MELVIN, STEELE . JOHNSON. EDITORS AND P R O P R I E T O R S . SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 5. THE ISSUES ARE CUT OUT. The issues for the congressional campaign this year, and for the presidential campaign in 1900, for t h a t matter, have been already cut out and clearly defined. They :ire neither numerous iior now. The tat iff and tbe currency w i l l be in the iorefrout of the fight, as they were in 1896, but unlike the battle of t h a t year the saving clause in the Republican platform--to give bimetallism a show, iÂ£ international agreement to that effect could be made--which held thousands to its support then, w i l l be eNpmiged and the parly will staud committed to a monetary policy which has made the government a v i c t i m of the organized greed of the ntonied plutocracy of the country, and permits a renewal of the ineluctable raids on the gold reserve at the will of the capitalists; a policy Â·Rhichhasdriven prices of products of farm, forest and mill down to the lowest notch; a policy which would lessen the circulating medium at least one-fifth per capita, by disuse of part of our present currency and failure to supply its place with gold, because the gold cannot be had to keep the coinage up to its relative position with the growth of population. The Democratic financial poliry, or the otherhand,will be of the broadest pattern. It will provide for au expansion of the currency proportionate with the'growthof our population, and within the bounds prescribed by an honest regard for t h e interests of all classes; a policy the effects of winch will be the same as those described by H u m e in writing of the discovery of gold and silver mines in this country, to wit: "It is certain that since the discovery of the mines in America, i n d u s t r y has increased in all the nations of Europe, and this may be justly as cribed, among other reasons, to t h e increase in gold and silver. Accordingly we find t h a t in every kingdom in which monej begins to flow in greater abundance than formerly, everything-takes a new face; labor and industry gain life, the merchant becomes more enterprising,the manufacturer more diligent and skilful, and eve.n the farmer follows his plow with greater alacrity and attention." This policy would be going back to Iho usages of this country in its prosperous times--back to the point at which the laws on the statute books were diverged from their plain letter and intent to make silver and gold alike redemption money, in the - effort to create a money famine to enrich the hoarders of gold. ' Tb'e Republicans will stand ly their policy of protection, exemplified in the present extreme measure, with all its prohibitory features; its lock-outs, shut-downs and wage reductions in our factories; its retaliatory effects in foreign countries, as have recently been shown by pro- 'hibitory measures against our goods by Qermany and Prussia, which aro but the beginningo.f these measures, and the logical result of ultra protection. . A u d i t bids fair to c o n t i n u e to close more and more foreign ports to our manufactured goods and more and more of our fuctories at home. The Democrats will renew t h e b a l - tle for freer trade, waged so success-. fully in 1892, but with the light of comparison turned on to their advantage. The manufacturers have already begun te realize t h a t the broader scope of the Wilson law was more advantageous to tliem than is the prelection afforded them by the Dingley law. Under the generous influence of the former the expoit .of manufactured goods was increas ed nearly seventy million dollars in two years,and no avoidable burden o? taxation was imposed on the whole people,for the benefit of classes of individuals. It demanded a little less than the actual needs of the government. Between the two parties, on the platforms above given, will the voters choose this fall and in 1900. It is essential that they be welt informed on both the subjects in order to choose intelligently. We believe the prosperity of the country, and the people as a whole, lies in the Democratic slogans--freer trade and increased per capita in circulating medium--and to that belief we shall endeavor to convert the men wbo have hitherto followed, to their financial detriment, the standards of protection and monometal- lism. There should be persistent and organized effort by Democrats to promulgate their articles of f a i t h . Tbe campaign of education canuot ' be too soon begun, nor too vigorously waged. war of 1812-15, after e i g h t y - t w o yeais fiom its end. Thoic are 18,9!M pensioners due to the Mexican war, which ended fifty years ago, a number closely a p p r o x i m a t i n g tho strength of General Scotl's a r m y of invasion, by which the peace was conquered. Reasoning by analogy and a c o m - parison of tho numbers engaged in these early wars w i t h the millions employed in the w a r o t ' t i t e rebellion tho pension roll (if w e should have uu f i g h t i n g to do in tho f u t u r e ) will be no small item in the budget for the jear 1970, and a conservative estimate of the aggregate sum which will have to be paid in the next fifty years will not be less than a average of a hundred millions a year, making $3,000,000,000. To this add already actually paid since I860 $2,173,755,000, giving a total of $7,178,735,000,--over seven billions of dollars.! What a handicap upon the coiin- t i y and upon a generous and long- suffipring people! The voters should choose Congressmen who are willing to aid m throwing off tho b u r d e n . Congressional candidates not favorable to a revision of pension rolls should be promptly shelved by both parties. EDITORIAL NOTES. The Republican press is variously stating the treasury surplus for the month of January at from one to Ihree millions, and without exception I his claimed surplus is attributed to tlic receipts under the Dingley law. The fact is, however, that the deficit for the month, taking, the customs and internal revenue receipts only into account, is very close to eight million dollars. The receipts were $14,269,402 from customs, $12,443,199 from internal revenue, and $2,082,535 from other sources, making- the total revenues $28,695,226 and tho expenditures were $3(5,896,711. There was paid into the treasury' last month on account of the Uuion PaciBc Railroad sale $8,538,401, which makes the total receipts for the month $636,917.33 more than the expenses. For the seven months of t h i s fiscal year the treasuiy deficit, leaving the Union Pacific sale out of the account, is $51,901,823. O w i n g to the $52,998,855 received from that sale there is a. surplus of $1,097,032. As a deficit-maker the Dingley law is holding its ground nobly. And it is oaly just beginning its work of exclusiveness that shuts the factory doors by shutting foreign ports to pur goods. For a dozen years or more Senator Gorman's name has been frequently used in connection with the Piesident'ial nomination. During I he last few weeks no name has been so often mentioned as has that of Â·I he distinguished Maryland Senator. Ir is said that the most influential Southern, Northern and Eastern leaders are for Maryland's candidate. A Washington correspondent says : "The first consideration in defeating Mr. Bryan will be to secure the support of the Southern delegates, and Gorman is the only man u h o stands any show of holding the Southern support against Bryan. The Southern statesmen realize that the time lias not arrived in the evolution of politics when a distinctly Southern man can be nominated and elected. Senator Gorman, while not a Southern man in sympathy during the war, has endeared himself to the Southern heart by his masterly tactics in opposing the Lodge force bill. A large share of the responsibility t'or the defeat of that measure is credited to him. By personal and political ties the Maryland Senator stands very close to the Southern loaders. 1 ' . . . PENSION EXTRAVAGANCE. Pension agents are on the Peninsula, looking after some of the cases where those whose names are on the roll should be stricken off. The agitation going on now against the pension swindles should stir up the goverment officials to a sense of their duty. How long will the people, those who pay the taxes, have to wait for a Congress with the courage of its convictions on the question ,of pension frauds? The recent report of the pension commissioner shows we are paying a 'few pensions to widows and daughters of -soldiers in the revolutionary war -- one hundred and fifteen years after peace was made with Great Britian. It also shows that -there art now 5,183 penuoneri from the "I happpn," says Senator Hanua, Â·'to occupy tlie exalted position, given to me by the Republican party of the United States, as chairman ot the national committee of that paity, and in that official capacity I now utter the proclamation that no traitors are wanted in our camp." This means that Kurtz, the Ohio member of the Republican National Committed; Bushnell, the Republican Governor of the State, and many others who fought Mr. Hanna, will be visited with the great chairman's sore displeasure. In other words, the fur will fly ! At the annual meeting of the Woman's Suffrage Association of Maryland, held in Baltimore on Monday, it was decided to send a request to the Legislature that the word "main'' be st link en from the election laws of Maryland. A committee of three, Dr. Anna Kuhn, Mrs. Pauline Holme and Mrs. Sarah T. Miller, were appointed to go to Annapolis with the documen't. The members of the Legislature will find that life is real and earnest after this committee's advent at the State capital. The Teller resolution, lo make the government bonds, etc., payable iu silverdollars, which recently passed the Senate by a good majority, was on Monday of this week completely snowed under iu the House of Representatives. The vote was strictly on party lines--130 Democrats and 2 Republicans voted for the measure and ISO Republicans and 2 Democrats voted against it. Each party is pleased that the issue was squarely made by the silverites and met by goldites. The congressional campaign this fall will bo ntado along these lines, and if precedent u o n u t s for a n y t h i n g there will be a majority for the white metal in the next Congress. The great merchant, John Wanamaker, has agreed to make the fight as an anti-Quay candidate, for the governorship nomination iu Pennsylvania. There will be a pretty battle between the two factions of the Republican party, when Quay and Wanamaker meet with blood in their eyes. As there are old scores to settle, it will be war to the knife and to the hilt of the knife. An es-slave and a former owner of slaves have studied the condition of the striking mill operatives at New Bedford, Mass. They have written up their impressions for a New York paper, and both agree that the mill-workers are in worse circumstances t h a n weie the slaves in the South before the war. And yet the New England piess. which usually thinks thnt all humanity's hopes depend on their utterances, hasn't been spitting any fire at the owners of the big mills. A new system of studying a foreign language has been introduced by a Parisian teacher. Two thousand pupils of French schools have entered into a regular correspondence with the same number of English pupils, each side writing a weekly letter iu the language of the other, but submitting it to the teacher before it is mailed. As a rule boys are paired for tho lessons. A novel feature of the Omaha Exposition is to be a "Btneau of Courtesy." The special work of the members is to furnish information to visitors and, in the event o E . t h o inability of tho member accosted to answer the inquiry, to conduct the inquirer from place to place u n t i l the desired information is obtained. Tho Wilmington Every Evening of Thursday last contained a handsomely-printed supplement desetib- ing most of the great industiies of Wilmington, whioh busy .little city is making an earnest effort to gather aud. hold a good part of the Peninsula trade. THE PUBLIC ROADS. Tue great event of 1898 will be the Trans-Mississippi and International Exposition at Omaha, Nebraska, to be opened next June. As this display will be the first exhibition of the fertile western country, it is thought it will be made a wonderful success by the enterprise of the energetic men of tbe weitern Bide of our continent. To the Editors of the JOURNAL : At this moment, in the year 1898, the one fact about our roads which causes the student, of the entire subject the most wonder, in vieef of the progress made in other directions, is the obsolete method, or lack of method, by -which the common county roads of our State are repaired. Each of our counties has a different system, which is more or less of an adoption of the system used in England prior to 1862, before which time the common roads of that country wore in as horrible condition as they now~are in out- State. This method of ordering out the neighboring inhabitants once or twice a, year to work out their road taxes by holding a gigantic picnic in the grateful shade of a grove of trees, swapping yarns is a a farce and satisfactory to no ono but the county politicians and satisfactory only to them when they do not have to use the roads repaired under their supervision. As a point of comparison, look at the difference in the method used by the railroads in keeping up the condition of their roadway. They are constantly and continuously at work upon its irn- proÂ»-Â«ment. Why does the B. 0. R. R. spend thousands, hundreds of thousands of dollars iu straightening curves, in lowering grades; does the company do it in order to give their employees a picnic, do they sit on a fence and swap yarns? The railroad authorities find that they save a half cent a mile in fuel, but that one engine can pull five or six more cars. One half a. cent, or one train is not so much,but multiply by tbe number of trains a year and the result is a saving that enables them to reduce the freight rates. Apply a constant system of repairs to out- roads and the results will be the same--larger and heavier loads pulled by the same number of horses (a direct saving to the tax-payer) and a reduced tax rate (a saving to the county.) A road supervisor in Vermont was so impressed with this waste aud neglect and the poor results attained that he abandoned it entirely and this is what lie says: '-The main road through the town, six miles long, not only takes the travel from the other roads but is the thoroughfare for the inhabitants of other towns by which they reach the city and is subject to a great deal of heavy trucking. I conceived the idea of employing one man with a horse, tbe town furnishing the cart to keep this road. He is employed from spring till fall aud he was to begin at one end and work one mile each day, covering tho entiro route in each week, Using the u u i a t mud holes at firsl. I w i l l say here that the maintenance of this road was and had been a great expense to the town and its condition was highly unsatisfactory. When tbe man employed learned what was expected of him, he shrank from the task, saying. "What can I do when a large gang of men with great expense failed to keep it?" He was only persuaded to accept upon the assurance that the responsibility was resting with me. There was much ridicule and prejudice against this system for a time. Tbe man em- 1 ployed was instructed not to discuss tho work nor answer questions relative to tho road. Other people talked and ridiculed b u t the woik went on, the w h o l e road being worked each week, and after a few weeks tho road improved and the people noticed the fact. They also discovered the fact that the expense was not large and so tho work went on aud the prejudice died o u t . The general results are t h a t much better roads are secured at less expense, aud the tax rate for the highways lias been reduced each yeai, as the roads grow better." This is always the result whore the system of cons t a n t repairs is adopted. Tins Vermont supervisot did this work with tho small sum of money he had at command--what do our road supervisors think of the idea? L. A. W. Tour to California. The uest Personally-Conducted Tour to California via Pennsylvania Railroad will leave Now York, Philadelphia, aud Pittsburg by the "Golden Gate Special" 011 Wednesday, February 16, stopping at the Great Mammoth Cave and Now Orleans during the Mardis Gras Carnival. Four weeks will be allowed on the Pacific Coast. Returning, stops will be made at Salt Lake City, Colorado Springs, (Garden oE the Gods), Denver, Chicago, c. Kound trip rate, including transportation, meals, carriage drives, hotel Â»c commodations, and Pullman accommodations en route, and Pullman berth Los Angeles to Sau Francisco, and transpottation in California, $335.00 from all stations east of Pittsburg; w i t h hotel accommodations, meals, transfers, carriage drives through Califoinia for four weeks, $123.00 additional. An experienced chaperon will accompany the party for the benefit of the lady tourist. For itineraries and f u l l information, apply to ticket agents; Tourist Ageut, 1196 Broadway, New York; or address" Geo. W. Boyd, Assistant General Passenger Agent, Broad Street Station, Philadelphia. I have given Chamberlain's'Cough Eemedy a fair tfist and consider it oiie of the very best remedies for croup that I have ever found. One dose has always bean sufficient, although I used it freely. Any cold my children contract yields very readily to this medicine. I can conscientiously recommend it for croup and colds in children.--GEO. E. WOLFF, Clerk of the Circuit Court, Fernandina, Fla. Sold by W. E. Browu, Denton; Hugh Duffey, Hillsborough; R. J. Colston, Ridgely. W AN AMAKER'S. PHILADELPHIA, Monday, Jan. 31,1898. February Fur niture Sale The annual sale of Bedroom Furniture opens Tuesday, Feb 1st. Short ends and odd pieces have been gleaned from stocks, so that this sale opens with practically new goods throughout. Our buyers have selected the best goods from the lines of our regular manufacturers and for months plans have been forming to make this our best February sale. All our energies have been put 'forth to make the col lections'worthy the confidence of spring furnishers We now have in our warehouses --or on the way-2000 Bedroom Suites. 2500 Metal Beds. 1500 Chiffonniers. 2000 Dressing Bureaus. . , 600 Toilet Tables. 800 Wardrobes. 150 Styles of Bedroom Chairs and ijT Rockers. A description of the goods or listing of prices will not be attempted here. Just a few particulars as to price range and styles of leading lines. Equal stocks cannot be found elsewhere in America, for volume and range of prices. Qualities are up to the Wana- maKer standard throughout--the best possible at each price. BEDROOAI SUITES-Are shown in Mahogany, Bird's eye Maple, Curly Biich, Walnut, Antique Oak -- moie than 200 styles,.in a price-range f i o m Â§10, for a well-made, i,olid oak suite of three pieces, to the very elaborate suites in Maliogany at $400 S500. DRESSING BUREAUS-Or odd Dressers, not in full suites, are to be had in the natural woods, and are also extensively shown in White Enamel. A great variety of styles and sizes, with Mirrors of many shapes. Prices begin at 85 for a fair-sized oak bureau, and rise by easy steps to Â§135. More than 150 styles. TOILET TABLES-Are equally varied as to the woods and styles. These are now so popular that manufacturers have vied with each other to produce the best designs and qualities and to lower prices, until we now have over 14-0 styles, beginningat$6, for a nicely- finished oak, the price-range ending at $78, fora fine, rich Mahogany piece in a genuine Colonial design. CHIFFONNIERS-The "Chest of Drawers" of Colonial periods is now an indispensable piece of f u r n i t u r e for every household. No other piece so well affords a place for every sort of wearing apparel and the various belongings of thedressingroom. Prices have lowered yearly. A Chiffonnier of worthy quality at $5, oak, with five drawers. All the various woods are represented, and many of the pieces match Bedroom Suites. More than 200 styles are ready; the topmost price, $100. WARDROBES-Are ever in demand. No built- in closet can equal the convenience of a commodious Wardrobe, A n y way, whoever saw a house with enough closet room? Many sizes are shown in the seventy styles ready; prices begin a t ? 7 f o r a well- built oak one, to the finest, in Mahogany, at S175. METAL BEDS-One of the most important items of this February Sale. For several years we have been seeking to improve these goods. Liberal orders to our manufacturers have enabled them to experiment and perfect. Thousands of Iron Beds are sold that are almost worthless. In our lines we have aimed to get the best in every particular. All ornamental work is of a chilled steel construction; the best quality enamel is BAKED ON in three separate coats; the brass tubing and 01 naments are of real brass and best lacquer; best quality woven wire springs fastened to the b u n k , the bed being in but three pieces with no loose side rails. We have somewhat more than 40 styles, most of which can be l^ad in four sizes. Prices, 83 to $35. BRASS BEDS-Come under the same careful in spection--therefore, equal worthiness. Real brass tubing--NOT IRON LINED--real brass castings for ornaments and vases, highest possible finish and best lacquering. More than 50 styles, prices ranging from $16 (for a' full-sized bed) to $100, for the finest. In conclusion, if you have a Furniture want of any sort, we can supply it. We will take your house and furnish it completely, ready to step into; or we will give you equally careful service on the smallest piece you may want. John Wanamaker PRIME RECLEANED , WESTERN Â·i 1GLOVER SEED PER BUSHEL CHOICE t CLOVER SEED\ (WESTERN) $3,50 A BUSHEL \ TIMOTHY SEED $1.50 A BUSHEL. ft I. NETTIE BRO. ANDERSONTOWN, MD. 4 AUCTION SALES? --t-- The Greatest, Fairest and Largest Hone Dealers that Maryland Baa Ever Known Are M. FOX SONS. We sell more l:c7;c-5 and can SHOW YOU MORE HORSES than you can find in any stable in the State. . DON'T MISS OUR AUCTION SALES! You will wonder how cheap we sell horses n Every horse oft'ered is Sold for What Is Bid, And yoii can tako them home, and if mis represented ship them back and get your money back. THE LARGEST HORSE DEALERS IS MARYLAND. M. FOX SONS AVCTIONKEIfS AND PROl'BIETOHS, 315-320-322 NORTH ST., Baltimore, Money to Loan. $30,000 to loan on first mortgage. \VILMEREMORY, Attorney-at-Lnw, Baltimore, Ud. Corner Pajette and North Stt, FARMERS! LooK to Your Interest apd Get Our Price? Before OUR Who Are Prepared to Pay Fullest Market Value on Delivery. R H, GOLT, WYE STATION, QUEEN ANNE'S R, R, W. H, DENNY, WYE STATION, Â· S. N, SMITH, WILLOU0HBY, W F pT-^TTMriTrw $ QUEEN ANNE, i i it EUGENE LYNCH, DOWNES, W. H. ANDERSON, DENTON,' H, 0, HOBB3 ,HOBBS, W. R. PETERS, HICKMAN, W, S, LORD, GREENWOOD, G, BURTON, MILTON, c Direct Telephone Connections With Queenstown, Sacks Furnished, WILLIAM I. CONN, QUEENSTOWN, MD. 111. HOPPS CO. j BALTIMORE, MD. "THE BEST IS, AYE THE CHEAPEST: AVOID IMITATIONS OF AND SUBSTITUTES FOR THE P H I L A D E L P H I A TIMES IS THE HANDSOMEST and BEST NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED. During 1898 THE TI.MKS will not only mnintnin the high stnndard of uxccllcncu it reached the pa=t year, but will stcnd- iastly endonvor to excel its own best record, and will not swerve from its set purpose to make TIMES THE FAVORITE FAMILY NEWSPAPER OF THIS COUNTRY THE AND EST NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED PRINTING ALL THE NEWS OP ALL THE WORLD ALL THE TIME, No journal is more extensively circulated :rhas n wider circle of renders in Penn- -.ylvania than THE P H I L A D E L P H I A TIMES Why? BECAUSE IT DESERVES THEM. Specimen Copies Free-- Send For One. TERMS. 1)AILY,S3.00 per annum; 25 cunts per month; delivered by curriers for fi cents per week. SUNIAY EDITION, 32 large, hnndsomc pages--224 columns, elegantly illustrated, beautifully printed in colors, $2 01) per annum; 6 cents per ropy. Â· Daily and Sunday, Â§5.00 mini; 50 cents per month. Address all letters to per an- THE TIMES, PHILADELPHIA. Farriers Increase Tour Income By Doubling % Your Crops Without Increasing- Tb* Labor of Cultivation. WbÂ»t Is BÂ«ttÂ«r tbQ Going to tbe A Liberal Application of BA1NBRIDGE LAND LIME eq Your Corn 6rounÂ«f. Its effect on the soil is most remarkable anil satisfactory. Geologists decl-irc that the llainbridee Limestone are the 'purest Carbonate of I,nnc ever discoverul. 100 fanners saved from the sheriff Inst year by usiug Cambridge T,and Lime. Remember, building lime is not Mutable for land We burn nothing but land lime at our Bainbridgc Works. For prices, address our General Sales Agents for Caroline, G KEEN KED HEN, - DENTOX, Mr THUS A. SMITH, - RIDOJ:LV, MD. T. C HACKETT, - Qutns ANNI:, MD. WRIGHTSVILLE LIME CO., WRIOIITVILLE, PA LEWIS "\VXST, ATTORN BYd. Order of Publication, William H. 'White vs. Ellu White. In the Circuit Court for Caroline county In Equity. The object of Ihis suit is to obtain a decree divoicing "Willium H. White from his wife, Klla White, avinculomalrimonii The bill states Unit on or sibotit the month of Februnry, 1879, he xvns mnrriec to his wife, Ella White ne-Ellq Walsh, at Norristovvn in the State of Pennsylvania whence, after n few weeks, they came t( Caroline county, State of SInrylnnd, and resided on a fnrm near Fcdcralsburg in said county 1 , until about January 1st, 1886 nnd then returned to the State of Pennsylvania and resided nt Consholiockcn .until the 7ih of Jlarch, 1892, on which saic list mentioned dnte the respondent without cause left your orator, taking with her sill the personal property and househok eflects belonging to your orator, sinco which tinio she ha.; not resided with, him That though the conduct of your orator towards his wife, the said Ella White, has always been kind, affectionate and above reproach, the said Ella White has, without liny just cause or reason, abandonee nnd deserted him, and has declared he: intention to live with him no longer, anc that such abandonment has continued uninterruptedly for nt least three years, to wit six yours, nnd is deliberate and final 'and the reparation of tlio parties is beyond any icnsonnble expectation of reconciliation. And the said respondent lives in the State of Pennsylvania and is not ~ resident of the State of Maryland. It is thereupon, this loth day of Janu nry, 1898, ordeied by the Circuit Court fo: Caroline county, in Equity, that the com plaiimnt, \y causing n copy of this orde: to bo inserted in some newspaper printei and publishsd in Caroline county once in onch of four successive weeks before the loth day of February next, give notice to said absent defendant of the object am substance of this bill, warning her to np pear in this court, in person or by solici tor, on or bpfore the 5th day of Mnrch ne\t lo show cause, if any she has, whj n decino ought not to be passed ns prayed CHARLES W. HO BBS. Clerk. True copy--Test: CHARLES W. HOBB3, Clerk. MORTGAGEE'S SALE. Under and by virtue of a power of sale contained in a mortgage from James H Webb and wife to Jcs=e A. Wright, hearing dale the 10th day of February, 18SO nnd of record nmoiig the land records for Caroline county, in L'.ber L H. G., No 51, folios 471, c., the undersigned, as mortgagee, will sell thepropeity mentioned .uul described in said mortgage in Iron I of the postotliee in the village of Choptank, Caroline county, Muryland,lon Saturday, 19th day of February, 1S!)8, between thd hours of one and three o'clock p. m , of that day, as follows, to wit: All that lot, piece or parcel of grounc nnd premises situuto in tho village ol Choptank, Caroline county, Maryland, adjoining the Methodist Episcopal Church lot, the lot of II. P. Bosley, the lot of J. K. Watson, tho lot of Samuel Lewis, and the lot of J. T. Blades, bo the quantity thureof whatsoever it may. The improvements consist of a TWO-STORY FRAME DWELLIHG and the necessary outbuildings, in goot repnir. This property is situated in the thriving.village ot'Choptank, where steady and profitable employment can be fount tor both men and \\oinen. ' Terrrjs of Sale. Cash on thn dny of sale. Title papers at expense of purchaser. JESSM A. LEWIS "W BIGHT, Attorneys. , Mortgagee. For Sale, One Gcisor Saw-Mill, with 52-inch saw in good onlcr; 3C horse-power Uprighi Engine, 50 horse-power Boiler, all in gooe order. This saw-mill is already sct'up on :; line tract of timber, which is for saie situated about li miles Irom Denton railroad station. Terms reasonable. Apply to W. H. IRWIN, 2 5 4 Denton, Md. FAVORITE AND MOST POPULAR FLOWERS PANSSES, NASTURTIUMS SWCCT PEAS, one Pkt. of each variety for only (J nf A ., cud tbi r.ttnsi ol Too Frltodi 0 ||I5| Including Jrca copy ot 1S53 Catalogue und FloralCutlur*, via t. n. ufracon, nt imh zMitt.. ninÂ»Â»cnÂ«. m. 8 West Baltimore Street, (Tlircc ilonrh Troin Charles) BALTIMORE, MD. USEFUL PRESENTS rms= CHRISTMAS! L ET TUE CI1RISTM AS GIFTS be practical, sensible this year. It'll please tho recipients more than pretty, useless knick-knacks. Tho men-folks wouldn't appreciate anything pise half so much as somcUmig to \\ei\r. Please them this miiuli--thoVIl thank you for it ten-fold. Those of you in search of gifts for brothers, sons, fathers, nnd husbands will find our store brimful of sensible suggestions of what to give. AnH when you are in Baltimore for the Christmas shopping we want \oii to fieuly avail yourselves of the privileges of our establishment. Accept our invitation to have your mail addressed here; leave,your packers here to be kept until called for, wiitoyour letters here; in fact. miiKc this your headquarters w h i l e in town. It's entirely free of charge. Below we give you a few hints of sensible gifts for men: Hen's Suits, $5.48. Men's Very Stylish Suits of Cassimere, Cheviot nnd Fancy Mixtures, in blue, and black and plaid and stripes, wpll made and carefully finished: perfect lit guaranteed; in all stjlcs- wonh $9, tor $5.48 $10 and $12 Suits, $7.50. Men's Fine Cassimere and Cheviot Suits, in both single and double- breasted styles--full of style and tailoring excellence--as perfect fitting as any high-priced tailor's garments; lined with superior quality Italian cloth--worth $10 and Â§12, for $7.60 $10 Overcoats, $5.98. Men's Stylish HI nek 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 13lack and Blue Kersey, made as only high-class garments" are--perfect models of the tailor's art; lined with fine Clay Worsted and sleeve linings of Skinner's best satin; raw or plain edges--worth SIS, for Â»9.25 Boys' Clothing. Boys' Handsome Suits of' Corduroy. Cheviot and Cassimere, in sizes 3 to 8 years; stylishly braid trimmed Â·and have deep sailor collars--worth $5 and $6, for $3.08 t * \ I 1 r Boys Pine Blue Chinchilla Reefers, with choice of sailor, velvet or btortn collars; plaid lined, and some braid trimmed--warm and comfortable, and -will fill any boy's heart with delight to receive one Christinas morning--worth $5, for $2.45 Hen's Fnnishinjs. Men's Fine Heavy Natural Cam- cl's-hair Hmlf Hose in black and scarlet--spliced 'lieels and toes--worth 29c., for .19c Men's Fine Kid Walking Gloves, in now tight and dark shades of tan --worth Â§1 a pair, for 79c Men's Natural Wool and Camel's- hair Underwear--warm and full of comfort and wear, worth $1, for 59c Â· Men's New Style Hats, both fedoras and darbies, in all the neveat shades--worth $1.50, Â§1.75 and ?2.00, for $1.OO THE GLOBE, 81. Baltimore SL, (3 doors from Charles) Baltimore, Maryland. 1898 THE 1898 AH INDEPENDENT JODRIAL The Truth Without Fear or Faror All tbe Heis from all tbe World. THE BEST ONE-CENT DAILY. 13 PAGES. For Mail ISubMriptlon. ONE WEEK lOc. ONE] MONTH "... 3Ce. SIX MONTHS : $1.50. ONE YEAR $8.00. IV Â® Baltimore's Fafoiite newspaper aid Model Home Jonntl. 3C PACES. LEADS IN CIRCULATION. LEADS IN MERIT. LEADS IN POPULARITY. Single Copy, 3 Cents. For Mall Snlwcrlption. , ONE MONTH 15c. SIX MONTHS 76c. ONE YEAR .fl.60. Ml? Hi . for 12 Months, TWELVE PAGES.--Giving complete- accounts of nil events of interest throughout the -world. Its Market Reports arc accurate, complete and valuable. A uelcome visitor to nil homes. Specimen copies mailed to any address- Send in $2 and the names of five yearly subscribers. Address all communications to THE HERALD PUBLISBIIG COMMIT, Fuyette and St. Paul Street*, BALTIMORE, MD. rWSPAPER!
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