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.„ AUw "'riUw * *■>■ .. k l d with JiKt^ l u r, M ElDmitebut K' Md. Judg* Motto, Court St. I Md. I w-Emmitibui* 17,3 J ( harles c. waters, FREDERICK. MARYLAND. Wterß will be in Thurmont EVERY WEDNESDAY. 1 ?'ve prompt attention to all Law, phone call 143. KLKB MeC. MATHIAS Attorney-at-Law Ree with L. Coblent*, “Pies Fire Insurance Building. Frederick, Maryland. Thurmont Every Night and Saturday afternoons. ly Local Items. Personal. Rosa Miintegue, of Richmond, iherneice, Mias Rosa Polka, are f Mr. and Mrs. Rob't A. Tyson. C. Barnes, of this place, has store which he has been operat ion Bridge, to K. Waskins, t, of that place. id Mrs, G. J. Pirbr, Mr. and rence Firor and Master Charles if Baltimore, were guests ot Firor last Sunday. Mrs WilJiim Foreman, who has been Isunng the past week, was taken to Frederick City Hospital Monday for tment. rs. Ralph Royer, of Westminster, Mrs. Thomas Jones and children, of ely, are visiting their mother, Mrs Landers. irer C. Heimer, son of Dr. P. E. er. left for New London, Conn., on ty morning, he having received an ntment as a cadet by the U. S. nment in the U. S. Coast Guard •e after a successful competitive nation. At New London he will for three years in preparation for vice. On his way he will stop at lem, Easton and New York, visit ■nds and relatives. Mary Fritchie, of Lancaster, Pa., _ ng Miss Esther A. Heimer for a SSHfik' Miss Fritchie is a graduate of Miilersville State Normal School and of Miss Heimer. and Mrs. D. E. Heckman, son Hdaughter, and Rev. and Mrs. Clar- Leatherman and children, of Van trift Heights, Pa., and Mr. Wesley ael of Dayton, Ohio, are guests of nd Mrs. Levi C. Leatherman. •3. Wm. Martin of Staunton, Va., is piest of Mrs. E. C. Kefauver. It. St. Mary’s Items. ; 18th Annual picnic of St. Antho parish held in the church grove last ■day was a marked success, having irgest attendance of any ever held s locality. The crowd began to ar jarly and spent the whole day in the s. 5 St. Anthony baseball club met the y Ridge club at the picnic as sched but Rocky Ridge brought with them a battery from Thurmont, and fielders from Woodsboro and Loys, who with the few from Rocky Ridge, won the game, the score being 10 to 1. The little fellows played their game on Corry’s lawn, the score being 5 to 3. Sen. John P. T. Mathias was present and met many of his friends and voters of this district. Candidates Newman and Delauterof Frederick were also here, Mr. Delauter addressing the audience at 7.30 o’clock. During his address he was greatly applauded. Following his ad dress he met many voters who promised to support him at the primaries. Picnic dinner was served from noon until late in the afternoon and supper from 4.30 until 8.30. The ice cream pa vilion was decorated with white. This year St. Anthony’s woods was for the first time lighted with electric lights. The rectory porch was beautifully dec orated. The order was excellent, the three special officers appointed by Sheriff Con ard of Frederick, made reports to the committee that no disorder of any kind occurred on the grounds. Mr. Robert Rider, and Misses Martha Rider and Dolorous Blayden, of Wash ington, spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Seltzer. Mr. George Wagner of Hagerstown, spent Sunday in this place. Miss Addie McNulty is on the sick list. Miss Helen Wagner of Altoona, is vis iting relatives in this place. Picnics To Be. On August 7th, Mt. Moriah Sunday School at Foxville. On August 14th, Methodist Protestant at Catoctin Furnace. • OiT August 14th, Mt. Tabor at Rocky Ridge. On August 21st, Utica picnic in Mill er’s woods. How to Cure 11 Sprain. A sprain may be cured in about one third the time required by the usual treatment by applying Chamberlain’s Liniment and observing the directions with each bottle. For sale by all dealers. Advertisement. Ip. 0. F. Pen-Mar Reunion Boys Band of Cumberland Will Be Official Band. ,The annual gathering of Odd Fellows their friends, Thursday, August sth, j Pen-Mar park, promises to eclipse not ijpily all reunions scheduled this year, but Reports indicate that the number of peo ple that will assemble on the mountain side on that day will surpass all reunions in the history of Pen-Mar. The W. M. Ry. Co. promises to afford better accommodations than ever before. It is making arrangements for the use of all its available rolling stock and all it can get from connecting roads for the occasion. Special attention will be given the handling of the thousands of people, so that there may be no mistakes and no accidents. The W. M. has arranged the following train service for its individual road: From Baltimore, Pen-Mar express, leaving Baltimore 9 a. m., returning, leave park 6.35 p. m. From Westminster, special leave 8.15 a. m., returning, leave park 8 p. m. From Hagerstown, regular and special trains. From Shippensburg, Chambersburg and intermediate points, special to leave Shippensburg Ba. m., returning, leave park 7.30 a. m. Grand Master William H. Hofstetter, Jr., of the jurisdiction of Maryland, will act as the presiding officer during the exercises in the auditorium at 2.15 p. m. Past Grand Master Wilson K. Mohr, grand lodge, I. O. O. F., of Pennsylva nia, also present grand representative to the sovereign grand lodge, will deliver the oration. The celebrated boys band, of Cumber land. is making great preparations to demonstrate in the most creditable man ner its well established ability. This musical organization is giving open-air concerts during the evenings at various places throughout Allegany county, Md,, thus arousing great interest in that sec tion toward the patronage of the reunion. Much enthusiasm is shown throughout the entire jurisdictions by all committee men and sub-committeemen, and the greatest reunion of Pen-Mar is an abso lute certainty, if the weather remains favorable. —From Waynesboro Daily Herald. Methodist Reunion Pinna. The third annual Methodist reunion of Frederick county will be held at Brad dock Heights on Thursday, August 12th. An interesting program has been pre pared. The services will commence at 10.30 a. m. with an old-time love feast and experience meeting. After luncheon there will be a song service and address by Rev. E. L. Wat son, D. D., of the M. E. church, on “The Genius of Methodism”; by Rev. John W. Smith, D. D., of the M. E. church South, on “Methodism Yesterday and Tomorrow,” and by Rev. Hugh Latimer Elderdice, D. D., president of the Theo logical Seminary of the Methodist Prot estant church, on “The Royalty of Ser vice.” Special music is being arranged for the occasion and a most enjoyable and profit able time is anticipated. Graceham Letter. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Newcomer has returned home after spending a week with their mother, Mrs. Lillie Newcomer. Mrs. Martha Seiss and Miss Kate En gle spent Thursday last with Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Loy. Miss Annie Newcomer of Keysville spent Saturday evening with relatives in this place. The Ladies’ Aid Society will meet at the home of Mrs. Harry Creager Satur day evening. Mr. Joseph Fisher and family and Miss Allie Wilson, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Fisher near Loys. Mrs. Morningstar and son Carl are vis iting in York, Fa. Misses Blanche and May Creager are spending sometime with their sister, Mrs. Edw. Currens, at Sykesville. Miss Nona Groshon and Bruce Speak spent Sunday with Mr. James Groshon, who is sick. On August 21st the Sunday School will hold a festival on the church lawn. Those who spent Saturday evening and Sunday with Mrs. Agnes Colliflower were Mr. Newton Six and family of Detour, Mr. Leslie Fox of Rocky Ridge, Mr. J. T. Pyles and Miss Ida Colliflower of Graceham, and Mrs. Howard Colliflower and daughter of Frederick. Church Sunday morning, August 15th, also lovefeast and communion. Struck a “Gusher.” After several unsuccessful attempts to start a well at the Union Bridge, Md., Electric plant, and abandoning a drill for a time which had become fast in the first attempt, the drill was dislodged and drill ing again resumed in the same well. After reaching a depth of 103 feet, a “gusher” was struck, water coming to within 5 feet of the top and a test of 80 gallons per minute failed to lower its level any. The water is clear and cold and it is thought is admirably adapted to ice making. The Case of L. L. Cantelou. The case of L. L. Cantelou, Clarendon, Texas, is similar to that of many others who have used Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. He says, “After trying a doctor for several months, and using different kinds of medicine for my wife who had been troubled with severe bowel complaint for several months, I bought a 25c bottle of Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diar rhoea Remedy. After using the second bottle she was entirely cured. ” For sale by all dealers. Advertisement. Creeger Shuts ’Em Out. ! Beautiful Game Won By Superb Pitching. Third Game Eminitsburg Loses To Thurmont. Another game of ball was played at Thurmont Tuesday afternoon with Em mitsburg. The game from start to finish was fast and snappy and with Umpire Thompson, of Emmitsburg, to make all decisions, the visitors were given hope and confidence of receiving what they claim they never got—a square deal at Thurmont. They got everything they got, and Mr. Thompson had the pleasure of seeing his home team shut out. This was the bit terest medicine administered to this club —no runs to swallow, and no use kickin’ for Mike said so. Eddie Creeger pitched the prettiest kind of ball; held the visitors to one hit, that being made because of a pile of poles and crossties near the jungle swamp, and was given good support in the field. Arnold, the fourth and probably the last of a number of twirlers around Em mitsburg, was put in training last week and all hope was placed in him by his home people, but the Thurmont boys found him about as easy as those falling down before him. The score of the first game was 14—7; the second 19—7; the third 4—o; making the third of the series of seven won by the local club from Emmitsburg. In the score in the Baltimore Sun James is named as pitcher. It should have been Arnold, or Janies Arnold. The score: Emmitsburg. ab r h o A E W. Rosensteel rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 5. Annan If, 4 0 0 1 0 0 Rowe cf, 2 0 0 1 0 0 Hospelhorn ss, 2 0 0 1 3 0 Topper 3b, 4 0 0 1 2 1 heboid c 4 0 0 4 0 1 E Annan lb, 4 0 1 15 0 0 G. Rosensteel 2b 4 0 0 1 3 0 Arnold p, 3 0 0 0 2 1 Totals 30 0 1 24 10 3 Thurmont. AB R H O A B L. Creeger ss 3 1 0 11 1 R. Creeger 2b, 4 1 0 2 3 0 Root 3b, 3 11 0 0 0 Freeze lb 3 1 I 14 0 1 Birely cf, 3 0 0 0 0 0 Damuth c 3 0 0 9 11 Kelbaugh If, 3 0 1 0 0 1 J. Creeger rf, 3 0 1 0 0 0 E. Creeger p 2 0 0 1 4 0 Totals 27 4 4 27 9 3 Emmitsburg, 0 0000000 0-0 Thurmont 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 x -4 Home run, Root; Ist on balls, off Creeg er 4, off Arnold 1; left on bases, Thur mont 0, Emmitsburg 3; struck out, by Creeger 9, by Arnold 3; hit by pitcher, Hospelhorn. Time 1:10. Umpire— Thompson. Tliurnioiit 11; Woodslioro 4. On Thursday evening last the Woods boro baseball team was given a defeat by the local team on the home grounds. Eddie Creeger did the twirling for the home team and succeeded in striking out 17 of the visitors. Four games have been played, each club winning two. The score was as follows: Woodsboro. ab r h 0 A E Eyler If 4 1 0 2 0 1 Smith p, 4 0 11 2 0 LeGore ss 2 1 2 0 2 3 Yaste lb 4 11 9 0 1 Wilhide 2b, 3 0 0 11 0 Clemson 3b, 3 0 0 11 0 Stoner cf, 4 0 0 2 0 0 Ecker c, 4 0 0 2 0 0 Fogle rf 4 1 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 4 4 24 6 5 Thurmont. ab r h o a e L. Creeger ss, 5 0 2 0 0 0 Root cf, 5 2 2 0 0 1 R. Creeger 2b, 5 3 11 1 0 Freeze lb, 5 2 1 8 1 0 Damuth c, 5 1 2 17 11 Birely 3b 4 1 0 0 0 1 J. Creeger rf, 5 11 0 0 0 Kelbaugh If, 4 0 2 0 0 0 E. Creeger p, 4 11 1 4 0 Totals, 42 11 12 27 7 3 Woodsboro, 3 0001000 o—4 Thurmont 1 0 0 3 6 1 0 0 x—ll Home runs, Yaste, Freeze; two base hits. Root, E. Creeger; Ist on balls, off Creeger 4, off Smith 1; struck out, by Creeger 17, by Smith 6; hit by pitcher, LeGore, Ecker; left on bases, Thurmont 6, Woodsboro 5. Taneytown says: “we ain’t goin to play wif you any more.” Properties Sold. On Saturday last Messrs. Albert Ecker and A. D. Hoover, trustees, sold the pro perty occupied by Elder John S. Wey bright in Thurmont at public sale, Mr. Saylor Weybright being the purchaser. The farm belonging to Elder and Mrs. Weybright near Detour was also sold, the purchaser being Mr. Tilghman Gross nickle of near Detour. Picnic a Success. The picnic held in Rouzer’s grove near Thurmont under the auspices of the U. B. Sunday School last Saturday was a success in every point of view. The ex treme heat of the day did not keep any body away, a very large crowd being present. Addresses were made by Rev. Chas. D. Shaffer, Rev. Stephen Yemm, and Rev. Paul E. Holdcraft. The Twenty Year Test. “Some twenty years ago I used Cham berlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy,” writes Geo. W. Brock, pub lisher of the Enterprise, Aberdeen, Md. 1 “I discovered that it was a quick and ■ safe cure for diarrhoea. Since then no 1 one can sell me anything said to be ‘just as good.’ During all these years I have 1 used it and recommended it many times, ! and it has never disappointed anyone.” For sale by rll dealers. • Advertisement Another County Dry. St. Mary’s Rejoices Over Vic tory Against Liquor Forces. Leonardtown, Md., Aug. 3.—To the ringing of church bella all over the coun ty, St. Mary’s, the oldest county in the State and for many, many years the “wettest” in Southern Maryland, went “dry” today by a majority of 553. The result was a great shock to the “wets,” who were confident that old St. Mary’s, in which a man has been able to get anything he wanted to drink from the very beginning of the settlement of Maryland and where almost every cross roads store sold liquors, would never give up its tipple or follow in the footsteps of its “dry” sisters, Calvert and Charles. But they made some serious miscalcula tions, and unless the act submitting the question to the people of the county at the special election held Tuesday should be declared unconstitutional by the courts the sale of liquor in any form after May ,Ist, next year, will be a violation of the law and will probably land the seller thereof in the county jail and subject him to a heavy fine. Of toe nine districts in the county, all but two voted “dry.” The “wets” had counted on carrying four of the districts by comfortable majorities and expected a stand-off in one district. The “drys” expected from the first to carry most of the districts, but they hardly anticipated such a victory as they achieved. Sabillasville News. Miss Hazel Eyler has returned from a visit with friends in Frederick. Miss Maud Anders of Waynesboro spent last week with her daughter, Mrs. Thus. Pryor. Miss Mollie Merry and son Clifton, of Baltimore, are spending the summer in their cottage near town. Among the recent guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Watson were Mr. Aaron Musselman and Mr. and Mrs. Car roll Reindollar and children, all of Fair field, Pa. Miss Marion P. Firor is visiting friends in Frederick. Guests at the Williar Cottage are Mrs. Adelia Hall, her granddaughter Carrie Pietra and Mr. D. Wise, all of Balti more. At Mountain View Cottage, the home of Mrs. Rob’t Harbaugh, are Mrs. Mol lie Tuckman, Miss Flora Winakur, and the Misses Margaret and Isabel Bones, of Baltimore. Mr. and Mrs. Bowers of Hagerstown, visited their uncle, Mr. Calvin Stem, on Sunday. Union Meeting. The Union Meeting of the congrega tions and Young People’s Societies will be held next Sunday night at 7.30 o’clock in the Methodist church. The meeting will be held under the auspices of the Christian Endeavor Society of the U. B. church. The subject for the evening is “How We Can Promote the Temperance Reform.” The address will be delivered by Rev. Paul E. Holdcraft. Everybody is cordially invited to attend these ser vices which will be held in the various churches during the evenings of August. Business Locals. For Sale. A number of Shares of Stock of the ! Corporation of Thurmont. Inquire at CLARION OFFICE. may 6tf Children Cry FOR FLETCHER’S CASTO R I A For Sale. Fine Male Pigeons for mating. Foi particulars call at CLARION OFFICE. may 7 tf CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. Tbs Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the ST? Signature of C j-CMc/UAZ COPIED PICTURES. We can make you a Large Picture in Oil, Water Color, Pastile or Crayon copied from any small picture CHEAPER AND BETTER than traveling men can furnish. Be careful about trusting strangers with your treasure picture, avoid misrepre senting and uncertainty and deal at the ROGERS’ STUDIO, Thurmont, for anything in picture line. Satisfaction guaranteed, jul 22 4t z-fdi qrtisqmmts. Notice To Creditors. THIS is to give notice that the sub scribers have obtained from the Orphans’ Court of Frederick county, Md., letters Testamentary on the estate of JOSIAH E. WILLHIDE, . deceased. All persons having claims against the estate of said deceased are 1 hereby warned to exhibit the same with ■ the voucher thereof legally authenticated to the subscriber on or before March 1 Ist, 1916, they may otherwise be exclud ed from all benefits of said estate. All * persons indebted to said estate are here in by warned to make immediate payment. J Given under our hand this 27th day of , July, 1915. ’ HARRY W. WILLHIDE, JAMES F. WILLHIDE, july 29 6t Executors. EBPO IST OF THE CONDITION OF THE THURMONT Bank, at Thurmont, in the State of Maryland, at the close OF BUSINESS, JUNE 23,1915. RESOURCES. Loans and Discounts $189,371 92 Overdrafts, secured and unse cured 1 229 06 Stocks, bonds, securities, etc. 248,396 28 Banking house, furniture and fixtures, 13,000 00 Mortgages and Judgments of record, 74,033 58 Due from National,'State and Private Banks and Bankers and Trust Companies, other than reserve, 1,388 92 Checks and other cash items, 1,432 47 Due from approved Reserve agents, 11,729 53 Lawful Money Reserve in Bank, viz 8,536 04 U. S. Cu-rency and Na tional Bank notes. 5,164 00 Gold Coin 2,602.50 Silver Coin 679.00 Nickles and Cents 190.54 Miscellaneous Assets 562 50 Total $549,679 30 LIABILITIES. Capital Stock paid in, $ 25,000 00 Surplus fund, 20,000 00 Undivided profits, leas ex penses and taxes paid,... 6,122 96 Contingent Interest, 1,212 90 Due to National, State and Private Banks and Bankers and Trust Companies other than reserve, 1,724 17 Subject to check... 66,432 38 Certified checks.... 157 96 Cashier’s checks out standing, 146 68 66,737 02 Savings and Special 410,032 25 Circulation Thurmont Nat’l Bank, 18,850 00 Total $549,679 30 State of Maryland, County of Fred erick, m; I, Jno. G. Jones, Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. JNO. G. JONES, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 6th day of July, 1915. Rudolph O. Eyler, Notary Public. Correct—Attest: Geo. W. Stocksdale, j Morris A Birei.y, Directors. M. L. Creager. ) C. & P. Phone —Thurmont 24-W Report of the Condition of the DITIZiS SAVINGS BANK of Thurmont, Maryland, at the close of Business .1 line 2.‘5. 1915. RESOURCES. Loans and Discounts $193,908 00 Overdrafts secured and unse cured 23 11 Stocks Bonds, securities, etc. 48,856 25 Banking house, furniture and fixtures 5,100 00 Other real estate owned 1,500 00 Mortgages and Judgments of Record 193,261 67 Due from Approved Reserve Agents... 3,497 82 Lawful Money Reserve in Bank, viz: 8,171 74 U. S. Currency and Na tional Bank N0te5..2,133 00 Gold Coin 573 50 Silver Coin 397 75 Nickels and Cents... 67 49 Total, $449,318 59 LIABILITIES. Weekly Deposits $ 25,000 00 Surplus Fund 25,000 00 Undivided profits, less expenses interest taxes paid 9,914 32 Contingent Interest 674 01 Due to Approved Reserved Agents 5,591 88 Dividends unpaid 2 15 Subject to check 34,414 86 Savings and Special 318,721 37 Bills Payable including cer tificates of deposits for money borrowed 30,000 00 Total, $449,318 59 State of Maryland, I County of Frederick, j ' I, Stanley R. Damuth, Cashier of the above named institution, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. STANLEY R. DAMUTH, Cashier. Subscribed and Sworn to before me this 7th day of July, 1915. Rudolph O. Eyler, Notary Public. Correct —Attest: A. L. Hauver, 1 Chas. M. Mackley, >■ Directors. James K. Waters. ) i. CLAUDE FREEZE Heating & Plumbing (Flory Building) W. Main St., Thurmont BATHROOM OUTFITS IN STOCK. Also a Full Line of White Enamels 1 For Enameling Bath Tubs. Gold and Silver Bronzes for Bronzing i Radiators, Etc. All Work Guaranteed. Give Me A Trial. ; Also Carry a Large Stock of “Perfection” Oil Heaters. See Them Before Buying Elsewhere, may 6 3mos Free TO Oil CUSTOMERS Free Call at our store and see the Aluminum Kitchen Ware which we are giving away absolutely free to customers of our store. IT PAYS TO TRADE WITH US. The plan is simply this-every cash purchase you make at this store amounting to 5c or more, entitles you to a coupon-you save these until your total purchases reach the am >unt necessary to entitle you to the pieces you desire, than bring these coupons to us and the Aluminum Ware is yours— Absolutely Free. W. H. COVER Thurmont, Maryland. Wateh, Clock and Jewelry Repairing GUARANTEED McCLEERY’S RELIABLE GOODS. 48 North Market St., REASONABLE PRICES. Frederick, Md. IStlb. n^arsrlsind. - STATE GRANGE FAIR - AUGUST 10, 11, 12, 13 and 14,1915, OHLER’S GROVE, near TANEYTOWN We announce Interesting and Instructive Programs Each Day. Tuesday 10th, at 10 A. M., the Opening Program. 11th and Pith, Grangers* Day. Farm Topics Discussed. Saturday I 4th, Discussion of Four Amendments to Constitution. DEMOCRATIC DAY REPUBLICAN DAY, August 10th. August 13th. „ ... . T Hon. 0. E. Weller, Chairman State Hon. Blair Lee, ~ „ n ~ ■ , „ Road Commission, Mr. Emerson C. Harrington, ~ ~ ~ Hon. Wm. T. Worburton, former Lr. William B. Cooper, „ .. , , ’ „ Republican Floor Leader of the House Mr. Hugh McMullen, 0 f fj e j e g a t eS( w jH be present and pre- Mr. Wm. Maloy, sent their candidacy for nomination Mr. Albert Richie, for Governor. will deliver addresses. Music by the BAND CONCERT by Detour, May- TANEYTOWN BAND. bury and Taneytown Bands. At the same time candidates for county offices will be prerent from both Car roll and Frederick counties to meet the voters. The public should be present and take an interest in these gatherings as they will be the largest and most representative meetings of this kind in the State be fore the primaries. An invitation is extended to all candidates and their friends of Frederick County to be present and honor the candidates for State offices. FREE ATTRACTION’S and Amusement of all kind to Entertain the Public, ADMISSION 15 CENTS. For Catalogue and further information address, j g.i Jt CHAS. E. 11. SHRINER, Sec’y. Taneytown, Md C. L. KEFAUVER, Will he in Thnrinont at the Millet House First Tuesday ofeaeli Mouth TriSlT 1 SEPT. T'tla. Consultation and Examination Free. Have Been Very Successful For 14 Years In Fitting Glasses Solo Agent tIATT’c Agency of American UCIIIICU 3, I i. I r Paaijuf BlittOPlCk The (orse/ 123 N. Market St. Patterns that tits. I FREDERICK. | None Better, j During the two weeks from .Inly 19 to July 31 we will offer the people of Frekerick City and County the best BARGAIN Prices ever quoted. Read The List And Be Your Own Judge. Hill Muslin 7Jc, Androscoggin Muslin 7Jc, Ameskeay and Lancaster Gingham GJc, Red Seal Ginghams, 12c quality 9c, 12|c quality Gingham 32 in. wide Bc, best quality Light and Dark Percales 9c, 25c quality Mercerized Madras 12Jc, 12Jc quality Stripe Sensuckes 9c, 42x36 and 45x36 Pillow Cases Bc, Pequot 81x90 Bleech Sheets 75c, Lansdale Cambric 11c, good Bleach and Brown Crash 4c, good white Crash, colored border, sc; 36 in Curtain Scrim. White and Ecru, 8c; Regular 8c Bleach Muslin 6c, Regular 9c Unbleached Muslin 7c, a special Half Bleach Muslin worth 7c at sc, a big Towel worth 12Jc at 10c, a big Towel worth 10c at Bc, a big Towel worth 25c at 20e, 1000 yards Figured Voiles, et;., 25c quality 10c; 500 yards Figured Voiles, etc., 12Jc quality 8c; 500 yards Figured Voiles, etc., 10c quality 6c, 1000 yards Cambric Embroidery 8 to 12 inches wide 100, lot of Children’s 50c Color ed Dresses 25c, lot of Children’s 85c Colored Dresses 49c, lot of Ladies’ House Dresses 89c quality 59c, lot of Ladies’ White Skirts $1.25 quality 69c, Bleached 9-4 Sheets 70c quality 53c, 12 yards 10c Long Cloth SI.OO, 12 yards 12ic Long Cloth $1.25, 36x72 Matting Rugs 29c, Special $1.25 White Spread SI.OO, Best 5-4 Fancy Oilcloth 18c quality I4c, 3000 yds. 5c Laces 4c, 40 in. Sheer Persian Lawn 10c. ZBESSHSTETT’S “THE BEST POSSIBLE NEWSPAPER!” What sort of a paper is it ? In the first place, it must be a Home Paper—the Woman’s Friend and a part of her daily life. And it must be a NECESSITY to the Business Man. It must not only tell what is happening in the world, but it must go farther and tell WHY it is happening and what it means. The Best Possible Newspaper has a staff of correspondents covering the world field of the Associated and United Press, scouring the earth for vital human facts. It has fashions and art, books and music, literature and politics at its right hand. It has the marlcets for the farmer, the merchant, the broker. The world has never seen an age of greater constructive significance in politics, in science, in society. Every move in the field of action is a topic for discussion in cities, villages, hamlets, at cross-roads. And the Best Possible Newspaper must equip’its readers for intelligent understanding of all these things. That is precisely why it is the simple truth that for your purposes, and for th purpose of the whole South, the BEST POSSIBLE NEWSPAPER is THE BALTIMORE SUN (Morning, Evening and Sunday) Morning, or Evening by Mail, 25c a Month, $3 a Year. SUNDAY SUN, by mail -50 a Yaar All three editions by mail, $7.50 a year. Address your order to THE A. S. ABELL COMPANY, BALTIMORE, MB.