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The citizen. (Frederick City, Md.) 1895-1923, January 15, 1915, Image 10

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(re-established 1820)
Editors and Proprietors.
John W. Baughman was Editor and Pro
prietor of THE CITIZEN from 1844 until
1871. L. Victor Baughman and J. William
Baughman, trading as Baughman Broth
ers, were"Edltors and Proprietors from
1871 until 1885 when CharlesiH. Baugh
man came into the firm. After the death
of L. Victor Baughman in.l9o6;the firm of
Baughman Brothers was dissolved and was
succeeded by C. tl. Baughman & yon. with
C. M. Baughman and C. Francis Baughman
as members. C. H Baughman was Editor
of THE CITIZEN from 1906 until his death
in 1913,
The price of THE CITIZEN is SI.OO the
year, strictly injad vance.
THE CITIZEN is first of all a political
newspaper, and the recognized organ of
the Democratic party in Frederick County.
It also aims to give all the important local
news and selected miscellaneous reading
matter of interest to all members of the
Communications on interesting subjects,
especially politics, are always desirable.
Sign name in lull for confidence and
write only on one side of paper. Sample
copies gladly sent to any address.
If any of our readers do not get their
paper regularly, they will please report the
faet to.this office at once.
FRIDAY'. JANUARY 22, 1915.
m&m □□□□□OLE
|i Wfem [3]!4's j6][r a 2
I Srol 11 12 *3 Hj.*s *6
17 IS 19 20 21 22 |
24 is' 26; g
There has been much in the papers
lately about the appointment of James
M. Sullivan to a high position in Santo
Domingo through the influence of Sec
retary of State, William Jennings Bryan,
anil all sorts of charges as to his unfit
ness for office, anil accusations against
the Secretary of State for playing poli
tics, and reviving the spoils system in
politics. Some of the New York papers
have been particularly vindictive in their
attacks upon the Secretary, and without
knowing all the facts of the matter out
side of what we have read in these biased
newspapers, we feel quite sure that we
can brand most of the stuff as unworthy
of much notice, and to be really and
tauly “silly rot,” as one high official
stated in a recent interview. This is
only a part of what is considered a well
grounded scheme all over the country to
cast discredit upon not only the Secretary
of States, but upon President Wilson
and the present administration. Smart
ing under the defeat of the well in
trenched party of plutocracy and their
centralized wealth and power, by the
forces of Democracy and the people two
years ago last fall, many of the subsidized
press and members of the Republican
party are striving to create a sentiment in
this country against the work the present
administration has done for the relief of
the people, and those who are accustomed
to read political signs can see in this sub
tie attack upon Mr. Bryan a well arrang
ed plan to do the same^ thing with Mr.
Wilson and his policies. We simply
wish to call attention to this state of af
fairs, so that our readers may be able to
discount some of the things that they
may read in the future, and to further
say, that whilst Mr. Bryan may not be
the equal of some of the Secretaries who
have preceded him, that it is very diffi
cult to make comparisons between the
present and the past. Mr. Bryan's field
of usefulness is a very broad one, and we
also know that it was a great sacrifice
upon his part to take up the duties of
Secretary of State, but that Mr. Wilson
recognized his fitness and abilities and
persuaded him almost against his will.
With regard to the matter of spoils, we
might quote for the information of those
who read these lines the following strong
•xeerpt from a letter that. Mr. Bryan
wrote to a man named Vick with refer
ence to getting deserving Democrats to
serve in positions under him: “[ am
glad to have the public know that I ap
preciate the services of those who work
in politics, and feel an interest in seeing
them rewarded.” We fail to see the
■lightest inconsistency or defect in the
ab ve wording, or the feelings which in
spired it. It is true that persons who do
not work iu polities, or who take but
little interest, except where their own
interests are at stake or those of some
personal friend or relative, discredit the
efforts of successful political workers and
candidates to reward their friends and
followers who help them in their cam
paign, and battle against the enemy, and j
think it a great crime to put Democrats j
in office during a Democratic administra-!
tien Of course we expect to receive
very little appreciation from such, and
really care very little about their opinion 1
in this regard But among those who I
serve in the ranks of either party, we 1
feel quite sure that Mr, Bryan's senti
ments will find a hearty welcome. The
phrase of “to the victor belongs the
spoils,” perhaps sounds a trifle greedy
and garish, and it might be modified
and paraphased in this wise: “The
successful candidate in any political con
flict, or in any political contest, sh uld
put only capable members of his own
party in offices under his command or
control.” This sounds a little better in
the ears of those who make so much to
do over the old campaign slogan, but it
just means identically the same thing,
and we rather fancy calling a spade a
spade, particularly along these lines.
It has ever been the custom in great
military campaigns for generals to re
ward brave officers and men for gallant
deeds on the field of battle, and just in
like manner, it is thoroughly appropriate
and proper in political campaigns to do
the same thing. We do not recall an
instance where a candidate has been
brave enough to go before the people
and declare himself as opposed to the
above sentiments—in other words, to say
that he will not give what patronage he
may have if successful to those of his
own party who have helped him through
out his fight for election. It is an un
derstood, if not mentionable fact, , and
the main body of voters of’ both parties
recognize it.
Without organization, unless there
should he some public uprising or an av
alam-he directed against some unworthy
official or an unpopular principle. no
party can win as an entirety. Sometimes
a candidate may rise head and should
ers above his fellows, and secure the
plurality vote despite political conditions
in his own rank, but this is the excep
tion, and only goes to prove the rule.
The Citizen believes in party organ
ization, believes in the selection of the
best men possible to be obtained for can
didates for all offices, and the appoint
ment by these officials, should they be
elected, of the best men they can get
from their party ranks. A departure
from this safe and proper course can not
help but bring discredit upon the indi
vidual and the party, and confuse the
rank and file in future campaigns. It
is perfectly proper for every voter to as
pire for office, and under the present
primary system, he can declare himself
at any time for any position he wishes;
and every voter also has a right to hope
to have an appointment under a euccess
ful candidate. It would be like a slap
in the face, if being worthy and accept
able, bis application was returned, and a
selection made from the opposite party,
against which he and his friends had
made the strongest possible fight during
the campaign.
As long as the present system of vot
ing obtains, and political parties nomi
nate candidates for all of the high offices
in this country, the above questions and
thoughts will ever arise, and the more
determined successful candidates are in
the treatment of it, the better will be
the parties which elected them in suc
ceeding campaigns.
Mr. Bryan has simply voiced the sen
timents of men who have fought in the
field of politics all over the land, in
these and other days, and his dignified
treatment of his attempted traducers
will bring to him nothing but the high
est form of approval from his friends
and party associates throughout the
length and breadth of the land.
B. & O. Declare Dividend.
At the monthly meeting of the Board
of Directors of the Baltimore and Ohio
railroad company, held in New York on
January 14, the semi-annual dividend of
two per cent on preferred stock and two
and one half per cent on common stock
was declared. The dividends are pay
able on March 1 to stockholders of rec
ord February 1, 1915.
The reduction of the dividend from J
three to two and one half per cent was i
desirable because of the continued de |
eline in gross revenues, the falling off in ,
the six- months being 86,518,000 or 1
13.82 per cent. The net earnings for :
the period at 84.484,340 were approxi- ■
mately 8500,000 less than required for i
the dividend declared.
The President and Faculty of Hood
College, this city, will be home to their
friends Friday evening, January 29th,
from eight to eleven o’clock. 1
Where All Can Have a Hearing
on Matters Political. It is up
to You to Make This an Inter
esting Feature of THE CITIZEN.
Organization of the Democratic Cen
tral Committee for Frederick
County, Maryland:
Organization of the Democratic State
Central Committee of Frederick
County, Maryland:
Democratic Headquar
ters have been established in Frederick
in the second story of the Williamson
Building, opposite The Citizen office on
Court street, between Church and Patrick
streets, where all members of the party
will be welcome at all times.
Civil Service Examination to Fill
Vacancy in Walkersville Post
By virtue of an executive order issued
by the President on May 7', 1913. re
quiring competitive examinations by the
Civil Service Commission for the position
of postmaster at all all four class offices,
for which the annual compensation is
SIBO or more, and at which the incttm
'bent was not. appointed under the Civil
Service regulations, an examination will
he held at the Postoffice in Frederick
City on February 20, 1915, to fill the
vacancy iti the Walkersville postoffico
this county These examinations arc
open only to persons who reside within
tin- territory of the office at which tie
appointment is’desired, as above, aid
who meet the other requirements of the
regulations. Application blanks m,y In
secured from the secretary of the Board
of Examiners, or the postmaster at Fred
crick, or the United States Civil Service
Commission Washington, 1). C. Ap
plications should be properly executed,
the point at which the applicant desires
to be examined indicated plaiuly and
the application forwarded to the United
States Civil Service Commission. Wash
ington D. C.
Mr. H. Dorsey Etchison, the well
known attorney, presents himself to the
Democratic voters of Frederick county,
through our advertising columns this
week, as a candidate for the office of
State Senator, subject to the decision of
the next Democratic Primaries. Mr.
Etchison is well known to our people,
and needs few words of introduction.
He has been very active in political af
fairs for many years, and occupies a high
position as a lawyer and a citizen of the
community. He has well defined ideas
of statutory measures needed by this
community, and the entire State of
Maryland, and promises the people his
support and hearty co-operation with
their best interests.
In the advertising columns of our pa
per today appears the candidate card of
H. Kiefler DeLauter, of Middletown
District, who is an aspirant for nomina
tion for State’s Attorney at the coming
of Democratic Primaries. Sir. DeLau
ter is a rising young lawyer at the Fred
erick Bar, and is well known, and seems
thoroughly qualified to fill the position to
which he aspires. He promises to wage
an active campaign, and will appreciate
any assistance that can be given him by
his fellow Democrats throughout the
Governor Will Visit Frederick.
Governor Phillips Lee Goldsborough
will come to Frederick for the annual
meeting of the Frederick County
Branch of the Maryland Children’s
Aid Society, which will be held la
Hood College Hall some time during
the second week of February. The
Governor will deliver an adress on
the work of this society and will tell
what is being done throughout the
state to care for the children who are
without homes. date of the meet
ing will depend almost entirely upon
the Governor. A list of the available
nights at the college hall have been
forwarded to the Governor so that he
can fix the definite time of his trip
to Frederick.
A complete new directorate of the
society will be elected. The mem
bership of the board of managers is
about twenty-four. The board will
organize sometime following the meet
ing. The present officers of the as
sociation are: A. D. Willard, Fred
erick, president; Dr. O. W. R. Crum,
Brunswick, vice-president; Dr. T. B
Mayor Eugene Harrison, Brunswick,
secretary. Miss Spalding, is the re
sident worker, with headquarters in
Rising Sun—County Health Officer
Conrey has ordered three Cecil county
schools closed on account of contag
ious diseases in the neighborhoods.
The schools closed are Calvert, St.
Augustine and Elkton.
Final Figures Throw Light on Re
adjustment of Old Parties.
The New York Times publishes for
the first time ihe official returns of the
November elections in every State of the
Union together with a table showing the
strength of each national party, as com
pared with its strength in the 1912 elec
tion. These figures were procured all
over the country, after they had been
finally convassed and reviewed by State
election boards and committees, and in a
number of cases the official results were
obtainable only a few days ago, when
they were reviewed by the State Legis
latures as required by the laws of the
The total vote for each party is as fol
Democratic 6,324.962
Republican 6,013,374
Progressive 1,906,417
Socialist 687,495
Prohibition 193.869
Social Labor 30,344
The figures reveal much concerning
the aftermath of the .upheaval of lSU’j
and on them may be built many logical
conjectures regarding the political prob
abilities of 1916. The parties have
been readjusting themselves. Between
om-half and two-thirds of the multitude
that jumped into the newly created 1’: -
uressive ranks in 1912 have fled the new
party, the statistics prove
The official returns of all the States
together show that, while the Republi
can party did gain enormously in the last
election, the total Democratic vote also
was increased, while not ouly the Pro
gressive but the Prohibition and Social
ists parties lost in total number of votes,
and that the Democratic popular vote
exceeded that of the Republicans.
The chief outstanding fact of the last
election is to ho found in the total Pro
gressive vote of 1914, as compared with
the total of 1912. The collapse of the
party’s vote throughout the country was
greater, perhaps, than the figures would
indicate, for of the 1 906,417 votes
polled by the party in all the States,
932.679 were polled in onl\ three
Stao-s—California. Pennsylvania and Il
linois —which together have only 80
votes in the Electoral College. In both
Illinois and Pennsylvania, however, the
Projressi'is were beaten. Ol the three
hey carried only California, which lias
13 votes in the Electoral College.
The Progressives lost, in all, 2,213,-
000 votes Ihe Republicans gained
2.."i28 418 and the Democrats 31.948,
while the Socialist and Prohibition loss's
respeelively wire 214,378 and 14,059,
Another Income' Tax Queston
Baltimore, Jan. 18.—A ruling on the
income returns to be made by persons
not recognized as dealers in stocks
and bonds and yet handling these se
curities has been obtained by Telfait
W. Marriott, who has received the fol
lowing letter from Collector Miles on
the subject:
“In reply to your favor of the 4th
instant, as follows:
A person not a recognized or li
censed dealer in stocks and bonds
makes $5,000 profit during the
year on a stock purchase and sale
and makes a loss during the same
year in a stock purchase and sale
of $4,000. Is it correct to return
this difference of SI,OOO in gains?
you are advised that gross income is
required to be included in returns of
income from which there are permit
ted deductions provided in Paragraph
B of the law. Among the deductions
provided are ‘losses actually sustain
ed during the year, incurred in trade
or arising from fires, storms, or ship
wreck, and not compensated for by
insurance or otherwise.’
“The Department holds that the
profit of $5,000 is income to be includ
ed in a return of income, and that the
$4,000 is not such a loss as may be de
ducted in a return of income for the
reason that it is not incurred ‘in
trade’ within the accepted defiftition
of that term.”
Increase in Farm Animals.
Washington, D. C„ Jan. 20—An in
crease in farm animals in the United
States is shown by statistics given out
by the Department of Agriculture.
January 1 the animals were valued at
$5,969,253,000, an Increase of $78,-
024,000, or 1.3 per cent, over their
value January 1, 1914.
Horses numbered 21,195,000, an in
crease of 1.1 per cent, over last year;
were valued at $103.33 per head, and
thei? aggregate value was $2,190,102,-
Mules numbered 4,479,000, an in
creas of 0.7 per cent; were valued at
$112.30 per head and aggregated $503,-
271,000 in value.
Cows $55.33 Per Head.
Milch cows numbered 21,262,000, an
increase of 2.5 per cent.; were valued
at $55.33 per head, with an aggregate
value of $1,176,839,000.
Other cattle numbered 37,067,000, an
increase of 3.4 per cent.; were valued
at $33.38 per head, with an aggregate
value of $1,237,376,000.
Sheep numbered 49,956,000, an in
crease of 0.5 per cent.; were valued at
$4.50 per head, with an aggregate
value of $224,687,000.
Swine numbered 64,618,000, an in
crease of 9.6 per cent.; were valued at
$9.87 per head, with an aggregate
value of $637,479,000.
Chestertown—The old brick colonial
mansion on the Fair Grove farm, five
miles from Chestertown, was burned
Monday night. The owner, Preston
Crew, was the only person in the
house. He was aroused by the smell of
smoke. But little furniture was saved.
The building was insured for about
one-half its value. There was also
SI,OOO on the furniture.
Birthday of Gen. Robert E. Lee
Appropriately Observed by
Ex-Confederate Veterans
and Daughters.
Tuesday lust was the one huudred and
eighth anniversary of the birth of
General Robert E. Lee. As usual, Alex
ander Young Camp, No. 500, United
Confederate Veterans, held its annual
meeting and observance of the day
The program included the election
of officers, the passing of resolutions
on the death of comrades who have
gone from the ranks during the year
1014, speechmaking, the swapping of
oft-told tales of deeds of valor and
camp-fire yarns that had their incep
tion back in ’O3 and ’OS, and then a
slow provessiou barren of martial airs
from the hotel to the rooms of Fitz
hugh Lee Chapter, United Daughters
of the Confederacy, on East Second
street, where the men who fought un
der the “Stars and Bars” paid their
respects to the ladies in the gallant
manner characteristic of the South
heart of every soldier of the Southland
erners. The old songs, dear to the
—“Dixie,” the ‘Bonnie Blue Flag” and
the others, went the rounds, as usual,
over the festive board.
Then the annual election of officers
of the camp was held and resulted in
the re-election of all the officers as
follows: Commander, William H. Ship
ley; first lieutenant-commander, D.
Calvin Bready; second lieutenant-com
mander, George Albert Lamar; third
lieutenant-commander, Ely W. Mer
cier; fourth lieutenant-commander,
Louis H. Koester; adjutant, Joseph H.
Trundle; quartermaster, John W.
Tabler; commissary, C. Edward Brea
dy; sergeant-major, Thomas B. May
nard; secretary and treasurer, Albert
t>. biOWu.
A number of new associate members
of the camp were elected, as follows:
Charles Hagan, nephew of Major
Charles Hagan, who was on the staff
of General J. E. B. Stuart; Ralph
Ditzer, a son of Private Ditzer, of
the Sixth Virginia Cavalry; William
F. Fisher, Dr. Albert L. Pearre, Fran
ces L. Sweadener, Edward D. Shriner,
John T. Lipps, J. Harry Grove, Ed
ward T. Smith, Harry Wood, Hugh F.
Willis, Noah Barnes, John W. Humm,
Frank M. Stevens, William Wickless,
Louis Oshton Snauffer, Dr. J. C. Sap
piugton, all relatives of men who
fought for the Southern cause.
Of the hundreds Frederick county
contributed to the Confederate Army,
there were present at the banquet on
ly nine men. These, however, do not
make up the entire enrollment of the
camp, as 15 members living in the
country were unable to attend owing
to infirmities of age or for other
Those present were: D. Calvin
Bready, who fought under the stand
ard of Troop K, Sixth Virginia Caval
ry; Ignatius W. Dorsey, captain and
quartermaster in the First Maryland
Cavalry; George Albert Lamar, of
Troop B. Thirty-fifth Virginia Caval
ry; Thomas B. Maynard, of Troop A,
First Maryland Cavalry; William H.
Shipley, Company C, Second Maryland
Infantry; Joseph H. Trundle, Troop B,
Thirty-filth Virginia Cavalry; Alfred
F. Riddlemoser, Company D, Second
Maryland Infantry; Edward T. Brea
dy, Troop B. Thirty-fifth Virginia Cav
Colonel Robert H. Lewis, who com
manded the Sixth Virginia Cavalry,
was the guest of honor and the prin
cipal speaker. The other speakers
were Commander W. H. Shipley, Mr.
William J. Grove and Comrade Thos.
B. Maynard. The toastmaster was for
mer Justice Francis Smith.
Sixty were seated at the table, those
present other than the veterans, be
ing associate members and invited
guests. An excellent menu was serv
ed under the direction of Milton T.
Engle, proprietor of the New- Buffalo
A resolution upon the death of
Comrade Adolphus Fearhake was read
and a committee appointed to draft
resolutions upon the death of Com
rades George and James Mull, who
died during the past year. Those ap
pointed on the committee were Com
rades Joseph H. Trundle, George Al
bert Lamar and Thomas B. Maynard.
The members of the camp who were
unable to be present are: W. Frank
Crouse, who was a member of the
Secret Service Department of the
Confederate Army; Thomas S. Davis,
of Troop D, First Virginia Cavalry;
Louis H. Koester, of Dement’s First
Maryland Battery of Artillery; Ely W.
Mercier, of Troop K, First Virginia
Cavalry; G. Blanchard Pliilpot, cap
tain in the Seventh Virginia Cavalry;
Zedekiah Smith, of the First Virginia
Cavalry; John W. Tabler, Troop B,
Thirty-fifth Virginia Cavalry; John F.
ObenderfeV and William J. Delash
mutt, of Troop D, First Maryland
Cavalry, and George H. Railing, Troop
D, Second Maryland Cavalry.
The annual meeting for the election
of officers and the celebration of Rob
ert E. Lee’s, birthday was held by the
Fitzhugh Chapter, United Daughters
of the Confederacy, Tuesday after
noon at 2 o’clock in the Assembly
Rooms on East Second street. The
president, Miss Louise Johnson, pre
sided over the meeting.
Annual reports, giving a resume of
the year’s work, were handed in by
Miss Mary Ott, recording secretary;
Mrs. G. Wesley Kindley, correspond
ing secretary; Mrs. Clayton O. Keedy,
treasurer; Mrs. Francis • Fenwick
Smith, historian, and the chairmen of
the various standing committees. All
reports were accepted.
The president, Miss Louise Johnson,
made the annual address to the
Daughters. ” She said in part:
"For three sticcfessive years, it has
been my privilege to preside at this,
your annual ‘love-feast,’ and to turn
with reverent fingers its pages of the
history we have written. In the vol
ume we close today, I find many
bright pages, a healthy financial con
dition, the realization of our long
cherished hope, our duties and obli
gations fulfilled in every direction.
“We presented to the people of
Frederick county on the morning of
July 9, a program and marker, which
were worthy of the cause and the he
roes they honored. I know that every
heart here thrilled with pride as the I
Stars and Bars, the Stirs and Stripes
togetl r with Ilh> royal him
ol on own Lord Baltimd^^^B
gontl; apart, drawn bv <lßßf
hands ot children wU
had ion a part of tint
lias n'cr been equaled
‘1 re comes the
carol md while our own
circle remains untoucied,
lin is) e Presence lias conn
to us and those whom we
those ho loved the Souli
ed theßar.’
“Th'e was also
house fid, but one win e\BH
broad ature by his
and k'duess towards is,HH
linger>f God touched
Mr. Carles Bayard
ern m U he came to ns uflß
casionof the ninth of
he wa proud to have ur
his fam.
“Ho many of us kmv that qHH
loved >ixic, which we low
was yitten by a Nortern n
not witten for us? An how
us knw what ‘Dixie’ eally
It can: from ‘Dix,’ th>Fn n,
forte. which appeare on
rency ssued by a certa; bank
Urleai and called the ‘ixii •
“Efcti year the tin
grows thinner—the regneni
ing art as they dimlyday
I Left Behind Me,’ w real /
she, to, has become
“Dfehters, every tie we
our vetrans to their lc? res’-
hiding forever that m:h ;
Miss Sallie Conrad aunth-n^Bf
behalf of the Chapteryespondi^B
Miss J'hnson’s addressand
ed her with a handsoq
graving of General Robi E. LeeMk
Claytoi O. Keedy, on shalf
Chapte, presented Misf'ohnsoußo
a piece of antique chin Miss
leroy g.ve a reading fn the
ern oraor, Henry W. fidv eifl
“The N-w South.”
The Alexander Youngamp of
federati eterans
Commader Shipley, anwere
ed by . he Daughters, olonel
Lewis, 'f the Sixth Vinia CavßK
made a short and inteiting
Souther,, songs were ag by B
Daughters, led by Prosor Geo®.
Edward Smith, and aunpaniedß
the mandolin by Mr: Donald- H
Professor Smith san'Dixie’’
his usaal enthusiasmliss
lagh gave a reading fr “Uncle B
mus” and Miss Phar rted “He I
Her Know.” Miss EmnGittingeiW
her inimitable style, dik a toasß
the Daughters, to theiin and tB I
“in-law 3.” W
while the committee red refnjk
ments, consisting of erbet, cB
nuts, mints and coffeefter enil*
iastical/y responding the stirriu*W
notes of “Maryland, Marylai®
the sixteenth anniversi drew td
close. jfc.
The officers for thdiapter i ■' 1
President, Miss Anna E Floyd; I ■
vice-president, Miss Elor Murick
Johnsoi; second vice-isdent, iBP'
Francis Fenwick Smi recorqß
sccretay, .Miss Mary de OU;
responeng secretary, ?
Keedy; registrar. Mrsjharies
Conley. Mrs. L. V. Baman, iionK
ary president for life, Mrs.
cis Fenvick Smith, liisiu for lii'^B
Mr. Eugene A. Grove Lime
I'li-iKriirc county, Mil., recently liß|
printed a very attractivtalogue jmn
descriptive circular ois “blB
Strain of Barred l’lyumlbicks. B
the few years Mr. Grohas
voting >ome of his tim the
business, lie has made derful
ress, and his birds have many
prizes at the shows in Ibore, I’lißi
delphia, Hagerstown, Miry, Freß
ick, and other places has onljjßT'
one breed—Barred Plyth liocß
and devotes his entire tio tlieirßt
tivaticn and improveuu
terested in this fine bof chickßfc
should apply to Mr. Grorone of|B!
booklets, which were pi by C. B
Baughuian & Son, Fred, Md. B
No. 9276 Eq V
In the Circuit Court for lick Con®
Maryland, sitting as a of Eijniß
Robert li ggs, Trustee nne last
and Testament of Phc Biggs, ®
ceased, on Petition. B
On the aforegoing Petitxhibits, atm
Affidavit, it is Ordered bjirenit CoiM
for Frederick County, And, sittiil ,
as a Couit of Equity, thiiday ot'Jamfl
•uary, in lire year uineteeired andfim’
teen, that Robert Biggs, tysteenamw
in the above named petit ve notice m
ins application to be relieid disclaim
ed from the further execuf the.tnM
by advenisement inserteoue of tm
newspapers published in ick ('ountw
Maryland, once a week fit
weeks, warning all pgjwoihow cMb|
if any they have, on or bee 27 h <iaj®
"I l i l’iuaiy. a the year p- H-ndMH
and fifteen, hy the >u AIIEB
Trustee should not be Rot i.
(Filed January 520* MP>.) "
mitia r.iv, if.
Ire wlcrk of the C m Court f
Frederick Cdy, Md. 1
Jacoli Kohrback, Solicitoi
jan 22 3t
I hereby announce myself acamlim -
for the office of State’s ru<-y, sM
jeet to the decision of thMßocnit®
Frederick county, in the [ Elec* j
to be held in September, liK? f
Middletown te-ict. XoM
jau22tp I
I am a candidate for St®
Senator, and I respectfully wt tnv cB
didacy to you, subject to BlacisioiiK
tbe Democratic Primaries. K B
jim22-tp ■
it I

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