judge McComas. But it is not right certain that this Sixth district man can make it. The Baltimore Reform League recommends that the election la w be modified so that officials will have to swear not to divulge in any way how the voter casts his ballot. The year 1898 should be a great one for the town of Denton. It will be if our business men choose to make it so. Baltimore city Republicans are inquiring if ihe State belongs to the Sixth Congressional District? The Dover Delawarean is now published twice a week. Success to the enterprising publisher. The progressive ladies of Westfield, Ind., issued a "Woman's Edition" of the Westfield News, bearing date of April 3, 189C. The paper is filled with rnattet-ot interest to women, and we notice the following from a coirespondent, which the editors printed, realizing that it treatb upon a matter of vital importance to their sex: The best remedy for croup, colds and bronchitis that I have been able to find is Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. For family use it has no equal. I gladly recommend it." 25and50 cent bottles for sale by W. E. Brown, Denton; Hugh Duffey, Hillsboro; R. J. Colston, Ridgely. Persons who are troubled with indigestion will be interested in the experience of Win. H. Penu, chief clerk in the railway mail seivice at Des Moines, Iowa, who writes: "It gives me pleasure to testify to the meritsof Chamberlain's Colic Cholera and Diarrho3a Remedy. For two years I have suffered from indigestion, and am subject to frequent severe attacks of pain in the stomach an'd bowels. One or two doses of this remedy never fails to give perfect relief. Price 25 aud 50 cents; for sale by W. E. Brown, Denton; Hugh Duffey, Hillsboro; R. 3, Colston, Ridgely. The caucuses of the members of tho two parties in both houses of the General Assembly of Maiyland, preparatory to the convening of t h a t body in biennial session on Wednesday, weie held as follows: DEMOCRATIC HOUSE CAUCUS. The Democratic menibeis of the House of Delegates met in caucus in tho Library of the State House in A n n a p o l i s , at S o'clock Tuesday even i n g . Lloyd W i l k i n s o n , of Worcester, called the g a t h e i i n g to order, and John S. W i t t , of Cecil, was chosen c h a i r m a n . Gi'osveuor Hanson, of Carroll, aud George T. Redden, of t h i s county, acted as secretaries. The roll-call showed t h a t there were but two absentees, The following ticket was unanimously nominated: For Speaker--Lloyd Wilkinson,of Worcester c o u n t y . For Chief Clerk--Dr. Benjamin L. Smith, of Dorchester county. For Reading Clerk--Walter R. Townsend, of Baltimore county. For Sergeaut-at-Arms--J.J.Mooie, of Washington county. For J o u r n a l Clerk--Edward Davis, of Baltimore county. Resolutions were adopted as follows: "llesohed, That the officers bo declared the permanent officers of the c a u c u s during the present session, and t h a t meetings of the caucus shall be called when the c h a i r m a n shall deem the same necessary, or upon the written request of any five members. "liesohed, With a view to secure n harmonious action and thorough cooperation by the Democratic members of the House of Delegates, the chairman of this caucus be and is hereby directed to appoint a committee of even members, of which ho shall be one, whose duty it shall be to consider all questions of party action, and report from t i m e to time such suggestions as they may deem best. And said c o m m i t t e e is also authorized to confer and co-operate with a like committee appointed by Democratic Senators." The following committee was appointed: Alonzo L.Miles, Dorchester; Lloyd Wilkinson, Worcester; Lewis D. Syester, Washington county, John S. Wilson, Baltimore county; Peter Poteo, A n n e Arundel; Robinson White, Prince George's; John S. Wirt, Cecil. DEMOCRATIC SENATE CAUCUS. The Democratic Senatoiial caucus assembled Tuesday evening iu the room set apart for the Finance Committee. Senator John Walter Smith, of Worcester, presided, and all the Democratic Senators were present. Upon motion of Senator Smith, Dr. J. W. Bering, of Carroll county, was nominated for President of the Senate, and the officers who served in that body during the last session were re-nominated. They are as follows: J. Roger McSlierry, Secretary. William L. Merrick,Jourii[il Clerk. John F. Davis, Reading Clerk. William J. Hill, Sergeant-at-Arms. REPUBLICAN HOUSE CAUCUS. The caucus ot the Republican members of the House did not convene promptly on time, owing to the refusal of eleven members from Baltimore to take any part in the proceedings. After repeated efforts to induce them to attend, the caucus was called to order by Delegates Quinlin, of Baltimore city. Mr. Hall, of Talbot, was elected temporary chairman, and Messrs. Tolsou and Brandler, of Baltimore city, temporary secretaries. Upon motion the temporary organization was made permanent, and a roll-call showed that all members were present except the eleven Malster men from Baltimore city. Tho following officers were unanimously elected: Speaker of the House--Ashley M. Gould, of Montgomery county. Chief Clerk--Zebedee Householder Baltimore county. Journal Clerk--Rena. S. Harp, Frederick county. Reading Clerk--A. E. Ohr, Balti- BaUimore city. * Sergeant-at-Arms--Geo. B. Flynn, Baltimore city. Chief Engrossing Clerk Levi Thompson, Baltimore city. Upon motion, it was decided that the rules governing tho hibt House of Delegates shall again prevail,and tho caucus adjourned. REPUBLICAN SENATE CAUCUS. The Republican Senatorial caucus was aho late in assembling, and took a recess of au hour to give the Republican members of the lower house time to settle their differences. Upon reassembling the chief officers agreed upon at tho conference of Senators some days ago, iu Baltimore, were nominated, and the f u l l list was completed, as follows: President of the Senate--J. Wirt Randall, of Anne Arundel. Secretary--Martin M. Higgins, of Talbot. Journal Clovk--William C. Robin- sou, of Allepauy. Reading ClerL--W. 0. Beckcn- baugh, of Baltimore city. Sergeant-at-Arms--Chas.S.Snook, of Frederick. Chaplains--Rev. Dr. Stade, of Annapolis; Rev. F. H. Cummings,of Baltimore city; Father Wm. Brick, of Annapolis. Assistant Doorkeepers--Alexander Hebb and Charles A. Wilson. Committee Clerk--Wm. H.Evans. Folders--F. Meyer, Wm. A. Crew and Win. C. Standerfoid. Postmaster--Walter Todd, of this county. Page--Samuel D. Ham met. Assistant K e e p e r ot I h e Clo.ik- loom -- George W. Sand. Assistant Postmaster -- John A. Greeley. OPENING Or THE TWO HOUSES. The o p e n i n g session oC the Gene- era] A s s e m b l y of Maryland, at Au- uapolis, Wednesday at noon, was more spiuted t h a n t h a t oC any like occasion for m a n y years. The Senate was p r o m p t l y organized, aud elected the officeis nominated iu caucus the preceding evening. The usual p r e l i m i u a t y business was proceeded w i t h . Tn t h e House e v e r y t h i n g vuis app a r e n t l y at sea. The Republican a u c u s nominee, Mr. Ashley M. G o u l d , the Democratic caucus nominee, Mr. L l o j d W i l k i n s o n , aud Mr. Louis Schaefer, the c a n d i d a t e of the Malster men, were put up for the Spcakership. Tho vote was a follows: Wilkinson, 41; G o u l d . 38; and Schaefer, 11. No election being had a motion to iidjouru u n t i l noon ou Thursday was carried w i t h o u t a dis- seutiug voice. STILL IN DEADLOCK. The deadlock in the House of Delegates was not broken on Thursday. There were rumors of every destuip- tiou floating a r o u n d the Capitol, the most probable of which seemed to bo t h a i the tail had wagged the dog i n t o submission, or thai the eleven Mal- stei men were likely to rout the thirty-eight Gould m e n , and force the election of Schaefer to the Speak- ership. The eleven hold the key to the s i t u a t i o n , and they propose to hold it. The Democrats are l y i n g low and w a t c h i n g the game, w i t h the intention, it is said, of going in pretty soon and t a k i n g a h a n d . No vote was taken for Speaker and the House adjourned u n t i l Friday, at noon. The Senate convened at noon, but no business was transacted, and after a few minutes' session, a d j o u r n ed u n t i l Friday at noon. POSTPONED! UNTIL JANUARY 13th. Denton, Md., Jan. 5, 1898. Owing to recent illness of Mr. Lane, of the New York Male Quartet Company, it is found necessary to definitely postpone the Denton Entertainment one week. It will be given THURSDAY EVENING, JAN, 13, and a full program will be rendered, every member of the famous Company present. It was hoped, and announcement was made, that there would be no postponement, but a telegram Tuesday afternoon last says, on account of the recent illness in the Company it has been deemed wise to postpone all engagements one week. We hope to see a large avidience next Thursday night, the 13th. Denton Entertainment Committee. Notice to Creditors. This is to givu notice Unit tlic subscriber?, of Carol i ne (Jounty, h a v e obtained fiom tlie Orphniib' Court of Curo- liuc county, M n i j l n n d , loiters of Administration on the cstivte of JOHN DARLING, Into of Cn roll no county, deceased. .All persons having claims ngninst the snid deceased n:c hereby wur:todto exhibit the same to the subscribers with the vouchers thereof lctr:illy authenticated, on ov before the 10th dny of July, 189S, or tbpy may otherwise, by law, be excluded from all benefit of tlic s.ii.l deceased's cstfit'- 1 . Given under our liiinds this 4th day of Jnnunrv, 18!)8. " REBECCA E. D All LI NG, H E N 1 J Y W . HUGHES, Administrators of John Darling, dec'd. Examiners''Notice, The undersigned, having boon appointed by the county commissioner "I Caroline county to examine and lay down a new county road in the Eighth Election District of Caroline county, beginning nt Fowling Cicek "Wharf, and running thro' the Innds Jof C. II. Todd, Walter Todd and C. JF. Pepper, u n t i l jit intersects the road from "Williston to Fowling Creek, opposite C IT. Todd's g.Uo, and to run down the old lane between "Walter Todd and C. JL. Pepper, hereby give notice tliut they will meet at the said point o.' hcsin- mii K on SATURDAY, J A N U A R Y 29, 1898. at 9 o'clock P. in , for the pin-pose of ciicculing their com mission. The c -iinty surveyor will please attend without further notice. AVILLTAM II. BEEN, AVILLIA^t V. LTOEN. FRANCISS. TODD, December 23, 1897 Examiners. Professional Notice, I desire to notify my clients and friends that I have returned from Johns Hopkins Hospital in a very much improved condi lion; but it is deemed wise for me n ot to ongage myself in any legal woik at the present time In my office, adjoining my residence can be found Walter Sparklin, E'q., a member of this bar. who is careful and diligent, and will promptly attend to such buoincEb of m i n e as may be referred to him. I expect lo i"suine the active practice of law about April 1st. and will be glad then to see my clients and friends tacc to lace. J A Jl ES N . TO UD. Dec. 29, 1807-5t. For Rent for 1898, A nice 8-room dwelling, with necessary otlbnildings and good water, situated on Miiin sticet, in Dunton. Alao a good stable with carriage-house, in East Denton. Apply to J.I). DOAVNES, Denton National Bank. Farm for Sale, About 150 ucres--50 acres arable, balance in wood and timber--located within 2 miles of Greensboro, ild. Pencil oichard of GOO trees, healthy and in bearing. Trice very low; terms ' ( cash and b.ihince to suit purchaser. Inquire of p. n, MCSIIA.VE SO;N, 1 l-Ct. Dcnton, Caiolmo Co., Md. For Sale, In Kidgely, Md,, three building lots, adjoining--one n corner lot--beautiful loca tion. Apply to T. "\V. SMITH, 1-I-lmo. Kidgciy, Md. Money to Loan, $30,000 to loan on first mortgage. ·\VILMEB EMOKY, Attorney-at-Law, Baltimore, Md. OoriMir Fayetlo and North Sis. -- WANAMAKER'S. PHILADELPHIA, Monday, Jan 3,139i Today starts a merchandise movement that is of interest to women ill I over the land--the mid-winter sale of MUSLIN UNDERWEAR. Well on to a million garments have been gathered for this sale--the whole range of undergarments of muslin, cambric, canton flannel and flannelette for women and children. And it's cheap. And cheapness don't mean trashiness--for trash is dear at any price. The gaiments are generous in size, are prettily made and the styles run from the simplest everyday article to the daintiest, fluffiest bit that Paris wits can conjure. The bulk of the stock is made in America--not in stuffy workrooms, but by great semi-rural organizations of bright, cleanly, well-paid women. Modern methods, machine helps, continuous work on great quantities, bring prices below the level charged generally for "made to sell" stuff. Come if you can--and we hope you can. But mail order shopping at Wanamaker's is entirely satisfactory. The Philadelphia daily papers will keep you posted--of course you get them. Most everybody does, novv-a-days, for market reports and quick news. Warm Bed JACK FROST is laying thick floors on the skating ponds, but he makes bed coverings feel very thin when he takes a blustery mood. Happiest, snappiest weather of the year, and everybody warm as toast under blankets such as these-MISSION MILLS BLANKETS-The workmanship of the "Mission Mills" has added much of comfort and l u x u r y to the world. The blankets are of great warmth and beauty--then, too, they have taught much to other makers. But the future elegance of other makes is in the "Mission Mills" Blankets of today. In these sizes-- 62sSO in., S^lbs., ST 50 a pair 72sS4 in., 7 Ibs., SS.50 a pair 78x86 in., 8 Ibs., SlO 00 a pair 84x90 in., 9 Ibs , Sll.OO a pair 90x36 in., 10 Ibs., $13.50 a pair Among theblanketsof more modest sorts are these of much warmth and goodness, at these little prices-At 82 a pair-Heavy white Blankets; size 70x78 In,; weight, 5 Ibs. At 63 a pair-Large warm white Blankets; wool filling on light cotton warp; size 70x82 in.; weight, 5^ Ibs. At 83.75 a pair-Blankets made for us; specially heavy; warm and sightly; size 72iSl m.; weight, 6 Ibs. At 85 a pair-- ***"· White blankets, pure wool in waro and filling; size 74^84 in.; weight, B Ibs. DOWN QUILTS-There would be little use in having our own Down Quilt factory if we did not provide better and handsomer quilts at lower prices than come in the regular way. These for your judgment-At 82.75 each- Covered with figured sateen, in handsome patterns; pure down fi'lmg. At 83.75 each- Best domestic figured sateen, in pretty designs, in the tops; plain sateens on the other side. Four Carloads OVER forty tons £ CM. j.- of made-up wnt- of Stationery ing p a e y and Ifi g envelopes for women! Think of it! More than could be gathered up in all Philadelphia besides. More than any wholesaler would dare to think of. For over two months we have been preparing for this selling, which our experience of a year ago tells us you will be expecting at this time. 50,000 pounds of Women's Note Paper--four million eight hundred thousand sheets--and 5,000,000 envelopes to match. The paper is " Philadelphia Linen," in Irish linen and satin finish. And the prices that such buying and selling alone make possible are for the paper-- iOc a pound or 3 pounds for 25c. For the envelopes-- £2c a hundred Each pound of paper is neatly covered at the mill--every sheet is perfect, and n i l . .. s cets in every pound. Remarkable NEARLY fourthou- Selling of sand bri 8 ht , nevv Rnv«' garments for boys J;, -y? . have been care- Uothing f u l iy gathered for this January selling from the three best makers of boys' clothing. Quite different from the undesirable odds and ends that January usually brings out in the ordinary stores. And yet these handsome garments of latest stuffs, newly made, will probably cost less during this sale than the odds and ends we've hinted of. These garments shown for the first time today-At $2.50, instead of $4.50 and $5-Fancy cheviot Suits for boys ot 7 to 19 years, with double-breasted jackets, and knee trousers with double seats and knees. At 63.50, instead of $6 and 87.50-- Cneviot and Cashmere Suits lor boys of 7 to 16 years; made of high-grade American stuffs; some of the trousers have double seats and knees. At $4.50, instead of $8.50 and 89-Handsome dress-upsultsof best American itutt. t* W«U M torn* £fiUtl «4 En* lisli cheviots for .-.yes 7 to M \ u\rh At 85.50, instead of 810 to 14-Finer fin, 1 Cn .1 jou'll i'yt i i il re.uiv- inruh 1 "i an other stole in I'MI. J V '.J whetUr vni're wil'nv; lo p. 1 } ui-iblc o n.oie Ai.u'.e of 1-n^li.sli anJ Ccotch c i e \ i r l s . i d lvei.c.s; , No 5.1 1110 ni'at V\ i t i i i s iP 1. l u v in | 01.nl ViOii.tetls. Tlie handsomest suits made for Las of 7 to 16 e:irs. At S2.50, instead of S3.50 and Si-Sailor Suits for boys of 3 to 10 ytv's; some in nll-uool nnvy blue cloth, v, d; red trmnnirg; others in fiincy cl',e\ lots At $3, instead ot 84.50 to $6-- S.uior Suits in fine n,ivy blue and brown ·\vorslei1 cloth and fancy cheviots; nil prettily liraided; si?es3 toll) \ujib. At 84.50, instead of ST.50-- Sailor Suits of finest grade ol worsted serge; h.iildsorre'y braided, trimming in red, black or white, sizes 3 to 10 years. At $3.75, instead of 87-Russian Ulousc Suits, mostly of worsted cluviots in solid colois and fancies; all are double breasted, have sailor colUis, and tine leathtr belt. At 82.50, instead of $4-Brownie Suits in fancy cheviots; forages 3 to 10 ears. At S3, instead of 84.50 to $6-Brownie Sui:s in fancy cheviots, some in navy blue clotli with red or wlnte trim- m i n g , others of navy blue or brown narrow \\ale worsted, with white trimming ; «i?es 3 to 8 years. At S5, instead of $8 and SlO-- At $7, instead of 610 to 814-Reefers for boys of 7 to 16 j ears; oi the higher grades of chinchillas and imported overcoatings; most of them lined throughout with satin. At $4.50, instead of 37 to SlO-- Reefers of finest kerseys, chinchillas and friezes, in sizes 3 to S years. At 63.50, instead of $5 to $6.50-Reefers for boys of 3 to 8 years, in fancy overcoatings and friezes At 82.50, instead of 84 and $5-Reefers of navy blue overcoatings; buttoned to neck; sizes 3 to 8 years. KNEE TROUSERS-Lower in price to you by the pair than they will cost us next time in hundred dozen lots. These-At 65c, instead of SI-Of all-wool fancy cheviots. At 75c, instead of $1-English Corduroy Trousers; sizes 4 to 10 years--a new pair for any pair that nps. A rare time for filling boys'ward- robes. John Wanamaker. Tetter, Salt-Rheum and Eczema. The intense itching and smarting, inci dent to these diseases, is instantly allayed by applying Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases have been permanently cured by it. It is equally efficient for itching piles and a favorite remedy for soro nipples, chapped hands, chilblains, frost bite^ and chronic sore eyes. 25 cts. per box Dr. Cmly's Condition Pon'tlcrs, are just what a horse needs when in b;l condition. Tonic, blood purifier and vermifuge. They ate not food btit medicine and ihe best in tise to put a hoise in prime condition. Price 2o cents per package. 1898, THE SUN, 1898, BALTIMORE, MD. The 1'u per o f t lie People, For tin 1 People ;uid \\ilh the People. Ilonc-l in M o t i v e , li'esirlc'-b in Jixprcfbion. Sound in Piinci])lc. L j i i s w f i \ ing i n li- Alli'ijnincp to Night Thuorii's and RiLtht 1'nu titTS. T i i h Sv.v Publishes All tin- X e w h All tin 1 '1 nix 1 , but itdoo- not :il)o\\ it" columns to lie ili'iir-dc'il by uiicU-mi. unnior.il or pin-ply ··ei alumal malicr. Kiiiii'iially, T;IH SUN Is the Consistent nnil lIiK'b:iiij;in^ Cliiiinpion mill Dcfcnd- 01 ot'Pupul.u ifighls niid f u t u r e ^ u«!iiiist political machines sn.d monopolies of ei CM i-iiai ictir. Indtipumloni i n :ill tilings, c\tii'ine in none. It is lor goi cl government and jjo tl order. Uy mail l-'ilty Cent- :i itionlh. Si\ Dollars :i ve:ir. THE BALTIMORE WEEKLY SUN. Tin: WKP.KI v Srx Publi-hos all tbe of eiieh \sedi, giving complete account- of all p \ f n U of'interest throughout the \\oild. T U B WKKKI/I SLX is uimir- p:i«««cil ;i* an A O H t r U L T U R A l . 1'AI'Ml It is LclUc( by writers of practical ev- pcrirncc, who know \vh:it f u n n i n g means and u l i . i t fai-miTS w i n t in an u^rirnltiinil j o u r n a l . It (contains menhir reports of the woil; of the Agricultural experiment staiii'ii 1 - throughout tho oounivy, of the proceeding* ot f.umcrs' eluhb mid institute-, mid the disLii^sion of new methods and ideas in a ^ i i u u i t u i i i . Its Arnrkct lie- pints Poultry Dc'p.irlment and Voti-rin- i:ry eoliiinn avc pi'it.cul.ulv vuhnble to c o u n t r y n:idci«. J-.vciy issue contains Stories, Poems, Hoiu-ehold and Pnxxle Columns, a variety of i n l e t c s t i n g and selected instruclive mutter ami other features, \\liieh make it !i v.duome visitor in city and country homes alike. One Dollar a year. Inducements to ctPllors-up of clubs for i he WEKKLT SUN. Both the Daily and ~Weekl\ Sun mailrd free ol po«tiige in the United States, Canada and 3Ec\ici Payments iuvtuinlily in advance Adihess A S A BELL COMPANY, Publishers and Proprietors, UALIlMOtth, MD. Cut this out lor Mure Reference, Buy Your H O R S E S AT KING'S MARYLAND SALE BAKU, AUCTION SALES Monday, Wednesday and Friday Throughout the year. We deal in all kinds, from the very best to the very cheapest. 400 HEAD of Hortcs. Marcs and Mules, always on hand. Visit us, it will pay you. PRIVATE SALES EVERY DAY. I'tlLl. L I X E O K 8 West Baltimore Street, (Three iloorn from Charles) BALTIMORE, MD. G-IVE*USEFUL PRESENTS ·^=TH\S^=- CHRISTMAS! o L ET TnECHKISTWAS GIFTS be practical, sensible this year. It'll plense the recipients more than pretty, useless knick-knncl;?. The men-folks wouldn't appreciate niivtliing-elfe halt' so much us something to uear. Plcnso them this much--t!ie\'ll thank you for it leii-foUl. Those of you in search of gifts for brothers, sons, futhprs, and husbands will rind our store brimful of sensible suggestions of what to give. And when you nre in Baltimore for t'.ie Christmas shopping we want you to freely avail j ourselves of the piivilcges of our establishment. Accept our invitation to have your mail addressed here; leave your packages here to be kept until called for; write your letters here; in fact, niiiKe this your headquarters xsliilc in town. It's entirely free of charge. Carr i»ges, DJvytotJs, Buggi*$, Sartj aul HaiWjj: JAMES RING, Prop'r, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14 16 N. HIGH STBEET, If par Baltimore St , one squaro from Baltimore Street bridge (BALTIMOllE.MD. GOLDEN IRISH THREAD. " s " G OLDEN IRISH enters the water with stronger claims ami backing to substantiate its superiority than in any previous car. Our False on this thread move than doubled last ycnr. GOLDKN IRISH THREAD has met with stronsini 1 opposition in the Choptank River than any brand ever placed thorc. How has it succeeded in the light, manned by us'' It has narrowed tho sales of other brands of thread on this water down fully one-half, and the close of ISflS will largely reduce this half, for orders on Shad Seines are already coining in and being booked for 1898. A multitude of fish- criiien will nsr GOLDEX Imn this Spriug who did not do so last, because of its fine catching qualities, established and strengthened last year, to their entire satisfaction. Our challenge still stnndb and will extend through the soasou of 1898: "That wo will match this thread against any other brand (silk exceptcd) made, no matter at what cott, for strength, durability and fish catching qualities." Change in the tai-ift' has allccted the price of thread slightly, but we are still the pioneers of low prices, as the following \vill show: Shod Seines, ready-knit, perfect work giumnleed, out of GO 2-cord Golden Irish Thread, at §1.85 per pound. No slips and perfect knots. Baltimore 60--our No. 35--2-cOril thread in \ pound balls, S1.2- per Ib. ANY LENGTH, DEPTH, OB SIZE OF MESH FURNISHED, varying by one-sixteenth of an inch. -0' To avoid any disappointment, let us have your orders early, and we will knit the seines and put them away until yon \\nnt them; nothing is gained by delay. Yon are either going to fish or jou uro not. Don't, forget our Hanging Lines; no boiling, dragging or fixing: simply cut Iron the coil and hicp in. Guaranteed to neither kin k nor twist. All comimmicatiors by mail promptly attended to Give postoftice address in all letters. On all orders give length, depth, and sb.e of mesh, stretch measure. Vcspcctfnlly, W. J. BLACKISTON, Denton, Maryland. we give you n few hints of sensible gift* for men · Men's Salts, $5.48. Men's Very Stylish Suits of Cassi- nierc, Cheviot and Fancy Mixtures, in blue, and black and plaid and stripes, well nindp smd carefully finished: perfect lit guaranteed; in all styles- w orlli ?0, for $5.48 $10 and $12 Suits, $7.50. Men's Fine Cassimere mid Cheviot Suits, in both single and double- breasted styles--full of style and tnilorincj excellence--ns perfect flt- tirg ns any high-priced tailor's garments; lined with superior quality Italian cloth--worth §10 and §12, for $7.60 $10 Overcoats, $6.98. Men's Stylish Black and Navy Blue Chinchilla and Beaver Overcoats, carefully trimmed and lined and finished with fine silk velvet collars--perfect in style and workmanship--worth §10, for [$5.98 $15 Overcoats, $9.25. Men's Very Handsome Overcoats of Black and Blue Kersey, made ns only high-class garments" arc--per- ji feet models of the tailor's art; lined u with fine Clay Worsted and sleeve ; linings of Skinner's best satin; raw or plain edges--worth S15, for r !· I *9.25 Boys 1 Clothing. Boys' Handsome Suits of Corduroy. Cheviot and Cnssimere, in sizes 3 lo 8 years; stylishly braid trimmed and have deep sailor dollars-- worth S5 and $6, for $3.98 t Boys Fine Blue Chinchilla Reel- T ers, with choice of sailor, velvet or r storm collars; plaid lined, and some braid trimmed--warm and comfort- K able, and will fill any boy's heart TM with delight to receive ono Christ- fit mas morning--worth §5, for $2.45 Hen's Furnishings. Men's Fine Heavy Natural Camel's-hair Half Hose in black and scarlet--spliced heoh and toes--worth 29c., for 19c Men's tfine Kid "Walking Gloves, in new light and dark shades of tail --worth §1 a pair, for 79c Men's Natural "Wool and Camel's- hair Underwear--warm and full of comfort and wear, worth SI, for 59c Men's Now Style Hnts, both fedoras and darbies, in nil the ncvest shades--worth $1.50, Sl.75 and S2.00, for $1.00 THE GLOBE, 8W.Baltimore St., (3 iloorn from Cliarlea) Baltimore, Maryland. 1^ I more News E CENT. Baltimore's Great Evening Paper Has Reduced Its Price From Two Cents to One Cent. ITS HIGH STANDARD OF JOURNALISTIC EXCELLENCE WILL BE MAINTAINED. The News Owns the Exclusive Associated Press Evening Franchise For Baltimore. For Sale by JACOB T. AltBUROER, Donion

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