Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on May 21, 1898 · Page 2
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 2

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Saturday, May 21, 1898
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M E L V I N , STEELE . JOHNSON, EDITORS A N D P R O P R I E T O R S . SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 21, 1898. AMERICA'S POWERFUL FRIEND. The ominous mutterings of: the Eiu-opcau papers, especially in Fi-anee, indicate that there is m u c h fooling among Spam's credilois against the Unired States. This feeling lias, of course, been worked up by those who fear they are goins* to lose the bud bills w h i c h Spain owes them. But. there is little danger that France, or any oE the others referred to, will liave the timerity to openly enter the field against us. Such a step would be disastrous. Great Britain, w i t h a n a v y greater than t h a t of any three u a t i o u s , gives them due notice--and the notice will not be disregarded. Were it not for this we would have half of Europe to thrash before being ublo to bring relief to the starving thousands iu Cuba. There never was a time when the two great English-speaking nations were closer together in this friendship. This is evidenced by a speech toade a few days ago by Mr. Joseph Chamberlain, Colonial Secretary. He said: " Tin. time lias arrii eI when Great Britain may be confronted by n combination of lo\\«ra, ami our first tluty, therefore, is to lrm\ all parts of the empire into close umlv.niuloilmen! to maintain the bonds of permanent miily witll our kinsmen across the Atlantic. There is n powerful and generous iiation speaking our language, bred of our race, and having interests identical with ours. I «ould go so far as lo say that, terrible as war may be, even \var itselt would b= cheaply purchased if in a great and noble cause the Stars and Slnpes ami the Union Jack should wave together over nn Anglo-Saxon alliance. It is one of the most satisfactory results of Lord Salisbury's policy that at the present time these two Rreat nation's understand e.ich oilier better than thcv have ever have done Since, over a ccn- lury ago', they were separated by the blunder of n Britisli government. , We will have only one country to flog at this time. This is not a very hard task. EDITORIAL NOTES. Farmers, as a rnle, having disposed of their entire last year's crop of wheat, are more interested in the price of wheat a couple of months hence--wheu they will have a crop ready for market--than they are iu the price to-day. The figure then is likely to be above a dollar per bushel, as tbe world's supply is exceptionally low, and the supply from the coming harvests is not likely to be superabundant, taking the territory of the United States as a criterion. While the acreage is large, the country over, the condition of the growing crop is good only in that part of the country east of the Rocky Moan- tains, that of California and other Pacific States being seriously damaged by drought. It is pretty well assured now that Maryland will have as many bushels of wheat to sell this year as last, and that it will net growers a dollar a bushel. If the farmer gets only a part of a crop of berries and peaches and has dollar wheat in his barn, he ought to be happy. It is thought likely that if the war continues many weeks there will be call for more troops and a d r a f t will be necessary. The m i n i m u m age limit set fur recruits is eighteen years, with consent of their parents, while the maximum limit is forty- five years. A man must be five feet six inches in v height and weigh at least 130- pounds. He ma}' be as big as he pleases, provided his weight is equally distributed Over his body. The height limit for the United States Army is five feet four inches. The committee to draft constitution and by-laws for the Board of Trade for Deutou will make a report to the called meeting, in the grand j n r y room, nest Monday n i g h t . All interested in the town's welfare should attend. Mr. W. Lindsay Marshall has he- come editor of the Cambridge Chronicle, Messrs. E. C. Harrington and W. Laird Henry retiring from journalistic work. [Communicated.] A GREAT POWER. The marvellous eyeuts of the past few days have cut deep lines in the ·world's history. Hereafter the United States will Lave a more significant definition in the vocabulary of European diplomacy. In some indefinite way our country has been recognized by the great powers of Europe as a great nation, her greatness consisting largely in her growth o! population, commercial activity, boldness in invention and y o u t h f u l enthusiasm. But it has never become an ingrained conriction among the powers that we were a great people in the same sense that they assumed to be.great. Now the eyes of the ·world are open. The thunder of tbe heroic Dewey's guns has sent a thrill of wonder and astonishment through every court in Europe, and the American people are henceforth a tro- mondons power in the world's movements, to be reckoned with hereafter in every more on the chess-board of the world's diplomacy. The Amei- ican people are not, as Europeans have imagined, a money-making people only. The same energy and ingenuity and disregard of precedents which characterize them in commercial pursuits are carried by them, with dash and vigor, into the higher realms of activity when the occasion calls loud enough for t h e i r osorcise. Americans at bottom are a serious people. They are capable of the loftiest enthusiasm and of the noblest sacrifice, and are, therefore, a people inspired by sublime ideals, which appeal to that which is highest and noblest in the h u m a n soul. The Germans,in their conflict with France in 1870, showed great energy and determination of purpose. In quick t i m e the German .iriny was over the R h i n e and p u s h i n g on to G r a v e l l o t t o , Sedan and Paris. But Bioinarck and Yon Moltke had been pie paring for ( h e conflict long before the astute Chancellor finally procipitatcd it by a false telugram. The United States probably had no i n t e n t i o n of declaring war against Spain until forced to do so. But when war was once declared, t h o u quickness, energy, duectness of piu- posu characterized every m o v e m e n t . The day war was declared the army moved southward; t h a t same day Cuba wtis blockaded; 123,000 men w e i e enlisted w i t h i n a week; Matan- aas was bombauled, and in less than two weeks after the t h e declaration of war Commander Dewey annihilated tho Spanish fleet in the Pacific and planted the American flag on the P h i l i p p i n e Islands, Spain's richest possessions. European powers have now changed their attitude. It is very difficult for them, however, to f u l l y recognize the fact that they are not to dictate terms to this people. If they could now stop iu and by intervention prevent f u r t h e r less and humiliation to Spain, they would thereby prevent a growth of American power and prestige resulting from f u t u r e victories. Already we are told that w e may anticipate ''the friendly offices of the European powers for the establishment ot peace." But we went iuto this war w i t h o u t "the friendly offices of European powers," and the proposition is to put it t h r o u g h on identical lines. The American people will not brook European interference in this affair. From them we expect no assistance, and the United States has not gone into this war for their benefit. We are coming to a consciousness of our national strength and of our high exiling in history, and dictation from foreign sources will not be tolerated by a people who seek only that which is in harmony with law and justice. American influence in national af- fiiirswilluereafter be of much greater importance thau ever before. Already the prestige of our signal victory has changed the tune of the European press, as the following quotations from an authentic source will clearly show: "Evidently a (.·ouutiy worthy of our distinguished consideration."--London Times. "It is u n f o r t u n a t e that we have not k n o w n them more intimately in the past, but we beg to assure them it has not beeu our fault."--Berlin. TageUatt. "The Americans are a great people and we have always said so."--St. Petersburg News. "As to an alliance with the United States, nothing would give us more satisfaction,"-Vienna Journal. "As we have always held, the United States is one of the greatest of naval powers, and it is some satisfaction to us to know that we have ever been friendly to that great nntiou."-JRomeNational. "Look ing at the matter dispassionately the Suspicion steals upon us that we may have done the pig Yankees some injustice."--Madrid Liberal. Such is t h e present sentiment of Europe. Surely as the time rolls by the American nation is coming to her destined position among the nations of the earth. Heaven has evidently marked out our path in the world's drama and if as a nation wo are true to the principles of God and justice, and seek civic righteousness, we will, as a nation, be great aud glorious in all that makes for national power and true nobility. PATRIOT. The Westerfield (Ind.) News prints the following in regard to an old resident of that place: "Frank McAvoy, for m a u y years in the employ of t h e L . , N . A. C. Ry., here, says: 'I have used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy for teu years or longer--am never without it in my family. I consider it the best remedy of the kind manufactured. I take pleasure in recommending it.'" It is a speciGc for all bowel disorders. For sale by Hugh Duffey, Hillsboro; R. J. Colston Ridgely; W. E. Brown, Deutou. * ··» '·It IB the llest on Kurtfi." That is what Edwards Parker, merchants of Plains, G-a., say of Chamborlain's Pain Balm, for rheumatism, lame back, deep seated aud muscular pains. Sold by Hugh Duffoy, Hillsboro; R. J. Colston, Ridgely; W. E. Brown, Denton. WANAMAKEITS PHILADELPHIA, Monday, may ie, isos. The sudden rise of wheat does not apply to dry goods. Contracts for American-made dry goods, entered into long before the war, are like the good pumps at Fairmount, constantly pumping into stock the new goods. Taking off the ocean carriers, the St. Paul and other steamships, has not interfered with our supplies of French, English and German goods. Good merchants, or merchants true to their customers' interests, must buy goods on either side of the sea, wherever they are made best, at most reasonable prices. With all the bombast and brag of demagogues about buying only home manufactures, not one customer in ten thousand, working people included, asks where goods are made. They want them cheap, cheap, cheap. And forty years' experience proves that not one person in twenty thousand will pay more for American makes than the goods unfortunately underrated in" the tariff bills that come through the Custom House from foreign shores--cheaper than the manufacturers choose to make them in America. Facts are facts, and there is no getting away from actual and stubborn facts. This store is run to serve its patrons as the surest way tn cervp its These are busy days for us. Our good merchandise is wanted and we want to seive our customers well with all the resources of our New York, Paris and Philadelphia houses. Stylish goods are notscarce here. 'With larger sales right along, of course we made larger pieparations in stocks, and, war or no war, people will need the classes of goods we supply. No advantage will be taken of the absence of full stocks in many places by putting up prices. Thisisanall-the-year-'round-every- year store. More and more people find out each year the painstaking of this store in providing the proper classes of goods, and long dealing with our old manufacture! s makes them very good to us in choice and care in what they deliver to us. You may depend on our best service when you take away goods on purchasing, or when you bring them back should they fail to please. BICYCLES--Fair Prices No Nonsense -' We are principal sellers of bicycles. Because we sell the several best- value wheels at absolutely fair prices. Bicycles today are the result of evolution. Bicycle prices, the result of revolution. We believed that many wheels sold at small profit would yield more dollars than the necessarily few wheels that could be sold at large profit. This was not price cutting -- it was bringing business experience to bear on the selling of sporting goods. It won! We never built a bicycle, because the few fine factories, built and developed at a cost of millions, can build them better. We never bought parts, to be assembled and then sold as "Wanamaker Bicycles." Such a course is nonsensical. We give the usual trade guarantee card, because it is wanted. But the chief guarantee is the fact, k n o w n country-wide, that we won't sell trash. The wheels we sell are proved -are the several dependable kinds. They are durable; they will not fail you; they will need almost no trips to a repair shop. And so we have come to be generally conceded as Bicycle Headquarters. We shall do the business better and better; we shall do more of it -- though last year we sold seventeen thousand bicyles -- every one nt retail. A thoroughly satisfactory BICYCLE SCHOOL is maintained. Careful teachers give really helpful lessons, at 25c. Butthe main business is to supply bicycles -- from THE WORLD'S BEST-- THE HUMBER --AT to the staunch and satisfactory Rodman -- men's at S?0; women's at S31.50. Duquesne Specials, $50. 1 Continental Specials, men's, $40; Women's, $41.50. Woven THE fresn » 5er- Cotton Stuffs madras is in high favor this season, for shirts for men, and shirt waists and dresses forwomen and children. We have the best gathering we have ever shown -- the choicest patterns from best American and foreign makers. This hint of prices -American Madras, 12J^c to 25c. Scotch Madras, 33c. American Cheviot, lOc to 25c. Scotch Cheviot, 35c. White · PuRE wl ? ite is a1 ' nrp«« lnnrl« Wavs d a i n t y a n d Uress UOOdS b e a u tiful; and yet there is doubled prettiness in carefully chosen sorts , and patterns. These pieces were picked from every good maker's best. It's a gathering of the world's choicest pure-white beauty. Striped Long Cloth, in four patterns, 36 in. wide, for shirt waists and children's dresses, 25c a yard. Plain Swiss Mull, 32 in. -wide, 12Hc to 45c a yard. French Organdie, 68 in. wide; the sheer- x est beauty Of alt, 40c to SI a yard. '' i Dotted Swiss Mulls, from pin to quarter ; inch dots; 30 to 32 in. wide, 25c to 50c .O a yard. \ \ Figured Swiss Mulls; all new and dainty designs; 32 in. wide, 38c to 70c. a yd. i\ Plain corded Pique, the most popular 1 ^ fabric for women's skirts and shirt , \ waists; 27 to 29 in. wide, 18c lo 75c a yd. "7 Fancy figured Pique, soft finish for shirt ' waists; 27 to 29 in. wide, 2ac a yard. John Wanamaker. Order Nisi. George ~W. Davis mid Samuel N. Ilorney vs. Kiclmrd J. Sanlsbury Sariih E. Saiilsbury, his wife. In tho Circuit Court for Caroline County. In Equity. · Ordered, this 18th day of, JFaj, 1898, tlmt the sale of the property mentioned iu those proceedings, mnclo and reported by Oscar Clark nnd Harvey L. Cooper, Trus'tces, bo ralilied nnd confirmed, unless ciuisc to the contrary thereof be shown on 01 before the 22nd day of July next,--Provided a copy of this order be inserted in sonic newspaper printed and published in Caroline county, (Snce in each of tluee successive weeks, belme the 1'Jth dny of June next. The report stated the ninonnt of sales to be S345. CHA11LES W. HOB15S, Clerk. True Copy--Test: CHARLES \V. TIOBB'S, Clerk. Executor's Sale OK ^ A l . L A I t l . K [REAL EST ATE, AT RIDGELY, MD. By v i i t n o of tho aiitlunily veiled in mo hv the hibt will nntl testament of Sylvester .Smith, deceased, ;iud by v i i t n c of !«n oider of tiled-plums' Court for Caroline County, I will soil at public auction, in h o n t of Ilio hotel of AV m. 0. Lucas in the town of Kid!;ol\, J\Ld . on THURSDAY, JUNE 16th, 1898 beginning nt "2 o'clock, p. m., the following real estate: T?lllST--The old lloniwtcid, situate in the Seventh Election district, of Caroline county, on the load l o a d i n g from Hillsboro to Kidgcly and the road leading from Downt 1 - Station to Hidgcly, and now tenanted by W i n . V. Jackson, and con- 266 Tins land is rich nnd fertile, in U high state of cultivation, w e l l d r a i n e d , nnd is the water-shed bet ween the Choptnnk nnd Tiiekalioo river*. The location is the In,est in the comity, tlic n o r t h e r n extremity being w i t h i n the ctupornte limits of tlic town of Kidgcly, nnd o n l y about half- a-milc from mil road stalioii, w h i l e tho soiithci n boundary is less than half-a-mile from Powncs Station, located on the n e w Queen Anne's Railroad. The Gr:nt Chop- tink river is about 2 m i l e s cast, nnd the Tuckahou river about ; miles, west, and Denton the county sent, is, - w i t h i n 5 miles drive, or nbont 10 m i n u t e s a\i.iy by train. This fiirm it bounded on the west and north by a county road over a mile in length, loading directly f i o m Kidgely by. Uownc' Station. This hind will divide nirely into d fruit farms of about (i(J acres cnch, all with good public road fronts., anil v ' l l be bo ottered "on day of sale, after hi \ ing been oll'crcd us a whale, and will be bo'd in thai way which biings Iho qrcalcr amount, except a o i n n l l s l i i D of land in front of the farm, on \\cstsidc of LifoLcsaicl county road, and adjoining lands o f J . K . Siuilsbuii mid the Long farm, w h i c h will be sold us a be pa rale lot. W h i l e tho most of said faun is under cultivation, three of tllcsc divisions will cnch have sufficient woodland for its slip- port, while the other has none, but on w h i c h are localed all tin- buildings of the ciitiie farm. The crops on the entire binds being either imdci cultivation 01 proviclci! for, will be reserved to the cstnlc aud possession to this farm piopcrly will be given January 1st, 1800, except tlmt fov the purpose of picpaiiug nnd seeding pio- por grounds to wheat; this pnvilcgc i» hereby guaranteed to the piuchnser or p iichnscrs for the proper lime and icgnliir cuitom incident lo such work. SECOND--The other binds consist of about 60 CHOICE BUILDING LOTS, Mostly oO lea f r o n t by 180 foot deep, pleasantly located in the thriving town of IMclsroly, each furnishing a line b u i l d i n g site fronting on an SO foot avenue, with back entrance of 20 foot alley. .Many of theso lots arc corner lots, the a v e n u e being crossed nt right angles at regular intervals by streets 00 feet wide, as shown on the plat of the town of Kidgely, now of locoixl in tlie olhcc of the Clerk of the Circuit Court for Caroline county, copy ol which will be exhibited on the day of sale, or can be located on the record lib Blocks iNos. 13, 1J, 18, 10, a n d tlie parts of J31ocks 15 and 20 lying between Fourth Avenue West nnd the Clncl-cii's Bridge io.ul, except those lots, Nos. 0 and G, of Block Ho. 18, which were recently sold to "The Jirclhrcn," "lohave erected a neat eim-fh theicon. Lots Nos. 1 2 and 3 of Block No. 3 arc nlso to bo sold. Lot No 3 has a front of GO feet, with an alley fiont- age of 70 feet, and upon which is erected n'fii-st-chiss combination barn, gnmiiry and stables, with commodious sheds attached, alibi-ding hirgc ttorage facilities. Loth of u n b r o k e n sections will bn sold separately, w i t h the privilege of taking entire section, or as m a n y as desired thereof by purchaser at samo pi-ice. Possession to town lots will be given not later tlinii November 1st, nnd as much sooner us crops can be properly harvested and removed therefrom. All piirtics desiring to see the shape and location of parcels offered can do so at s n j lime bj e x a m i n i n g plnls in my oflicc. 1 will be glad lo go upon Ihe traits with parlies so desiring, upon such request being miulc lo me, Phits will also be in !i .nds of Auctioneer on dny_of sale. TERMS OF SALE: Onc-tliird of purchase money cash, and Ihe balance in 12 nnd 24 montlis, notes for the defcLred paymcnls to be by the purchaser, being interest from day of sale, with security to be approved by the Executor, THOMAS A. SMITH, Executor of Sylvester Smith, deceased. JOHN AV. C'LAUK/Ju, Auctioneer. PUBLIC SALE By virtue of the power of sale contained in three mortgages given by William J. Clark and wile, one dated 'December 4, 1803, to Howard Bryant, Tnistte, and recorded in Liber E. C. F., Xo. GO, folios 21, c., one of the land records for Caroline comity; one dated January 21, 1895, to James L. Coin-toy and recorded in Liber E. C. F., No. 61, folios 200, u., one ot tlie land iccords aforesaid, and one dated December 3, 1895, and recorded in Liber E. C. P., No. 0-2, folios 207, c., one of the land records aforesaid, the imdeisigned as ussigncc of the lirst and second mortgages above recited mid mortgagee of the third, will sell at public auction to tlic highest bidder, in front of the Court House door, iu the town of Denton, Md. t on TUESDAY, JUNE 14th, 1898, between the hours of 2 and 4 o'clock p. m., all that t'ulnnblc tract nnd parcel of laud situnlc in the Seventh district of Caroline county, on the public road leading from Ridgely to Allison's. Bram-h, nnd being nil of the hind convcydto the s.iicl William J. Clark by James T. Clark by (Iced dated December 2, 1808, and recorded in Liber L. II. G , No. 40, folios 4G3, Ac., (saving and excepting that conveyed by snid William J Clark and w i f e to J nines E. Dukes by deed recorded in Liber E. C. F., No. Bl, folios 149 Sc., one of the land records for Caroline county aforo-iiid,) the part r e m a i n i n g being divided into two tracts, and will bo sold as follows: TRACT NO. 1. This is one of the most valuable IrncU of land in Caroline county, and adjoins the land of Jamcb E.Dnlve-, "The Plains" and the farm belonging to the children of the said William J. Clark and contains about 9O Acres of Land, more or less. It is without buildings. TRACT NO. 2 is principally wopdhmd and adjoins the lands of said James E. Dukes and others, (the said James E. Dukes' lai.d lies between tracls Noa. 1 and 2) and contains about 23 Acres of Land, moie 01- less. There is a small house on this lot. TERMS OF SALE--CASH. Title papers at the puiclinscr's expense. THOMAS B. SPARKLIN, Assignee and Mortgagee. A purchaser can obtain a loan of oil bcjth of tho above tracts., if desired, by applying to T. PLINY FISUKK, Ally, GREATER OAK HALT. . (HUNTER PAX HALL. ©ARRI AG IZLS ! Big 5tocHs to Sell--Seasoi? Late It's good news for buyers--it means prices made very popular to help quick selling. Hundreds have held back for weeks from buying Spring Suits--war, stormy season, some reason--now, we've got sunshine, and must make the best of shortened selling time. Oak Hall is full of good clothes--men's, women's, boys', girls' : thousands sold and other thousands ready for immediate sales. Headquarters for Men's Glothes-- Wherc they're made--where men pay less. There's always a leak or a bung out when clothing goes through two or three hands. We're making everything tell for lowest price for worthy and good wearing quality, special prices just now: 7.50 Suits for $ 5.00 1G.OG Suits for $ 7.50 12.00 Suits for $ 9.00 ;13.50 Suits for $ 9.50 J15.00 Suits for $10.00 518.00 Suits for $13.50 520.00 Suits for $15,00 The $1 The Lateness has affected prices of Women's wear Many lots of suits and dresses are seeking a market through this store just now. Makers are fidgeting--anxious--giving us the chance in many cases to sell for less than cloth and work cost. Some of our highest class suits just now at half price; some lots the saving $3.50 to $6.00 on suit. Suits worth $16.00 for $10.00; tailor-made gowns for $7.50; jackets for $6.00; girls' reefers, $3. Railroad fare paid on purchases of reasonable amount. Wanamaker fe Brown Sixth and Market, Phil a. ^ iliM DRUGS AND MEDICINES. u^ EXECUTOR'S SALE OF V A l . U A l l I . K PERSONAL PROPERTY By virtue of authority from the Orphan's Court of Caroline county, the undersigned, executor of Sylvester .Smith, deceased, \ \ i l l o t f c r nt public sale at tho lute residence of the said deceased, in the town of Hidsruly, Jld.. on WEDNESDAY, JUNE \\ 1898, commencing at 10 o'clock :i. m., the following property: OIVIT: T$JL,ACK COLT, 0 years old; I Ulnck Horto; 1 Peach Culler; I Grain Fan;! Sand Pump; Wood Attachment for Dropping H u i v u b t c i ; 1 Engine P u m p nnd Whistle, 1 Corn Sholler; 1 Cross-Cut Saw; 1 Gr:is*-Sced Sower; 1 Top-Buggy; 1 two-wheel Buggy; 1 Carriage Polo iiiitl Yoke- 1 Dearborn; 1 Pair Timber Wheels; I Wngon Hack; 1 Bullet; 1 Stump Puller; · 1 Steam Engine and Thresher: w i t h fixtures; 1 Farm Bell; 1 A n v i l ; I New-Ground Plow . nnd \arious other k i n d s of Plow.-!, Harrows, Cultivators, Forks, Shovels, IIocs, l?akc; Lot o! Pencil Baskets; Phosphate nnd Cotton Hags; Harness of different khids; Cant-Hooks, Scythes, Ladder, 1 Grindstone; 1 Horse Cnrt; 1 Lii\\n IJoller; 1 Drilling Machine nnd Bits, Lot of Carpenter » Tools; Lot of Blade and Top Fodder; Timothy Hay; about 2- r 0 Bushels of Corn; Lot of Lumber; 1 Doiiblp-Diurcl Gun mid "Fixtures; 1 Gnus Mower and Knives; 1 Bevolving Unke; Weighing Ueams nnd Weights; Wheels nnd Axle-Trees; 1 Fur Kobe, and many other articles too numerous to mention. V'tiKMS OF SALE: On nil sums of $10 and u n d e r , the cash will be required on dny of sale, on sums ovci 1 that amount a credit nl" M months will be given, pin-chaser* giving notes, bearing interest from day of Nile, secured lo Iho satisf.iction of the undersigned, and payable at Denton National H u n k . No property to bo removed u n t i l the terms me complied with. THOMAS A. SMITH, Kxcculor of Syl-ester Smith, late of Curo- line county, deceased. JOHN W. CLA.KK, J u , Aiictioiieoi 1 . Serges Cheviots, Worsted, Thibets and Diagonals, Medium and light weights. Low "and moderate prices. Nobby and newest styles, latest and best patterns, carelul and proper tailoring. Full value for every dollar you spend, whether it is a $5, or $6.50 suit, or one of our finest $20 and $25 suits. We sell more suits at $10, $12 and $15 than at all the other prices combined ; it is wonderful the value we can give you. We make a special effort in the selection of nobby suits lor young men. This** season the doubled-breasted blue serge suits are very proper--$8, $10, $12.50 and $15 for full suits. The $15 kind are with silk lined and silk] faced coats. Nobby styles | in stripe and cheviot trous j ers to be worn with them. Open evenings. JAS, T, MULLIN k SONS, Clothing, Sixth and Hats, Market, Shoes, Wilmington Get There 5tay Tbere Until you have examined our SPUING STOCK winch comprises the following : SI-IOES SHOES A variety for Ladies, Misses nnd Children. we sell from the coarse Plow Shoe to the finest Vici Dress Shoe--in Russet nnd Black QUALITY m mm OHSUBPASSED. SHIRT© "Wo have thu largest line, consisting of Colored Bosom, Plain White Plait, White mid Colors in soft open shirts. r,iN; is COMM.ICTJ-:. HATS--The uioH catchy line you ever saw. DRY GOODS, DRESS GOODS, TRIMMINGS. IIAMBURGS, LACES. CRASH AND DUCK SUITINGS. SEE OUR STOCK ! J. L EVERNGAM, DENTON, MD. Wheeler Transportation Line DAILY STEAMERS FOR Great Choptank, Trappe and Tuekahoe Rivers. On nnd after May 22d, 1898, steamers will leave Pier 5 Light Stiect Wharf daily except Sundays at 0 p. m., for O\ ford, Trappe, Cambridge, Chnneollor's, Secretary, Clurk's, Choptnuk, Llojd's, Dover Bridge, Kingston. AlcOnUy's, Gancy's, Todd's. 'Towers', Williston, Tnckahoc Bridge, Rftcse's, Coward's, Covey's, Hillsboro and Queen A n n e . Arriving at Oxford the following morning iu time for connection with the Delaware Chesapeake R. R., nnd at Cambridge with the Cambridge Seaford R. R. R e t u r n i n g w i l l leave Hillsboro Alon:lays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, nii-1 Fridajs at 10 n. m.; Covey's 10.30; Coward's 11; Williston 1 p. in.; Ganoy's 1.30; JlcC.irty's '2; Kingston 2.13; Dcn'er Bridge 2.30; Mcdford's (Choptnnk) 4; Clark's 4.15; Secretary, o; Cambridge 7; Trsppc 8.30 and Oxford 10, stopping at intermediate landings, arriving in Baltimore early the following mornings. SUNDAY SI-KAMKU FOR BALTIXTOIIK. Steamer will lca\o for Baltimore on Snndnys as follow Wayman's, 4.30 .1. in.; Covey'?, 5.00; Cowai-d's, 5.15; W i l l i f t o n , G.30; Gaucy's, (i.43; Kingston, 7.15; Uoier Bridge, 7.30; Clioptauk, 8.IIO; Sccietary, 9.30,'Cambridge, 10.30, Trappe, 11.45; Oxford, 1.00 p. in,, a r r i v i n g in Baltimore at (J.00 u p. m., the same day- Freight received until 5.30 p.m.daily for all landings. E.E. WHEELER, Agent, Pier 6 Light St., Baltimore. B. ]J. COHEE. Acont at Williston. T717"ALTER SPARKLIN, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW, DENTON, MAlll'LAND, OFFICE WITH JAS. N. TODD, ESQ. BINDERS, RAKES ! H A V I N G just completed a large warehouse, I have on h a n d :i r-om;lcto stock of Ciirriacies. Spindle Biisrtries. Da\t"iis, Si cod Carts, Faun Wagons--one and two u.i»u. T i l r ^ Q U K K X OF Tllli HARVEST FIELD is the OSBORiME COLUMBIA 131 IS! SI) ER mil bpyoiid HII doubt sUl'-id-, \\ itlioiit a peer. The No.-1 IFowcr is Iho lightest draft. All-Stoel IT.iy Rakes and liny Tedders, with bicycle and iiitcrehangeablii wheels; Disc [larrotts; Spring-Tooth Harrow. The machines and i m p l e m e n t ^ are all in ^tock now. nd don't forgot that Osborne Implements succeed where other.*fail. I am in a position to quote you tho vcr^ lowest prices on everything I handle. Am HIELADOUARTIEIRS FOR BINDER ~W!NE. Give me a call, and let me give you a few points on prices. H. M. THOMPSON, - - HILLSBORO, MD. FOR SIXTY-SEVEJ^ YEARS HA VE BEEN MANUFA CTURED. Year by Year they have "been Improved. They are better now than ever before, Indeed, they are as near perfection as a machine can be made. Hence the reat demand. Call on the Jonathan Evitts, BEXTTOXT, R. B. BOND. o GROCERIES, DR Y GOODS, NOTIONS, QUEENSWARE, HA TS, SHOES, BICYCLES, GRA PHOPHONES. PHOTOGRAPHS TAKEN, TEUSTEE'S SALE METfiAGEE'S SALE --OF-- CTuder and by virtue of power a.nd authority contained in a deed of trust from Martin J. Coheo to Henry K. Lewis and Willarjl E. West, bearing dale the 17th day of January, 1808, and of record among the land records for Caroline county, in Liber E. C. P., No. 03, folio 542, the undersigned, us trustees named in said deed, will sell at public sale, in front of the Court House door in the town of Denton, Maryland, on Tnesaaj, flu 7ft of June. 1898, between tlie hours of 2 and 4 o'clock, p. m., of that day, the following described real estate, to wit All that LOT, PIECE OR PARCEL of hind nnd premises situated on the cast side of Sixth street, in the lown of Den- toti, adjoining Ihe lol and property of Joseph E. Butler on the north, nnd more particularly described ab follows: Beginning for the outlines thereof at the sontli-west corner of the said Joseph E. Butler's lot and thence runs in a southcily direction iilong the east line of said Sixth street 60 feet, tbenco in an easterly direction 110 feet, thence in a. northerly direction and parallel with the first line aforesaid GO feet to the said Joseph E. Butler's lot, thence in ft westerly direction with the south line of the said Butler's lot 110 feet to tho plucc of beginning, containing 6600 Square Feet of Land, more or less. It being the the same land mentioned in a deed from W. W. Lowe uud vife to the said Mm tin J. Colico, bearing dale the 21st (lay of September, 1897, and recorded in Liber E. C. F-, No. 03, folio 348. The above properties improved by a now two-story Frame Dwelling, with back building, nnd single-story STORE-ROOM. This property is very eligibly located both for a residence and business stand, being on Si.Uh street and near the depot on the Queen Anne's Bailroad. This property will be sold subject to a mortgage of SooO, dae on the 27th day of September, 1001, and payable at any time prior to tlmt date, in sums nol less than S100 nt the option of the mortgagor or his assignees. TERMS OF SALE--Cash on day of Sale. Title papers «t cxpon=eof the purchaser. HENKY K LEWIS, WILLAHD E. WEST, J.» MES W. THOMAS, Trustees. Auctioneer. Teachers' Annual Examination. Notice is hereby given that the next Teachers Examination for Caroline County will bo held OP Thursday nnd Friday, .him; 2d and 3d, 1898, at the Denton High School Building. The moming scstions will begin nt 9.30 o'clock and close at 12 o'clock noon. The afternoon sessions will begin nt 1.30 o'clock and close at o o'clock. Candidates for second grade certificates will be cMtnihicd in the following studies nnd mast ninkc a general average of seventy per cent., nnd tlie percentage in Arithmetic and English Grammar must not fall below the required general average: Orthography, Heading, Writing, Arithmetic, Gcograpliy, History of Maryland and the United Slates, the Constitution of Maryland nnd the Constitution of tho United Stales, English Grmnnior, Physiology, Algebra to Quadratic, Geometry, one book, Theory nnd Pi notice of leaching the laws and by-laws of the public school bystcm of Maryland. Candidates for n first grade certificate must mako a general average of eighty per cent., and in addition to the above imincd studies will be examined in Natural Philosophy, Bookkeeping, Geometry, four books, and Alge bra through Quadratics. All teachers whoso certificates have expired by limitation must take this examination. AT. B.STEPHENS, See'y and Examiner. --or-A VALUABLE FARM, IN CHOIJME'COUITY; Under and by virtue of power and authority contained in a mortgage from Khoda A. Blades and Owen C. Blades, her husband, to Charles AV. Single, bearing date the IGth dny of December, A. D., 1887, and duly of record in Liber L. H. G., No. 52, folio 15, one of the land record books of Caroline county,tfce undersigned, as mortgagee, will oft'cr nt public sale In front of the Court House door, in the town of Denton, on TUESDAY, THE 24th OF MAY, 1898, between the hours of 2 and 4 o'clock- p. in. of that day, tlie following real estate:' All and singular that farm or tract of land situate, lying and being in the Fourth Eleclion District of Caroline county, on the road leading from Preston to Choptank, wlicrcon said Owen C. Blades now resides, adjoining the property of Jehu Blades nnd others, and containing 190 ACRES of land, more or less. This farm is cen- Irally located, convenient to railroad station nnd steamboat landing, nnd is in a high state of cultivation. Said larm more particularly described in a deed from said Owen C. Bl.ides to said Khoda A. Blades, dujy of record in Liber L. H. G., No. 51, folio 531, one of the land record books of Caroline county. TERMS OF SALE. The terms of sale arc: One-third cash on day of sale, and the balance in two equal instalments of six and twelve months respectively, tho deferred payments to be ecured b}- note or notes endorsed to the satisfaction of the mortgagee; or nil cash ou the day of sale, at "the option of the purchaser. CHAKLES W. SLAGLE, . Mortgagee. GKO. "\V. WILSON-, Attorney, Eiiston, Md. K. ALEX. UUTSOX, A'JTORXKV-AT LAW, DKXTON, MARYI.A.XD. MORTGAGEE'S SALE OF A VALUABLE Piece o Land. - 0 By virtue of a power of sale contained in :v mortgage from Adam M. "Washington ami Amy "Washington, his wife, to William 1\ Leonard, bearing date tho 10th day of January, 1890, and recorded in Liber JO. C. F., No. 02, folios 202 and 203, one of the land record book for Caroline county, Maryland, the said William F. Leonard, mortgagee aforesaid, will se_ll at public auction, to the highest bidder, in fiont of tho store-house of T. E. "\Vil- loughby, at Hnrmony or Fowling Creek postoflicc, Caroline county, Maryland, on Saturday, 21st day of May, 1898, between the hours of 2 and 4 o'clock, p. m., Ihe following property, to wit: All Unit Iract, pnrt of a tract or PARCEL OF LAND, situate, lying and being iu tho Eighth election district, formerly a part of the Fourth election district of Caroline county, Maryland, on the north side of the , county road leading from Harmony to the town of Denton, containing Four Acres of Land, more or less, and is improved by a good comfortable Hcru.se, one nnd a- half story high, with R back building and necessary out-building^, all new. TERMS OF SALE-- CASH. Title papers at expense of purchasers, WILLIAM F. LEONAKD, ' ' Mortgagee. N. ALEX. HUTSOS, Attorney. n M

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