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PHhlUkodcrerr Thursday al l burmout, Md., by The Clarloa Publishing Co. JAB. H. FIBOK, Business Manager. Board op Directors: J. T. Waksche, Pres., S. B Bfnnett. C. M. Mackley, Treas., J. K. Waters, Ja. H. PIROR, Sec’y C. C. Waters. P. N. Hamuaker. TERMS: One Dollar per annum In advance. Six ■onttai, joe. Trial übcriplon, Three month*, 15c N©paper will be dicommucd until paid up. Advcrtiiinn Rate* will be iven on application The publisher reaervet the privilege of declining al offer* for epac* Entered at Tburmoot Postnfflce m Second Class Matter. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1918- Madero and Suarez Shot. Killing Said To Have Been Ac cidental, But Believed by Few. Francisco I. Madero, former presb dent, and Jose Pino Suarez, vice president of Mexico, wen* killed in a midnight rule from the national pal ace to the penitentiary in Mexico city last Saturday night. - The circumstances surrounding the death of these men are unknown, ex cept as given out hy officials at the head of the government, and the re ports differ. The provisional president, Gen. Huerta, says the killing of the two men was incidental to alight lietween their guards and a party attempting to liberate the prisoners, and that tie prisoners attempted to escape. A great part of the public regards the official version with doubt, hav ing in mind the use for centuries of the notorious “Ley Fuga,” the un writen law, which is invoked when the death of a prisoner is desired. After its application there is written on the records, “Prisoner shot trying to escape.” The press of this nation and of Europe denounce the killing of them men as senseless and barbarous. The killing of Medero and Suarez tends to add to the gravity of the sit nation between the United States am’ Mexico, and foreign papers, princi pally in London, are beginning t< think it is time that the United States intervene and call a halt affairs in Mexico. To American Redmen. Taft Turns First Spadeful 01 Earth For National Memorial. President Taft turned the first spadeful of earth Saturday last in preparation for the national memorial to the North American Indians which will be erected at New York on an eminence overlooking the harbor. With a pillared museum at its base beneath the towering pedestal, a Iwonze figure of an Indian is to stand with hand uplifted and two fingers pointing out to sea, the universal peace sign of the red man. This statue, which is to rise 165 feet above the crest of the hill, will stand where it may he seen hy all the ships from the Battery to Sandy Hook as a lasting memorial to a vanishing race. When Mr. Taft thrust the spade deep into the soil that the Indian once owned the inaugural ceremonies had liegun. For all the dismal skies and drizzling rain, a notable com pany was gathered all around him. Rodman Wanamaker, the father ami backer of the wholtf project, stood at the President’s side. Mrs. Taft was there; Rear Admiral Ostcrhaus at tended for the navy and Major-Gen eral Barry represented the army. And there were others, and most interesting of all, and as distinguish ed as any, were the 33 chiefs of In dian tribes, old men of the purest Indian blood, who had come East from the reservations to share in the ceremonies at Fort Wadsworth. They came resplendent in the feathers and buckskin and loads of their tribal dress and the paint gleamed from their high cheek bones. The guns of the fort roared a na tional salute of 21 guns at the mo ment the President placed his foot on the spade. As he stepped liack, Chief Hollow Horn Bear, of the Yankton Sioux, came forward from the group and upturned a second hit of earth with the thigh hone of a buffalo. That done, the Chief replied, with a speech, to an address hy the President. As Hollow Horn Bear’s voice died away the Stars and Stripes were run up on a great Hagpole near hy to the rhythm of Indian folksongs, sung by the chieftains. When the flag reached the top the band played "The Star- Spangled Banner.” Washington’s Birthday Celebrated B y Blue Mountain Public School. The Blue Mountain Public School enjoyed a red letter day on Friday I last when the pupils gave an after noon entertainment of recitations, | exercises and songs in the observance of Washington’s Birthday. The pro gram under the direction of the teach er, Miss Minnie Cookerly, of Middle town, was much enjoyed hy a large number of parents and friends who were present. There were three ad dresses given by Mrs. Gaylor, of Mid dletown, and Revs. Hammersley and Beard of Thurmont, upon the char acters of Miss Frances Willard and George Washington, and Abraham Lincoln, respectively, and each con tained much useful information ami wholesome advice to tin* pupils who were very attentive. Miss Kathleen Beard delighted the audience with music and several recitations. The room was beautifully decorat ed and the work exhibited gave evi dence of much care and faithfulness upon the part of the teacher and hard work upon the part of the pupils. All departed with feelings of inter est and pleasure in the afternoon’s program. X ro SHOW USES OF PARC EL POST. The parcel post educational cam paign among the farmers, which the Post-office Department- hopes to make nation-wide in its scope, will beopon d at Frederick, Md., March 1, when me of the postal experts of Washing ton will go to that city to speak ia*- fore the Frederick County Farmers’ Association. Noah E. Cramer, of Frederick, read in last Monday’s Sun the announce ment that the Postoffice Department intended to inaugurate a campaign to educate the farmers as to the ad vantages and possibilities of the par -•el post to farming communities, lb wrote the department and Congress man David .1. I-ewis asking that on* >f the experts lie sent to the meeting of the Farmers’ Association on March 1. Postmaster-General Hitchcock quickly consented and it is expected that John C. Koons, a member of tin Parcel Post Commission and superin tendent of the division of salaries and allowances, will be asked to make the first educational speech. Mr. Koons is a native of Maryland. He was lorn in Carroll county, near the Frederick county line. Many ol Ins recommendations were placed in the parcel post regulations, wind Postmaster-General Hitchcock pro mulgated. The object of this campaign is to explain to the farmers the utility oi the parcel post in reaching the city consumer and the methods of pack ing farm produce for the mails. ** DEVELOPING 08-ACRE TRAI T AT PEN-MAR. Extensive improvements in tin way of laying out and grading severe ! new avenues just below Pen-Mar park are promised that portion of tin mountain for next summer. Benjamin Shockey and son, Amos, have purchased a 68-acre tract ol land just below the Western Mary land railroad. This tract lies Ik*- tween the Pen-Mar and Blue Mount tin roads. Mr. Shockey and his son contem plate making this piece of ground in to one of the most desirable building sites on the mountain. The tract has been surveyed and four avenues laid out. The great feature of this project will be the opening of an avenue he tween the Pen-Mar road and the Blue Mountain road, lielow the railroad. This connection will eliminate the necessity of driving clear up around the park in order to reach the Blue Mountain House or points in that direction. Already a number of lots along projected avenue have lieen sold. KITH AMENDMENT TO CONSTITU TION NOW A LAW. The income tax amendment to the Constitution of the United States was put into effect at noon, Tuesday, February 25th, in a formal procla mation hy Secretary of State Philan der C. Knox. The amendment, the first since that enacted 43 years ago, protecting the negro in his right to vote, is the 16th added to the original Constitu tion. The proclamation followed the rat ification of the income tax resolution hy three-fourths of the States in the Union, after its passage by Congress. Under the law it is neceasary for the Secretary of State officially to pro claim to the President and to the country the adoption of any Consti tutional amendment before it becomes valid. Moving Picture Treat. Dante's Inferno To Be Shown In Pictures In Thurmont. Mr. liewis O’Toole who has been amusing many persons of this place and vicinity with moving pictures in Town Hall, advertises in this issue, a fine program for Saturday evening of this week. For Saturday evening, March Bth, lie has secured and will show one of the greatest pictures ever produced, the title of which is “Dante’s Infer no.” This story-picture is shown in five reels and was produced at a cost of more than SIOO,OOO. The follow ing is a short explanation of the ori gin of Dante’s Divine Comedy, more of which will he given next week: “The Divine Comedy of Dante, one of he greatest monuments of human geni is, owes its origin to a little girl who hud >arcly reached the age of nine years when she became its inspiration. Dante vhen a boy of nine attended a festival in iis native city of Florence. The children vere always deeply interested in these estivals in which flowers and prayers formed a orominent part. At this festi val the boy Dante met a little girl and was immediately ravished by her angelic eauty. It is said by the writer of this story that the beauty of Beatrice, or as she was oftener called, “Bice,” was strikingly spiritual and the sentiments it produced in the heart of Dante were of he purest kind, untainted by even the remotest suggestion of any sensual affec ion. It appears that Dante only saw Beatrice a few times afterwards and then only for brief moments, but so deep had icon her sweetness and purity that her image never left his mind and he early resolved to make her immortal in a man ier never before attempted. In this, as we all know, he succeeded. Beatrice has oecome the embodiment and symbol of >ure and uplifting womanhood to all who mve ever in the course of the centuries leard of the poem. Beatrice died at the tge of twenty-four in 1290 and it was then that the plan of Dante toimmortal ze her took definite shape. The great poet places her in Paradise, where she Iwells in floods of crystal light among ;he blessed. When he is lost in the wild forest Beatrice sends Virgil, a pious pa ;an poet of olden days, to be his escort through the Inferno (Hell or the under world) until such time as she herself will become his guide through the other por tions of the created universe. “The pictures of this great work so losely follow the words and ideas of the poet that in describing the one we cannot help depicting the other.” FORGED TWO CHECKS. "An incident,” says the Hagers town Mail, “which will la* of inter est to the business people of Hagers town, and a detriment to some of the employes of the W. M., as well as other people handling checks, is the fact that at the last \V. M. pay day two checks, one for SBS and the other for st)<), were gotten by the wrong party and cashed by different banks for a considerable loss. Both checks were gotten by the same party and the signatures of the parties to whom they were payable were forged. The handwriting on both checks is the same. As the matter now stands the man who presents a check will have to lx* identified or personally ac quainted with the one who cashes it. This will cause many people incon venience, as the business houses have cashing checks without having the payer identified or knowing the per son to whom the check was payable. “The man who secured the two checks went to the office and gave names of two of the employes.” WEATHER FORECASTS. lamg range weather forecasts, so long discredited by scientific men, appears to be gaining respectability, little by little, with the progress of meteorology. In the United States Weather Bureau, Sunday forecasts for a week in advance have become an established institution. In Dutch Hast India forecasts of the strength and weather characteristics of the easterly monsoon are issued in April each year. In these cases the fore casts deal with only the broader feat ures of the weather over wide areas. MADE RECORD TIME. On Tuesday of this week all records for speed in appropriating money were broken by the IT. S. Senate. The pension appropriation bill, car rying $180,000,000, was approved with only a few words of debate and without a roll call in 20 minutes, or at the rate of $0,000,000 a minute. The Largest Magazine In The World. Today’s Magazine is the largest and beat edited magazine published at 50c per year. Five cents per copy at all newsdealers. Every lady who appreci ates a good magazine should send for a free sample copy and premium catalog. Address, Today’s Magazine, Canton, Ohio. feb 20 3mo New Advertiseme its. Wanted -Wood Choppers. Moving Pictures. Home Insurance Co. A Bargain —Bus. Loc Invitations Issue!. Invitations have been issued to the marriage ceremony of Misi Beiva L. Humerick and Mr. Percy V. Putm in on Wednesday, March sth. The wedding will be at the home of Miss Humerick’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles 0. Humer ick, at Lewistown, this county. Tulteirulosis Exhibit Here. The free tuberculosis exhibit car sent out by the Maryland State Health De partment, arrived at Thurmont Monday afternoon of this week and was placed on the siding in the rear of the depot. The car remained here three days and was open daily from 12 m. to 1 p. m., 3 p. m. to 6p. m., and 7.30 p. m. to 9 p. m. Lectures were given each evenin'*. The car is painted white and q lite long, and accommodates quite an unbar of persona. A New Hotel. Mr. L. R. Waesche, who some time ago acquired the building formerly used for High School purposes, will be jin as soon as possible to remodel the structure. The building as it now stan Is is of brick, one story in height, having a front age of 53 feet and in depth 32 feet. Mr. Waesche will add two more stories to the building, the first and second to be brick and the third story frame. He has the building rented to Mr. Isaac H ihn of Pen-Mar, who will conduct a hotel at d cater to the summer boarder tra le. Mr. Hahn wants the building by June Ist. Delightful Surprise Party. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Measell and family were most delightfully surprised at their farm home last Friday evening by a party of friends from Thurmont. M isic ai d games were enjoyed and late in th ■ even ing refreshments were served. The visitors were: Rev. M. L. Beard, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Creeger, Mrs. L. W. Armacost, Mrs. Etta Martin, Misses Florence Wilkinson, of Va., Kathleen Beard, Lynna McGuigan, Grace Hen shaw. Arean Fogle, Mamie Isanogle.Lucy Dotterer, Maude Freeze, Ethel Foreman. Ruth Webster, Edith and Merle Wiles, Mary Creager, Messrs. Paul Beard, Ray Tenney, Earl Kelbaugh, Vernon Loy, Raymond Creager. Charles Wisotzkey, Howard Damuth, Edgar Peddicord and Victor Martin. CHURCH DIRECTORY. Methodist Episcopal Church —R*v. .1. VV. Hammersley, pastor. Sunday, March 2d. 9 a. m.—Sunday School. 19 a. m.—Preaching service and Holy Communion. 6.30 p. m.— Epworth League. 7.30 p. m. Preaching service. The Best Cough Medicine. “I have used Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy ever since I have been keeping house," says L. C. Hames, of Marbur , , Ala. "I consider it one of the best rem edies 1 ever used. My children have all taken it and it works like a charm. For colds and whooping cough it is excellent. ” For sale by all dealers. To The Voters of Frederick County. Upon the earnest solicitation of my many friends, I hereby announce myself as a Candidate for County Commissioner, subject to the decision of the Democratic Primaries, and sincerely ask your sup port during the Primary campaign and election. JOHN T. JOY, Mechanicstown District, No. 15. Feb. 20tp. To The Voters of Frederick County. Upon the earnest requests of my many friends I hereby respectfully announce myself as a candidate for County' Com missioner, subject to the decision of the Democratic Primaries, and sincerely ask your support during the primary cam paign and election. JOHN M. POWELL. Mechanicstown District No. 15. jan 30 tp* For County Commissioner. 1 hereby announce myself as a candi date for County Commissioner of Fred erick County, subject to the decision of the Democratic primaries. Youas very truly, THOMAS N. MOHLER, Buckeystown District. No. 1. feb 13 tp SANFORD L. SHAFFER Licensed Real Estate Agent and Broker THURMONT. MD. Address, Box 149 Phone No. 27 Keep your eye on the building activity this winter. What will it lie the coining summer? A number of choice building lots for sale this week. Several modern cottages ready to move into for sale. A number of farms with possession in spring for sale. Everything in Real Estate, SALE REGISTER. Under this head will appear, free of •barge, the date and character of public sale, for which bills have been printed at this office. Space herein may be se cured when bills are printed elsewhere at the rate of SI.OO for the season. On Thursday, Feb’y 27th. Joseph C. Gernand and George Stevens, executors, will sell the personal effects of the late James Crouse in Thurmont. On Saturday, March 1. at 12.30o’clock James L. Williard and L D Crawford will sell personal property one half mile west of Deerfield. A. Z. Stottlemyer JUCt. On Saturday, March Blh, at 10 o’clock Solomon Fogle will sell household articles it Franklin Mills. Charlton Fogle auct. On Saturday, March Bth, at 1 o’clock, Frank Woolard, agent, will sell valuable : - eal estate and personal property near Thurmont. Geo. E. VVillhide auct. On Monday, March loth, at 10 o’clock, George Sharer will sell live stock, farm mplements, etc., on the Jas. Ogle farm .ear Hoover’s mill. Wm. T. Smith auct. On Tuesday, March 11th, at 10 o’clock iohn W. Eyler ’"ill sell horses, cattle md farm implements on John M. Ahalt’s arm near Creagerstown. E. L. Siilely met. On Friday, March 14ih. Wm. Troxi II vill sell horses, cattle, hogs, and farm nplements near Hoover’s Mill. On Saturday, March 15th, at 1 o’clock, Jrs. AlvcrJu Sigmund will sell personal property in Thuimont. Geo. E. Wiiihide luctioneer. On Monday, March 17th, at 10 o’clock. Irvin Fisher wid sell horses, cattle and arming implements near Luys station. Geo. E. Wiiihide auct. On Wednesday. March 19th, at 10 o’clock Geo. II Bussard will sell horses, cattle and farm implements near Caloc m Furnace. Harry Snook auct. On Saturd. y. March 22nd, at 10 (’clock, Adam K. Zentz will sell horses, ■attle and farm implements near Grace nim. E. C. Mercer auct. On Monday, March 24th, at 12 M., has. E. Sayler will sell personal pro icrty on Miss Ella Martin’s farm near Iraceham. On Tuesday, March 25th, at 10 o’clock, Vm. C. Miller will sell personal property •ear Loys. E. L. Stitely auct. On Wednesday, March 26, at 10 o’clock J. E. Smith will sell horses, cattle and arm implements near Graccham. E.T. i er er auct. On Thursday, March 27. at 10 o’clock S. Measell with sell horses, cattle and :her property at his residence on the '.ate Road one-fourth mile north of . hurmont. Geo. E. Wiiihide auct. Order ot‘ Publication. No. K923 Equity. !n the Circuit Court for Frederick Coun- V, sitting as a Court of Equity. George Robertson Dennis, Jr., and 'harles C. Carty and Harry E. Carty, partners trading as C. C. Carty, vs. Edna Hell et. al. The object of this Bill is to procure a lecree for the sale of certain real estate ■i Frederick County, Maryland, of which umes Alonzo Belt died, seized and pos sessed. The Bill states: That James Alonzo Udt was in his lifetime seized and pos essed in fee simple of a certain piece or iarcel of land situate, lying and being in Irhana District, Frederick County, State t Maryland, which was conveyed unto im by deed executed bv Frank Belt and ihers, heirs at law of John Belt, bear ug date the 23rd day of February, A. D. 903, and duly recorded among the Land tecords of Frederick County in Liber D. 1. H. No. 17, folio 442; that the said lames Alonzo Belt was at the time of lis death indebted unto the complainant, ieorge Robertson Dennis Jr., in the sum f One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) on an ipen account, and that the said James Uonzo Belt was also indebted unto the omplainants, Charles C. Carty ami Harry E. Carty, partners trading as C. C. Carty, m (he sum of One Hundred and Thirty two Dollars and Fifty-two Cents ($132.- 52), and that the personal property of (he said James Alonzo Belt was entirely nsufficient to pay the claims of the com plainants and such other creditors who night come in and contribute to the costs nd expenses of this proceeding; that the aid James Alonzo Bell died intestate on >r about the 30th day of October, 1912, caving surviving him a widow, Edna Belt, and an infant son, Roy Belt; that he deed above mentioned was an heirs' leed from the heirs at law of John Belt, deceased, and said deed was not executed oy Calvin Belt and Fannie Belt, his wife. >f Pittsburgh, in the State of Pennsyl >ania, although duly executed and ac tnowledged by the remaining children md heirs at law of the said John Belt, md the said Calvin Bell and Fannie Belt, his wife, are joined h rein as parties de fendant for the purpose of passing title to their interest in the property mm tioned in these proceedings. The Bill of Complaint prays for the fol lowing relief, to-wit: That the real estate of the said James Alonzo Belt may be sold and the proceeds applied to the pay ment of the claim of the complainants and such other creditors of the said James Alonzo Belt who may come in an.) contribute to the costs and expenses of this proceeding, and the residue paid un der the direction of the Court. It is thereupon, this 25th day of Janu ary, in the year Nim teen Hundred and Thirteen, by the Circuit Court for Fred rick County, sitting as a Court of Equity, md by the authority thereof, ordered hat the complainants, by causing a copy of this order to be inserted in some news paper published in Frederick County once a week for four successive weeks before the 28th day of February, A. D. 1913, lotice to the said abi-ent defendants of the object and substance of this bill, warning them to appear in this Court, in person or by solicitor, on or before the 17th day of March, A D. 1913, and show cause, if any they have, why a de cree ought not to be passed as prayed. HARRY W. BOWERS, Clerk of the Circuit Court for Frederick County, Maryland. Piled January 26, 1913. True Cony Test; HARRY W COWERS, Clerk. Chas. C. Waters, Chas. McC. Mathias, solicitors, jan 31/ 5t | pegs REBMUL TSEB EHT. I but don't “skip IWe Sell at Right Prices I" ■ 11 nUu *" • — 1 Matter that ou are sure j Lumber. Coal, to be Interest'd In, Sooner | Feed. Fertilizers, ol ‘ '1 llot '*efore! ; Apply the plan of “Look Hardware. ‘ , mg Rack ward at it, and & & we will be looking for (dement, Lime, ward to your coining here lor | dices on Material for Wall Plaster, 1 . ~ I your nuildiiig Operations. Corrugated Roofing Qeo. W. Stocks Sale, Til u rmoiit, - - Maryland. Noticp to Creditors. THIS is to give notice that the sub scriber JohnS. Hoffman hasobtained from the Orphans’ Court of Frederick county, Md., letters of administration on the estate of JOHN H. HOFFMAN, deceased. All persons having claims against the estate of said deceased are hereby warned to exhibit the same with the voucher thereof legally authenticated to the subscriber on or before Sept. 1, 19111, they may otherwise be excluded from all benefits of said estate. All per sons indebted to sai l estate are hereby warned to make immediate payment. Given under my hand this 271h day of January, 1912. JOHN S. HOFFMAN, Administrator. jan 3b 51 MUTI AL FIRK INSI RANCH Company of Carroll Co. Insures all kinds of property at Lowest Hates. Surplus &50,000,00. No debts. L \V. Armacost, Agent, Thurmont, Maryland, jan 1G lyr HOLLIDAY GOODS. 11. S, Landis, #3 N. Market St. Leading Jeweler ot Frederick. vVe respectfully request you to call and inspect the many pretty and useful articles suitable for Holiday Gifts. Court eous treatment whether you buy or not. Make your selection and have it laid by. DIAMONDS, WATI'IIKS, CLOCKS, JEWKI.KV, STKUI.I.NIi SILVERWARE, CUT (iLASS, sII.VKKri.ATKI) WAKE, HAND-I’AINTKD CHINA, CANES, SUNSHADES, I’MIiUEI.LAS, COMII, HKt’SH AND MIUKOIt SETS, MIJ.ITAItV BRUSHES, CLOTHES BRUSHES, MEAT CARVEKB, STEAK (JAItVEKS, Ac, Look for the name "Landis” on the Big Best and Quickest Repairing and Engraving. Engraving Free. Mail Orders Promptly Attended To. Phone 153 F may 11 lyr Feed I a step toward greater profits. It isn’t Ihe amount eaten that mmmr counts, hut what is digested and turned into marketable product#. W Animal Regulator "tf W puts horses, rows and hoR, in prime condition and insures perlecl W ■ digestion. That paysl Ask the men whou.-eil, or testatounull. I I 25c, 50c, 11. 25-lb, Pail, s3. rr ' f X H I **Your money back if it Ink n \ Healing Ointment v * (or Powder) mr ,/Jf I9|\ cure, ,ores and wounds. 25c, 51c. Sample free. W'W . Saiii’l I.oiig, .John S. WVyhrg’t, hni W St <1 siluln. The Baltimore News AM INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER Published Every Afternoon , Including Sunday A Newspaper for the Home, for the Family Circle (Hvt'rs thoroughly (tic news of tlie city, State anil country. Complete market reports. :iy it from your local newsdealer or order it by mail. itnp ~r " i l . I rmonths f fT.% ’j i(.u iAiw.iii.ri I C,.c year TJ? Baltimore News, Baltimore, Md. i nnn nwni rm r *m*\ aiiA'jMMXia.a. Notice to Creditors. I THIS is to give notice that the sub -1 scriber has obtained from the Oiphan’s ' Court of Frederick county, Md., letters i Testimentary on the estate of JAMES M. CROUSE, deceased. All persons having claims against the estate of said deceased are hereby warned to exhibit the same with the voucher thereof legally authenticated to the subscribers on or before Sept. 15, 1913, they may otherwise be ex cluded from all benefits of said estate. All persons indebted to said estate are hereby warned to make immediate pay ment. j Given under our ham! this 3rd day of I February, 1913. JOSEPH C. GERNANI), GEORGE STEVENS, feb G 5t Executors. Boys’ Shoes OUR Boys’ Shoes have won for them selves a great nputation for goodness. If the Boy has never worn a pair of our Shoes try them and then watch the result of buying our kind of Boys’ Shoes- -the better kind! SPECIAL! A Boy’s Gun Metal Shoe, I all solid leather, no cut off vamps, oak j tanned soles, new round high toe, button ior blucher, sizes Bto 13J $1.25, 1 to 2 $1.50, 2J to 5i $1.75. Boys’ Shoes #1.50, $2, and $2.50 ! Note: We are offering our American j Boy high cut shoes, 2 straps and buckles, Tan or Black. $3,50 values at $2.79 in our Clearance Sale of High Cut Shoes, j Cash rrtail orders delivered FREE by i Parcel Post. 'AT THE SIGN OF THE BIG SHOE 9 X. Market St., Frederick Where you get what you like and like what you get. I ’