OCR Interpretation

Saint Mary's beacon. [volume] (Leonard Town, Md.) 1867-1983, March 09, 1905, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Maryland, College Park, MD

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82006687/1905-03-09/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

gain! fffiftfg Beacon,
Thursday Morning, March 9, 1905.
Last Saturday, Theodore Roose
velt was inaugurated twenty-fifth
President of United States, amid
scenes of i plendor that far out
shone all previous inaugural page
ants. Over 30,000 men were in line
and the onlookers were estimated to
be near two hundred thousand. To
grace the inaugural holiday soldiers,
sailors, citizens, Indians and Filipi
nos marched down to the Avenue.
Bands played and the dense crowds
cheered to the limit of human endur
The President reviewed the pa
rade from a beautifully constructed
stand in front of the White House,
facing the Court of History, the
-he/ d'anvrt of the feast of beauty,
*ch was the acme of the decora-
occupying the street
four blocks. Here were
the allegorical flgurei of
Wmc size and the portrait statues
from the World’s Fair, and
the bamboo masts, each crowned
with a laurel wreath and all connect
ed with graceful festoous of green
and electric bulbs, lifted their slend
er and graceful outlines 30 feel in
the air.
The President's inaugural address
was unusually abort and delivered
slowly and deliberately and with
few gestures.
Toward all other nations, large
and small, our attitude must be one
of cordial and sincere frendship.
No weak nation that acts manful
ly and justly should ever have cause
to fear us, and no strong power
should ever be able to single us out
as a subject for insolent aggression.
Never before have men tried so
vast and formidable an experiment
as that of administering the affairs
of a continent under the forms of a
democratic republic.
If we fall, the cause of free self
government throughout the world
wilt rook to its foundations.
There is no good reason why we
should fear the future, but there ia
every reason why we should fact it
seriously, neither biding from our
selves the gravity of the problems
before us nor fearing to approach
these problems with the unbending,
unflinching purpose to solve them
We have an assured confidence
that we shall be able to leave this
heritage un wasted and and enlarged
to our children and our children's
raradr in naisr.
About 30,000 men were in tbs line
of parade.
Practically every Stole and Terri
tory, the Philippines, Hawaii and
Porto Rico were represented.
Gov. Ed wig Warfield, of Mary
land, commanded a military brigade,
and Gen. J. Stuart McDonald, of
Baltimore, a civic brigade.
Gen. Adna R. Chaffee, Comma tid
ing General of the United States
Army, was chief marshal.
The inauguration of Vio*-Presi>
dent Fairbanks, according to cus
tom proceeded that of the President
and ooeured in the Senate chamber.
As the hands of the great clock in
dicated the hour of IS, the President
pro tern of the Senate, Mr. Frye of
Maine, administered the oath of of
fice to the Vice-President elect.
Vice-President Fairbanks then
mounted the president's stand and
delivered a brief address, occupying
barely five minutes in so doing, al
though he spoke with great delibera
tion. When he bad *eonoluded the
newly elected Senators were sworn
in and then the entire assemblage,
including President Roosevelt and
his Cabinet, proceeded to the Inau
gural stand on the Bast front of the
Tbs procession which moved
slowly from the Senate chamber to
the stand was led by the President
and Vice-President, the foreign Am
bassadors, following. Then came the
Justices of the Supreme Court, fol
lowed by the members of the Senate
and of the House of Representatives,
then the members of the Cabinet,
followed by the members of the
Press snd they in turn by the In
vited guests.
# #
In the evening the President ac
companied by Mrs. Roosevelt Miss
Alice and his military gnd naval
aides, attended the inaugural ball
in the great hall of the Pension
Building, but he did not dance,con
tenting himself with looking down
on the throng of beautifully gowned
and brilliantly uniformed
men, and responding to their salutes i
with smiles and bows. The ball
room presented a picture of excep
tional beauty with its profusion of *
flowers, its artistic arrangement of
tiny electric lights and the magnifl- I
oient assemblage which bad gather
ed to see and be seen. Through-!,
out the day there was evident thadt
spirit of good fellowship which Jsr
the chief characteristic of Ameri
-ra,~ "
Theodore Roosevelt is making
Democrats every day—making them
out of men who have been Republi
cans, and making over those who
have forgotten to be Democrats, or
who have been discouraged in the
hope of success.
Do not for a moment imagine that
the President can ever carry bis
old hide-bound party of privilege
and tariff-fedparasites along with
him in this Democratic way. They
are following him rather dumbly
now, because they have scarcely
gotten their breath in the astonish
ment which bis boldness and his
courage have produced. They are
afraid, too, of this young and now
untrammelled political athlete, whose
prowess and daring do not parti
cularly Invite difference or attack.
But there is a muttering all through
the ranks of the Republican party,
and the murmur will deepen to a
storm, in which the spoilsmen's
organisation will go down to defeat.
The prophets of party are already
| foretelling the speedy future In
1 which Theodore Roosevelt will
stand as Grover Cleveland did—at
outs with all the leaders of bis poli
tical army, and as a wedge to
split in twain an organisation that
has already performed its mission
and ought to be ready to die.
Nor ia the President himself to
reap the fruit* of a career which
must be unselfish becsuseil ia with
out the expectation of political re
ward. He baa definitely and dis
tinctly put behind him the desire or
expectation of another term of office.
He has pledged himself to be no
more a candidate for Presidential
honors. He cannot in honor lead
again. His party will not deserve
the credit for his popular adminis
tration. He himself is out of the
race for indorsement. By the next
national campaign the Republican
party will be split into fiercest fac
tions over the Booseveltlan reign.
The faction of corporate greed and
special privilege which furnishes
tbs money will be implacable against
a Democratic President in a Repub
lican administration. They will
stand in a phalanx for the old creeds
of protection and favoritism. There
is no compromise and no conccbslon
to be expected from them. They
will force the old craft back to its
selfish moorings and have faith In
another safe voyage to the Presiden
tial haven.
But there are thousands of honest
Republicans who since the war in
loyal and unquestioning faith have
followed the fortunes of the party of
Lincoln and Grant. They have kept
the faith and never broken ranks
because their traditions were set.
1 To these men Roosevelt is a revela
tlon. . He ke preaching them Demo
cracy from a Republican pulpit. Ho
, is showing them that the things
which Democrats have pleaded for
forty years, and which they have
been taught to believe would bring
ruin to the country, are good things
and righteous things and that they
can be done and ought to be done.
Those men can never be Republi
cans after the old fashion any more.
Roosevelt has opened their eyes.
They see the light of popular liber
Now, who will these men follow?
They cannot follow the spoilsman
and the trust magnate. Not all the
fat of syndicates can tempt them any
They will not have Roosevelt to
follow, for the Reform President
will not be there to lead.
What, then, but the Democratic
party is left to carry the creeds and
policies which these honest men
have been taught by a great exam
ple to respect?
If only the Democratic party shall
be true to itself and to its great
traditions. If only the Democratic
party will rise to the level of the
great opportunity which is presen
ted to it in this tremendous move
ment. If only the trimmers and
cowards and half-Repnblioana will
be quiet or quit, and give a
real Democracy free course to be
No half-hearted platform, no cum
brous platitudes, no stradnling pro
testations and no halting and uncer
tain candidate can rally the brave,
true men wbe have been liberated
and inspired by the splendid move
ments of this eventful year.
The man and the platform must
meet in a definite and aggressive
campaign. The issues must be
brief enough for every American
voter to paste in bis bat.
First— Reform the Robber Tariff.
Second—Regulate the Criminal
Third— Equalise taxation, if it
takes an income tax to do it.
Fourth —Arbitrate the differences
of labor and capital.
Fifth-r Make reasonable the house
of labor.
- Sixth—Put child slavery out of ,
the factories.
Seventh —And put in stripes
every man who buys or bullies an
kAmqt’ican ballot.
Gfc to the country in seven ring-
sentences and the country will ,
Every convert that Roosevelt is
making cow to tho doctrines of po
pular rights and liberty—and they
are thousands—must pia his faith
hereafter to the party from whom
tho President is borrowing bis
There are many Democrats, It is
true, whose creeds aud personal in
terests will carry them to the ranks
of the old conservative party of
plutocracy and privilege.
Let them go and the sooner the
better. For the groat rank of the
Democratic army—the plain people
of America—reinforced and re
cruited by the great army whom
Roosevelt has liberated from Re
publican tradition, will make a ma
jority mightier than Roosevelt's
And in that majority will be writ
the rebuke of the selfish and greedy
spoilsman, and the triumph of the
! great people—the greatest good of
the greatest number—for whom the
government was budded by the
fathers and for whom it must be ad
i ministered If It hopes or deserves
to survive.
it shall be the purpose of thisand
subsequent letters to point the De
j mocratio people to their splendid
opportunity and to the way to meet
it. *
John Tkmpi.r Gravis.
In loving remembrance of our dear
mother MAItY B. DAWHOX, wbodepart
ed this life one year ago today. Mnreb A,
1904. I.orod in life; in death remember
W mw br iti Serins*, beard her sigh*.
With throbbing heart* and weening
Mill now the oalfflir deep* at iut.
All pain, all grief, all uffer.ng* psst.
Mr her Dacoitraa*.
lev Adurtbffiti.
Plea*, announce WM. ft uRBKNWKbL. or
LsanarMovn, m a candidate for the Own.
or rauc nomination lor tho rttaie Senate Mi.
Green wail I* a true Democrat, and would be
ttiumpnonttir elected.
MarSp Cm are too ontnunr.
A line young stallion, *bt year* aid,
named i’tmt Captain, Jr., will be offered
for *..>> the Aral Tuesday In March court ,
in JwmiariUown, or be can be bought on
private tertiia .rf
Valley lap. Md.
March 9, 'o6—lt.
hu AaauASTsas m wall"
NO weed to tend away fur Wall Papier
and pay two prfemi for it and at the •*..
Utue have nothing to pwt from, and then
hpd!**atwt.d with ,p,w payings iargg
cXptoa* biff czlrt to get lltta, VVehave
sample* of about SGO r .netfe* ia price#
ranging from A pants to H 5 aunt* pier roll
Coins and ecket yottr <<wn choice, L
preeenge prepaid on all purchase*.
Cmuiotte Hall,
Morel. 9, 06~tl, Md,
I Have advertised in Houthern Mary,
laud papers to obtain farm* lor my cus
tomer* who are ready to purchase now,
I hove arrange.) with the local prewt in
Mcttuns where land 1* hard to obtain to
, advertise all properly placed with me
1 am a)o in Communication with the
i State Hoard of Immigration, the general
•aiperiuumdent coming bom my own
county, now wading for hundred* of cir
.-alar* to distribute. 1 am in a position
to sell considerable n-afeetaie. I bare
agents in the city looking for bargain* in
city property to exchange tor country
property. I, ft QUINN,
518 E. N. Avenue,
March 9, ’Offe- tl. Baltimore Md.
Whan enc yon try onr SZIUTOB
lon'll wih for bmd most mry hour,
But if yon u*o some othor brand
lon’ll wish no broad was In tho land.
Chas. King j Sou,
March !>—st.
invites you to drink
Omm ■; ,
the Finest Tea Sold.
the Beat Coffee for the Price.
Sold on Their Merits.
TEA la half pound Cartoon;
COFFEE ia poaad Cartons.
A ticket is placed in every
package, which entitles the
purchaser to a beautiful piece
of high grade decorated china,
COFFEE 30 Cent* the Poaad;
TEA 80 Ceuta the half Poaad.
Watch Morgan’s Window for the
Premiums, and corno to Morgan’s
Store for Bargains,
Itoilol Dyspepsia Cura
what you aat.
•tarting out for aDotter yes* mil* a
clear conscience. having JUitopmplot
o*l a very sa<-ocful one. We Mart
out this time with the Intentton of not
only giving you the perfect satisfac
tion that we have always given you,
but wc are going to give you even bet
ter satisfaction and better price* than
ever before.
We thank you all for your pant pa
tronage and mi you all to come and
see f,.r yourse.vcs how well we will
treat you thta awe.
We will have a better and taller afc
sortmem of everything THIS TKAtt
and price* us satisfy you. When rou
have anything to buy come and give
ua a call. Kvea If you don’t buy any
thin* we will be glad to how what we
have. It don’t cost you aaylhla* to
look ardbnd.
If you bar* anything to 11 f
will lit* yon th* Mgb*t poutbls
A haul SO different style* and widths
of lace. In remuaot* of from *to *
yard* to the piece, special value*. your
oboioeat Weeds.
Also a lot of Children* and Mlmm
rubber* tuuct go Hr **le till *oid,
your obosoe 10 rent* a pair, worth a lot
A I*o m.me HllOtW to rood condition.
but a little ehop worn, below cent.
Theme are good value* and you will
Bod they are a bargain. Come and
look at them. Thanking you again for
your p*t pat fooage end soliciting the
tame of you In the future, we are
Very truly youta.
N. L Nutwell & Co.,
Charlotte Hall, Md.
_ _ I
BATIN'* entered into a coparioerehlptor i
the manufacture and le of INICXI at Has
evarpiU, we daatrelo notify the public that
we will Wacitorth have on hand trick of all
ywjdea. which we will mil at Unrest prtoea to*
j March 0-tft
|The Place
To Buy Cheap
For The Cash.
\XJ E dteir* to call the aUenilou of the pmrti.
. ” to *>r mb eh of atwaoaable goods, to
wMoh w* ate nonafauUy making addiuooeaud
which will be told Vrry cheap lor cash.
a rou. t.iaii or
tA)'t,k and riuicr otioos.
msa k, i* an visions,
tinwams hahuwakr.
Host car,
WHITS uooua.
We invite eepealai attention to our steak of
of which we have on band a complete assert,
roent-all My lea and prtoea.
A Nice Um of Underwear, end at
Cheap as can he bought in cities.
■ • ..
You can always wet whet you want If lama
eon; it not on hand we have faoltiUee to get It
tor you at shortoM notice.
Call and esamies oor good# and prices. We
am determined to pleaw you.
Wm. J 0. Dulany
Agents for Hilton Bradley's Kinder
garten Supplies.
Send for Catalogaee.
335 N. Charles Sleet,
BAtTiaoRE, an.
at once farms and aaw
timber. Apply to
L N. QUINN, 518 N Ave.,
Feba-mp , Baltimore. Md.
Farm for Sale.
1 will sail Cheap, for oaah. or part cash, and
balance on Owe if.token tx-fme suriog** work
kt*ow,i a* the ‘’lkwrenoe Fam.’’ ooot|inlo*
(SO acre*, more orfleto. Poagwelon glvdn im
mediately. C
Feb *-m* Md.
No. 414 & 416 Gay Street, Baltimore, Md.
8. WEBSTER HERBERT, Salesman, Mechanicsville, Md.
We extend you our hearty thanks for your pa
tronage during the year 19d4, and assure >ou we
appreciate your confidence in our business con
duct as manifested by your liberal trade with us
during the year just closed. We are proud of that
confidence and shall continue to merit it and to make
our dealings mutually pleasant and satisfactory.
You can always be assured of gentlemanly treat
ment in our store, and we demand that of all who
enter. We shall endeavor always to give you the
best goods at lowest prices possible and to hold
our place among the leading stores of Southern
Maryland. We invite you at any time to come and
inspect our stock and learn our prices before buy
ing. Having just finished taking stock we have a
few things we can now offer you :
lc Outing Milling for Me
M<> ” *•
10c OreM Gingham Ho
12c Percale gelling for lOc 1
c Blanket* “ tWJc J
We have also more bargains in dress goods, M
pants, underwear, etc . which we would be pleased y
to quote you. All new stock. Wishing you a I
happy and prosperous year, we are m
Yours sincerely. M
L. J. CANTER & GO.. 4|
Charlotte Hall, Md. ■
——, j
m*m *mm* a******************
j IFire "
; ■ ■-* fej!
I Insurance. I
■ r_ ~ ■" Trn " *'
Let us quote rates for one or three years 3
before renewing your present policies.
Farm, Village and Town Property. \
I Insured in Stock Companies,
No premium notes to be signed. |
The Home Insurance Co. of New York.
Assets, eighteen millions.
The Phoenix Assurance Co. of London.
Assets, twenty-eight millions. |
923. 924 Colorado Building. WgohimftAn ft T I
14th and G Sts., N. W.. u ubillllglull,!/. I. |
Residence, Telephone |
Hyattsville. Connections. I
W MEVERELL LOKER, Correspondent, Lsonsrdtownl
Mov S4-Sm
mt M Received a Gar Load of Baggios.
J. B. Ballenger,
Mechanicsville, Md.
The W. t. Douglas Shoes.
Price, $3, SS.SO, $4.00
F. 0. MOROAM, Leonardtowa.
Hayden * Bullock,
Is BaiiadM st V. r, AbsU’i Old Stand
nnT-CUkl MNB
CIGARS, etc.
BvsrytMag Oltsn sad Nt.
Btonk all new. Call and exwgine.
For Sale. fiS,
Prairie State IncubaW. for i
cheap. Capacity 309 j
% Mr*. J.O. Iff , .
Jan Ut-a**-*,
I am prepared^^m^^^^^^^
the shortest notice and on terns to
suit the hard times.
In connection with this, I devote
especial attention to my Blacksmith
and Wheelwright department.
All orders quickly and neatly at
tended to EUGENE HALL,
May 10—tf Dynard.
john c. i)6yi.E,
Butiarntr* rumldwd.
I*>t jnii'iS ( lPJ’ our work.
* " ' "■ ■ ' 1 , ' I ■! I II
The Farmer's Realm,
I A large monthly devoted to A6BI
HOUSEHOLD, etc , sent one year for £
payment to be made sometime dur- £
log the year. ?
The Farmer’s Realm, i
1617 B. Chase street, Z
two 14 —f g
Micliaelson 4 Levinson,
Manutacturing Jewelers,
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
i i iir jdlif ✓
m otWaDftußod*
jof Country Product*.
I WISH to inform my friends and
the general public that 1 have open
ed ehopiat my father’s stand, at Hol
lywood, that 1 am prepared to do all
work In my line at shortest notice,
and at prices to suit the people.
Special attention paid to horse shoe
ing, painting and oyster tong mak
ing. Satisfaction guaranteed. Give
me a call. Terms cash.
Dec, 17, ’OB —f.
Vtms whim other work la dona, Old rooU
and broken down teeth wade a* good as new.
•'Ohl Cfowu and bridge work a speciality.
AJ r “ n <l improved work done la the
■Duet sciouttNu maimer.
Mo charge tor ekiuuiaaUon or estimates.
I'artHM >lwtring work done at their homes
cap without extra otaarge.
All work guaranteed for ten yean.
Dr. J. m. Cook,
Homes for Sole.
Fane on St. Jerome'* Creek, containing
aotwe, deal ruble for a home and it* valuable
| Offter U round#. known m 'Coney' Point"
I and recently . coupled by Jerry B Wrighuou.
f“ r “ '> I’oioraao Mlver, lo 3rd fflec.lon
OoAjt/Wr-tf. lid.
I bav ’ a luge .lock of CLOTHISG and I
wilt mi It at wW. I have Men’* buita m
to* •. I*' knit. Men 1 . Overcoat# aa low
**,*“■ “ u •• Children•* Suita a* low an
ktO- Children’* knee pauta. S pain for *c.
McoV pants, woolen good*. 95 cent* per pair.
Y v utks pai.ta.all wool, 84 cent#.
1 bare a largo stock of Men’s coane aboea aa
lo'Tk.Wla troya shoe* aa low aa o per pair,
tadlw lvacaaroo aboea tl Kpsr pair. Baby
aboea 19e pr pair, ladle# 1 floe aboea. good,
nice one*. |l; really worth tl *O.
BW line of Cry Good* All winter good* I
will sail at cost. All wool wrge pant*good* for
9To per yard: la worth MOu fam selling dou
bt® bed blanket# now a* low aa 60c per pair.
The largest one* o; ate worth *1 Ml. Hon*
blanket* frt ro t*c up. Men’* Underwear at
low jm 46c lor 9 shirts, and the heavier weight
for go per pair The bet Men’s Hooka 1 pall*
•1 *Pr gallon. Men * Gum Boot*. *966 per
“**"* •“JTSVSSSBSSf’" ' •
Leoaardtown. Ifd.
For Rent.
Ihe Blacksmith shop formerly run by Mr.
Bin. M. Wibte, in Leooardtuwn, i* now for
rent. It la partly furnished with the necessary
tool*. Apply to
„ , . Mm. C M.HATDN.
Feb. A *o9—tf. Leonard town. Md.
W. BkHHARD Dc a a Jambs A. Dawkims
Dawkins & Duke,
Commission Merchants,
Tobacco, Grain & Country Produce.
No. 219 South Charles street,
H. B. Stimpsow, V. Bgnimrr Ford,
Pres. Vice-Pros,
Farm, bought, sold and rented. Money loaned
Wanr” 6 ' 110f f#m * * B,,, ' CtK i t u y i.'&|2“
A trend, honest, settled women to do
Fb3~M %t, Mitrtcou %iy &U %
Aidi.. . ,I 1 ... Ii ‘ . ,tiX

xml | txt