OCR Interpretation

The Prince George's enquirer and southern Maryland advertiser. (Upper Marlborough, Md.) 1882-1925, June 26, 1896, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89060124/1896-06-26/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

friiur fetorjjf'js inpim.
FUKi > SASSCKK Ki>it.k.
TKKMS—SI .Mi jn‘i yo ir Single c >|>ie> “ ccil< 1
No subscription until ai] uirc;ii> tie 1
|aul unless :it /he option of the p.ihlisher
ADVERTISING rates Transient ,-i.lvertise
went*, £1 pet in* li lr The tir*t insertion, rB c.'jils <
lor the see*ml and 23 t ents for each sul.so.jmMd in
sertion. • 'no inch 'S months. s:*; months. S.‘; I*2
months, fs. Business C imls. not e.\e
ssper year. \\ hen ilie nninher of in-ertions is mn
marked advertisement> will he < ontinue*i until l*r
hi*l an*l charged accoidingU. Yeatly advertisers
must eontine Htlverfisemenls to then own Business.
Rule and Figure Work double pnee. 15usines> L 1
oals in cents per line. M rriag**s and Beatlis insert- j
e*l free: * l*o u tries --tml Personal < ’oinmnineation
" cents |*er line
Office in the 'Town II til.
BJtaM eorresiNMi.len 'e with this office should he j •
addressed to **Tiik Knoi ii:ki:
good DKiionmn doctkink.
Tin? following plalloim adopted I*v
the Wisconsin Democrats on Tuesday
is a model of its kind. We commend
it as sound Democratic doctrine. It
“We believe that the tan It for revenue
only would extend commerce to the ut
termost parts of the earth and that un
trammeled Industry would advanee our
country to the foremost place amour; oth
er nations. We are, therefore, firm in our
adheicnee to the doctrine enunciated by
the last national demoeratie convention
that tliis government should impose no
tariff taxes except for revenue
“Wc believe that the demands of a com
uieree built upon the broad and enlight
ened doctrine of free trade require a cur
rency that cannot he discredited in any
civilized country.
"Realizing this logical demand for the
best money for international trade; real
izing al-o tin danger of a fiat euireney in
domes!h use. and aware that the present
condition 'd commercial distre—calls for
the patriotic and sturdy maintenance of
national honor and financial integrity, we
ileelare ourselves opposed to the five coin
age of silver and in favor of gold, the
highest monetary standard ot the world
These me in> uncertain words. If
tile Ihaiiis racy •>!' eai-h of the stall's
could have had the wisdom to enunci
ate such principles, the party would be
in a position today to appeal to the
country for support. .Vs it is every
thing: is uncertain. The time lor the
Convention has nearly arid veil, and I In
indications are that the party is hope
lessly divided upon the fmaiieial ques
tion. i f the advocates of the free and
unlimited eoinage of silver should de
velop strength sufficient to force the
nomination and frame the platlinm, the
antagonism of i large and influential
element in tic party would more than
nullity any advantage that might be
gained in the free silver Stales. Busi
ness interests can never be (breed by
the action of a convention it lend their
sanelihn to any theory ol legislation
that would be at variance with all (In
laws of trad-. The prominent gentle
men who have signified their willing
ness to stem, if possible, tin- free silvi-i
tide at the Chicago convention have
undertaken a patriotic duty Mon.
Isadur Kayner has contributed to tin
discussion a logical and forcible pre
sentation of facts and arguments in
support o( honest money. Tin- necis
sity of tin- maintenance of financial
honor and integrity on the part of the
government becomes more and more
vital as business depression grows.
No permanent relief can come until the
d inger of an inflated enrreney is re
moved and trade relations are allowed
to resume their natural channels. The
Democratic party cannot afford to re
nounce one of its tinn-'.niiioivd princi
ples. If it forfeits the respect of the
great bn-im-ss centres ol tin- countrv.
and gives support to tin cause of the
advocates of an unstable cnrreni-v. it
may never expect any permanent -in
c.-ss. We trust that wisdom and for
bearance may characterize the Chicago
Convention, and that the sobci second
thought ot the delegates may avert tin
disaster which now threatens the cause
of true Democracy.
The delegates from the new latent
Ctah followed Mr. Telh-r out of tin
republican convention at St. Louis In
cause i>f the gold [dank in tin- plat
form. Senator Cannon. who headed
the seceding members, predicted that
“the effect ot human desperation may
sometimes be witnessed Inn- as in other
lands and in other ages" as the result
of considering gold bettei than silver.
And y.-t it seems that the slate of
I tah itself eonsidei-s gold better than
silver. It is trying to sell its bonds,
as a speeial inducement, it eovernants
to pay the prineipal and interest on
these bunds in gold!
V\ by not pay them in silver ifsilver
is better than gold? Let them offer
their bond- for sale, payable priin-ipai
and interest in silver, and see how
many silver men will come toward to
buy them. The govermant of I tah
knows full well that silver cannot be
forced upon investors, but tin- silvei
party desires to force it upon laborer
for their labor and upon farmers for
their wheat and corn and cotton, and
upon depositors in savings banks for
their savings, all for the benefit of the
silver-mine owners. In other words,
the silver party wants to give one I
kind ot money to bondholders and an- |
other kind which tin bondholder- i
won t have, to tin- limner and laborer.
Tin- laborer is entitled to a gold doffai |
for his laboi equally with the man i
who buy -a Ctah bond Hallo Sun '
It may not be possible (in am xx tio i
is not ni entire -ympathx with tin- ad
vocnlcs of free silvei in iiTi-ivr rm,g. •
nitimi in tin* < 'iiii-ago convention-
Should, however, tin- opportunity pn
sent itself to select a eonipromi-e <-an
didate for the sake of liarnton v. in. man j
in the country would be more a\ ailable j
than ILni .Vrlhut I’. Gorman ■
111 K - I \K I. VI I IIH -'ml
flu-New York World says: The sound
money Democrats will light for the life
and the honor of their party at Chicago
It a tree silver plank -hall be torei-d
through it will not mailer in the least what
the Coin eiilioii may resolve in regard to
llu tali It, trust- and monopolies, State
hanking, economy in expenses, free Cuba
or anything else flu-honesty and sound
ness of tin- money of the country and the
inviolability of the nation's obligations
are questions that will sink all other is
sues out ot sight. The country can get
along, as it ha- done, with a .Tn per rent,
tariff There i- disgrace a- well as disas
ter in Mi cent dollars
It i- to sa\e the parly from overwhelm
me di feat, and from dishonor and di-m u
alizatlon a- well, that the supporter- of 1
Democracy against Populism are striving.
W it li a sound money candidate on a sound ;
money platform the party wound have a
chance of winning lint even if defeated
it Would have maintained its principles I
and secured hoiioiahle standing-ground |
for another contest in the mar future
Dcletil with dislionoi would U-a\e it crush
ed and hopeless.
Tiie Democrats of the sound money
States hope to induce the Convention to
abide by Demoeratie traditions and pritn-i
pies. If they fail the responsitiilily for the
consequences will not tie theirs, and they
will have preserved the respei-t and eonli
ilenc.e of the voters of their Stales. With
out this llie local organizations would
share in the general disrepute and could
hardly avoid disintegration
The contest involves the very existence
of the party Shall it be a Presidential j
campaign or party suicide':
Mil. MoKKISON’s I-.Vk's 01-IM.li I
The New York Times says: The mind j
ot Mr. William H Morrison is not so in- I
durated “by time and fate " as to be insen
sible to tin- impact of a large and solid
fact. For the past three months lie ha
been quite generally regarded by the sil
ver Democrats as an available candidate,
anil nothing that tie ha- said or done ha
led them to suppose that hi- would decline
Within the past week Mr. Cleveland has
issued his appeal lor a tight for the gold
-tandard and the life of the Democratic
partv. Mi Whitney has enlisted loi the
war. the gold standard men have triumph
i d in the Republican National Convention
and placed the greatest trinmui oftin-age
where he must accept theii terms, and Mr
Morrison straightway sends tin- following
telegram to a friend in tin city of Spring
The Illinois Democracy evidently favors
the unconditional free coinage ot silver
Ido not Tin- majority ot the National
Convention will he for tree coinage of sil
ver. and should not be expected to muni
nate any man representing other than that
police Cndi-r these i-ireiinistanees my
indorsement by the State Convention,
though it would tu- a great compliment,
cannot be insisted upon by my friends
This is not a very strong statement, hut
it is a great deal stronger than any Mr
McKinley could be driven to make before
he was nominated, and stronger than any
Mr Morrison has felt called upon to make
heretofore. It is a sign, and a very im
portant sign, of the direction in which the
current of public opinion is setting.
The New York Sun says: Mr William
(’, Whitney's statement of his views on the
silver question one passage occurs from
which we must express our dissent Mr
Whitnev savs:
From the diseussion of the last 20 years
it has come to pass that, among the per
sons in Europe who are trained, recogniz
ed scientists upon monetary and economic
questions, scarcely one is not, at this mo
mi nt, advocating the desirability of the
joint standard as the real solution of the
monetarv difficulties of tin- world Fids
includes every professor engaged in teach
ing or lecturing on these subjects in tin
universities of (treat Britain.
M r. W liitney lias evidently been deceived
liv tin- talk of the bimetallists whom hi
met in London two years ago, and accepts
as well founded their arrogant assertions
In the first place, there is no such class of
men in existence as “trained, recognized
scientists upon monetary questions
Plenty of men write and discourse upon
these questions, hut not one of them can
tie said to be “recognized” as an authority
Whether, too. those among them who ad
vocate the joint standard are or are not in
the majority, there is no proof. At all
events, they have not yet sueei-eded in
making any serious impression upon the
business community, and with tin- poli
ticians their intluem-i* has not, in either
partv. secured any considerable number of
converts to their views As for the pro
fessors in universities of (treat Britain,
tiiev receive as little attention there as .mr
professors do here. Our college profes
sors are, almost to a man, and have been
for -Mi vears, advocates of free trade and
opponents of protection, and their teach
ings have had no effect whatevei.
'Questions like those which Mr. Whitney
seems to think are going to lie settled by
scientists and professors cannot tie settled
in any such way. The majority of our
citizens have got to be convinced of tin
truth of theories, financial as well as politi
cal. in-lore tlu-v will accept them, and they
cannot he convinced by an array of names
alone They demand reasons, and until
the reasons are furthcoming they will
spurn all attempts to impose opinions up
on them by the mere weight of authority
If the scientists who believe in the joint
standard can enforce their views by ar
gumi-nt. well and good. If they cannot,
also well and good. Foi Mr. Whitney to
assume, in advance, that because certain
men favor the joint standard of values,
that standard I- destined to prevail, i- -is
sinning a great deal more than ex pet ii-m e
Philadelphia Record -ays: The gnat
mass of the nu n of both parties who favor
till- free coinage of silvei are honest men.
They do not isb to cheat anyone, tlu-v
only wish to help themselves out of
troubles which they have been taught to
believe grow out ol a lark of monev and
tin- stoppage ol silver coinage Tlie\ d.
not slop to think that we have more money
than we make u>e ol more silvei monev
than we ran keep in i-iieulalion; and that
our redundance of silver and paper money
i- one of the principal causes of our finan
cial distres and discredit Thousands of
them cannot be made to understand llu
fearful consequences which would follow
the adoption by the Fnited States of tin
silver standard not that they llu-mselve
wottld be tbe ehiel'est sufferers
It i- the mission ..1 statesmanship to a
far as possible protect till people of tile
country against mistakes and misfortune
having their basis in popnlat ignorance
There is no mistaki at all upon the part
of the people of the Fulled State- as to
the moiist roils growth of taxation, as to
the grinding weight of law-defying mo
nopolies: or as to the unprecedented in
crease ot Muneipal. Stall and Federal ex
penditure; tun it is a woeful mistake to
ascribe the sufferings due t.- misgovern
ment or to other world w ide causes to the
deinoni-ti/.ation of silvei The attempt
to better oiir condition by Hooding tin
country with cheap monev would be
about as sane as to try to put -ml a fiie
bv throwing oil on it. If there be any
anv sense or soundness left among the
leaders of the Democratic party tlu-v slum Id
go to Chicago and give proof of it making
j head against tin suicidal folly which the
j mcmbcislij|i of the party in the South
! and West now -eem- bent upon
Senalot Hill was a true prophet wlu-hl
lu-said inst before the adjournment ot 1
( "iigri-s-. that tlu-re would lie no tariff!
legislation bv cither Hu fifty-fourth ortlu ■
fifty tilth Congre— altluaigli it wa- 11• -t so
a11 [ia iIII till’ll as i! has been -nice the bo |
mal withdrawal from tlu republican party |
• : ■mi Senators Ti lb r. Cannon, Duboj- |
and IVttigi-evv I Miring t lu--i —ion of C. m j
11 ju -1 elo.-i d. tlu- I cpublicalls lacked I
••tie .d having i in.i j<■i i1 y in tlu- senate. I
Ilu -—i ■ withdrawals make them lack livej
and niaki li reasonabh certain Hi il tlnaa .
will be in I a rill’ legi-la ion noil atlei
A| in ii He 1 -to.i it then
II -• r- Fill- ire easy to lake ea-y M- j
.qierati Cue ndig' -ti-m, -alnm-iu- j
.’a i nl
The meeting Saturday evening >f tin
interstate Demoeratie Association at Uiv er
View tlii- eoiiney, was one of tlu- most
stieet-ssful affair- of the kind ever held in
that vicinity It was estimated that not
les- than d.iiiMi and perhaps f.iiuo persons
were jiresent. among them being voters
from nearly every stale in the country
Tlu- announcement licit tlu meeting
would be addressed by Maj Alt Ivinlev
old time antagonist. ex-Governor lames
K Campblell of Ohio, and that the lattei
would have something to-ay that would
be of interest not only in Washington, j
but tlumgiiont Hu- Fnited States, helped
to swell tin- i row d to tlu- immen-c pro pot
t ions it asMinu-d
A committee com] n-. d ••! Vice I’lesi
dent D W Gall ol tin as-oeialion. a
-1 eliairman. and Messrs Law ri-nee Gardner
and lames L N -ri i-. eondtK'ted 'I i
: Campbell from tin Arlington, vvlu-ia be,
was sloping, to tlu 7th street w barf, w here
, those named and Commi ioiu-r "t Fen
' -tons 1) I Murphy. Beriah Wilkin-. Mr
i ( (; ('■ m n and ol be is boa rded Mr I onus
privali- \ae jll and went |o Bivi-t \ iew
The me -ting was called for * p in., pn
viotis to which Mr. t'amphell, after being
entertained at dinner, held an informal
reception, and hundreds of those present
paid their respects to him.
Promptly at the hour appointed Mr D
W (fail, who was selected by President
Frank 11 llosford of the Interstate A-so
eialion in Ids absence to call the meeting
to order, rose to do so, but before lie could j
accomplish il, Mr. \\ M Oldham, a resi j
dent of Texas and a veteran democrat.
: pressed forward and presented Mr. Camp
j bell with a handsome bouquet of flowers,
j saying, as he did so. ”1 present these lbw
j ers as the token of tlu: true democracy of
j the state of Texas, which will give to
Governor Campbell 2att.(HHi demoeratie
votes in November
Immense cheering greeted M; G ill as
! lie proceeded tie-all the assemblage to ol
der and named Mr. Murphy as chairman,
and tin- scene presented wa-a beautiful
one. The handsomely decorated and
brilliantly illuminated pavilion. which was
filled with leading democrats, many of
whom were accompanied by lady mem
bers ol tlii-iI fainilv. while mit-idi- ol Un
building hundreds of men were packed,
and who yelled tlic.n-a-Ivcs hotisein an
nouncing their preference for Mr Gamp
hell as the democrat if nominee for the
prt-sidenev ol tin I nited Stati - ig :in-t
Ml Kinlev
Ml (Jail: who spoke bni-lly. pri-faee I
hi- remarks tiv reading a telegiam trom
F resilient llosford. regret ting tiis iualiil ity
to be present After extending the hear
tv greetings id the numbers of the Intel -
-tale Demoeratie Association to those
present for their attendance, lu- urged
that it Would be the duty ot every demo
erat. no matter whether he now was a
gold man or favored the frei and nnlimi
led coinage of filver. to indorse the nomi
nee of the Chicago eon vent ion. u.. matter
w ho he may lu
lu e iiu biding hi- -peei-'i. M i Gall in
trodueed Mr Campbell, who. a- fi. took
his place on the front of the platform,
who greeted with the most enthusiastic
applause, and it was several minutes be
fore the cheering subsided sufficiently to
give him an opportunity to proceed.
After telling how lie came to accept an
invitation to speak at the reunion of tin
interstate Demoeratie A-soeiat!on. and
indulging in some pleasantries in refer
ence to the fact that the republicans of
Washington have not as yet had a public
meeting for the purpose of ratifying the
nomination of McKinley and Hobert. he
read his speech from manuscript No
commentary." said Gov. Campbell, "upon
Hu- fidelity, loyalty and unity of the In
terstate Democratic Association, however
eloquently phrased, could exceed in pith
iness or graphic force that which is al
ready embodied ill it- motto, a motto that
shoubl be engraven on every demoeratie
heart: "Tlu- demoeratie party, its plat
form and its candidates its platform
whatever il is. il- candidate- whoever
they may be.' "
The speaker referred to the present cri
sis, and warned his hearers ot the disastei
which had followed the split in the parly
in tsiiu The conservatism of tin- major
ity and tlu- fidelity could alone prevent a
nipt ureal Chicago, this year and avert a
disastei beyond reparation.
He spoke of tlu- -ilver question as one
of economies, and one >n which demo
erats could well differ and still stay inside
the partv lie drew a strongly adverse
picture of the St laud- convention, and
said that with proper concessions and har
mony the democrats would he successful
this year.
rite speech wa- heard with the most
marked interest on the part of every one
in tlu- vast throng, and was frequently
punctured with applause.
There was . tremendous sensation on
the Vale campus Monday afternoon caused
by an unexpected remark of Rev Dr
Joseph Tvv itehell, of Hartford, during
Ids oration at the dedication of the Wuoj
sey memorial statue.
It arose from the fact that the ivy plant
ed there after noon was from the grave of
Gen Robert K Lee.
Rev- Mr. Tvvitehell holds a position
among the Yake alumni second only to
that of Cliauneev M. Depcvvand Ins words
are always given great weight
In the course of Ids speech referring t>-
Professor WooNey, Dr Twitch well said
“lie was a Fnion man, heart and soul, and
it .vould make this bronze statue avert its
■ head were lie to know that the graduating
i class ot Vale were to plant on the walls of
a building on the campus, an ivv from flu
grave of Gen. Robert K Lee General
Lee was a good man, blit he was loyal to
ail infamous cause
This utterance came like a thunderclap
from a clear sky. hut there was no demon
stratum until he had finished and then tlu
condemnatory words were freely criticiz
ed, the consensus of opinion among the
professors and -eld u s wa- that the remark
! were were at least dl adv ised.
- | Immediately after tlu- dedicatory exi-r
i eises the ivy committee held a meet dig and
tlu- proposition was made t<> change the
ivy. hut it was voted down, and it was
planted with the usual ceremonies
Before he want to Foil-town. Fa., to at
tend the commencement exercises at Hu
ll I ill School, w here his son Bladen is a
pupil. Governor Lowndes stated a meeting
of the State hoard of education would he
held early in duly Governor Lowndes,
in speaking of a successor to Mi K. B
Frettymaii a- principal <>f tin- State Nor
mal School, -aid at the last meeting of tlu
board one of it- members had expressed a
wish to have Mr Fn ttviuan retained. The
Governor agreed with other members of
the hoard to advertise for application-,
and at the duly meeting he says lu- will
favor tlu- very best man who can be select
ed for the position Hi say- it i- not the
intention Vo select a principal outside llu
| State if an efficient principal can lx- had
within it- bonier- Mr Freityman. tlu-
Gov ernor -tated, has been strongly recom
mended, and his application will lu- con
sidered along with other- that have been
tiled He has read a nnmhei of compli
nienlary nfereiu-c,- to Mr Fn-ltvman's
eandidaev in the press ••! the State, and
while lie says l.e has the greatest respect
for Mr. Fn tlvman as a gentleman and a
scholar, he is not prepared to -av for vv hum
he will vote for as prineipal. not knowing
who are the applicants for the position
lee (ream Now Made in a Minute.
I have an lee ('ream Freezer that vv ill j
! freeze cream perfectly ill one minute, as
I it i- -ileh a wonder a ero vv d will al wa v- .
i tie around, so anyone •an make from liva j
lu -iv dollar- a day -clling cream, and)
: from ten to twenty dollar- a day -clling
j Freezer-, as people will alvv.iv- tiny an ar ;
I tide when it i- demonstrated that tlu-v j
| can make monev bv so doing Tlu- erc.am |
j is frozen instantly and is smooth and free ,
! from lumps 1 have done so well myself j
) and have friends succeeding so well that |
i I f( It il my duty to let others know of the j
qiportnnitv, a- I feel confident that any |
1 |, el-on m any 1 u-aliiv can make money |
, a- anv person ean sell cream and the Free/. |
|ei -ell- it-elf I F (’i-cv A Co , 11 |:t St j
( narlc- d St l.oiiis. Mo . will mail yon ;
eoinpleli insi ructions an I v ill employ v-oi ;
1 .tn -atari it v - ■:• can gi vi them v'oiii whole
'.urn ' Wm Mi
We take the foilowing from the Chica
go Times Herald of a recent date:
Q —What is tlu- whole body of mien
rv of the United States to-day -
A— Faper. sr.;.'.,(iim.iiim, -dv. i siito.-
(NNf.tHHI; gold Siil2.(M Ml,lll HI
(j What i- tin- existing money -land
aid ot llu- country v
A Gold, tiv iiu-ans of which all the
silver and all the paper are worth Bln
cents to the doffai
Q -What would lie tlu- effect i! we
should abandon the existing gold stand
ard: |
A All the gold would leave llu-conn
trv in aei-ordanee with the never-ques
tioned law that a superior money will not j
remain in the country where an inferior
monev is the standard. Silverites admit
that gold is Bi times more valuable than
silver That is what the "ratio of Bi to 1" j
means In truth, to-day gold is ;!2 times
more valuable than silver.
Q What amount of monev would be
tints withdrawn from the country if the
silvi-i standard should be substituted for j
the gold standard ': |
A Six hundred and t vvclve million did- ,
Jars, contracting Hu- currency to that 1
amount and crippling the country accoid
i ugly
Q If tlu- silver standard were substi
tuted fortlu- exi-ling gold standard, what
would be the effect oil till- JB•,<<,o(lit of
silver now worth BHI cents !•• the dollar '
A The entire quantity of silver do!
tar- would tie worth their weight in silver
per ounce, which varies from week to
week like the price of wiie.it, and the im
mediate effect would be to reduce the
Stilt 1.1 Hit 1.1 MO to siltla.lMM.lMM, tin- present
value of silver per ounce in the coins, thus
contracting the currency of the country
tothisad iition.il amount, m iking a total
c.infraction of 5h.117.0 ".<>o •
(j Wli.it would he the effect on the pa
perin our currency if wc should substi
tute flu- silver stall lard for the existing
gold standard v
A The s IT'd.fifio of paper, today worth
100 cents in the dollar on the existing
gold standard, would at once decline to
ail cents in llu- dollar on tlu-silver stand
a rd, based on llu- price of silver today,
the immediate effect being to reduce the
value of the paper now in the ctirretu-y to
Sg:!7,-it) i.fififi
<■ Bv abandoning the existing gold
standard for the silver standard, what
then would tie the first net result v
A The loss to the country of ifcl.lul,-
.■>(iii,llifti. cverv dollar worth Ififi cents by
reason of the existing gold standard.
Q, What do volt deduce from this?
A That we need all the money we
have and that w, waul every dollar to be
worth BM cents
Q —How can wc keep all the money we
have an I keep every dollar worth Ififi
A Bv 'preserving the existing gold
Tlu Philadelphia I n \ very truthfully
Ex Secretary Whitney is the aldcsl
Democratic politician of the nation. He
i- one of the few political leaders of that
partv who illustrate the higher attributes
of statesmanship in political movements,
and lie i- entitled to more respect from the
average Democrat of the country than any
other individual member of the party
Mr Whitney had intended to sail for
Europe in a few days and devote the sum
met- to leisure abroad, but he saw the ex
treme peril in which ids party threatens
to place both itself and the country, and
lu- resolved to remain and make a desper
ate struggle to anchor the Democracy to
national honor and national credit Hi
seeks no political favors and is unselfish
and patriotic in the bold step lu- has taken
to halt tlu demoralization of his party
Mr Whitncv's estimate of the relative
strength of the sound and unsound money
elements in the coming national conven
tion clearly proves that he appreciates li is
desperate undertaking He sees a great
parly on tin-verge of a precipice ru hing
madiv to destruction, and he courageously
calls a halt. The only weak point in Ids
deliverance is the intimation that the ac
ceptance of the double standard of money
bv tlu- leading countries of the world will
be the only solution of the problem He
doubtless gives out llu- hope as the only
possible means by which Democrat : e de
generacy may la- arrested.
It would probably be better for the
Democrat it- party that it should make a
cow a idly, shuttling money plat form at Chi
cago than that it should rush pell-mell in
to the embrai-i- of repudiation Ist s and anar
chists. but il w ould he vastly better for the
country to have the issue clearly and sharp
Iv defined at Chicago either for the right
or for the wrong
The issue is so vital, so importunate and
s>i aggressive that it must lie met. and
squarely met. to save the honor and credit
of the nation both at home and abroad
Tlu- great mass of intelligent and patriotic
citizens would prefer first of all an honest
gold standard platform at Chicago, and
next to that a straight-out cheap money
agrarian platform that would so clearly
define the isstu--th.it the wayfaring man
could not misunderstand it.
Whitney's battle is a most heroic one.
and if lie shall fail at Chicago, as now
seems likely, li is effort will greatly inten
sify Democratic div ision on tlu- money is
s.t, , a i I -I rcngHu-n hundreds of thousands
in tlu-ir purpose to vote for any candidate
for President whose election will give the
highest assurance of honest money, nation
al honor and national faith.
A very interesting letter has been re
ceived by a relative from Gen. Fitzhugh
Lee It was written on the 12th and deals
fully with Cuban affairs.
The Spanish authorities, the General
savs. have treated him with great courte
sy, and ( a plain General W eyler has grant
ed every request tlui' far preferred, even
allowing him to visit the prisons where
the captured Americans are confined.
(if the Spanish troops, lu- says they are
fairlv well drilled, but under a system of
tactics and manual totally different from
any tlu- General had ever seen
As t > tlu- insurgents, tlu-y practically
have control of the island. Their emissa
ries > nine in and go out ot the towns and
cities as they will, and in- tieliev es the en
tire native native population G in sympa
thy with them.
As to the inhumanity of the Spanish
commanders General Lee expresses him
self in the plainest terms. "They do not
regard tlu- laws ot modern war nor the
Usages customary among civilized nations
at all, " he says.
“From every quarter there is the same
testimony concerning the barbarities of the
Spanish soldiers Some of the evidence I
have luard would be beyond belief did 1
not know it to be most reliable.
“The plmidei of inoffensive citizens,
murder, every form of rapine, is the un
varying story of prisoners and natives of
llu island who happen to tie under sus
picion. and it takes very little, indeed, here
to place you under suspicion.”
General Lee doubts it peace could be
made now short of a basis of absolute in
dependence and freedom from Spanish
A -pcci.il meeting of the House of Cor
lection hoard was held at that institution
Tin s,lay for the purpose of revising the
bv laws gt>v erni ng it
Al the meeting held June I Mr, William
j Davit Slack, of Carrull county was elect
ed superintendent and his chief rival for
. liu oltic. , Mi Daniel Houck, of Allegany
j county-. vv as cle■■•ted assistant superinten
j dent Mi II Mick was supported for the
I siipi iinlendcney 1 1 v Govcrnoi Lowndes
1 and Senator elect Geo I, Wellington
. w hih Ml Slack - backing was a eninbina
I Hon ot the i'labangh Graham forces
Mi Houck did not want tin- assistant
'Uperinti-ndcney. as the salary was bin
sGoii a vi-ar. The superintendent gets
Sl aIM a vear. The friends of Messrs
Slack and ILmck have recently decided
with Hie oiisenl. It i- said, "I Ml Slack
to cut off s:tfill a veal from the snperlntcn
dent - salary and tol l il to the salary of
the assistant superintendent This would
giva Mi. slack a salary ••! sl ,2fiO and Mi
IB'iu-k Sl.ooiia vear which is acceptable
t -h Later
W.vsillNiiTON. |l c dune 22
Mi: Em rail —W hile it is now conceded
bv everybody that tlu-stiver men w ill hava
a majority in the Cldeag- convent ioi.
which will almost il not quite, reach the
two thit ds iii-i t-ssary t> nominate It is
being asserted in Washington with much
positiveness that concessions will be made
for the sake of harmony to the sound
money demoi-rats The general impress
ion seems to he that these concessions, if
made at all. will tie in the selection of Hu
head of the ticket and not in the financial
plank of the platform, w hich is expected
to lu- in favor of the free and independent
coinage of silver at Bi lot j
Tin- populists and silver i(.publicans are
making a great deal of noise on behail of
Senator Teller as the candidate ot the
Chicago convention. Should Telb-t be
nominated he would lx- loyally supported
by tlu- parly, but there are few democrats
who enthuse over tlu- idea Tlu average
democrat thinks the prize is too big to be
awarded to the man who bolted the re- (
publican convention vv it h tears in his eves, i
upon tlu single issue of silver and w ho is
still in accord with that party upon every
other issue Some of the old timers do not
hesitate to say that tlu-v would rather he
defeated under a Simon pure, dyed in the
woo! democrat, than to win under Teller
In fact, the prevalence of this sentiment
is so general that few democrats an- dis- j
posed to regard seriously the probability j
of the nomination of Teller bv Hu - ('hie,a go j
conventio i. That the contest at Chicago j
both over tlu- platform and Hu- ticket will
tn- one of the livlicst in the history of tin
democratic partv. seems certain but it is
going to be fought onl in tlu convention
and talk of boiling is no longer heard
from eit her side.
Not a few democrats regard the ringing
speech for democrat c harmonv made bv
ex Governor (’ampbell, of ' Miio, at tin- lug
democratic day celebration under the an
spices of the Interstate Demoeratie A--o
eialion of this city, as llu- opening gnu -d
Ihe Fresident ial campaign Fcnsjoii Coin j
inissioiu-r Murphy presided over the meet j
iug which was large and enthusiastic
Gov. Campbell was in tiptop condition,
and his old fashioned, straight from the
shoulder democratic speech seemed to just
fit the humor <d his hearers Manv who
shook hand* with Gov. Campbell assured
him that they h >ped lu would be nomi
nated for Fresident by the Chicago con
vention He said hi- didn't expect to tie,
lull (hat in- was always willing to serve the
party anywhere Many republicans admit
that tlu- nomination of Governor Camp
bell by the democrats would put Ohio in
tlu* doubtful column with the chances
against McKinley.
Senator Stewart, of Nev ada, who is -I
course, one of the Teller boomers, says if
the democrats won't have Teller they can
still get the indorsement of the p qmlists
and the silver parties hv nominating ex
Congressman Sibley, 'ol I’ennsvlvaiiia
Wonder if it occurs to any of these gen
ilemen that the democrats might like to
make tlu-ir own nomination fortlu- Fresi
The trouble with McKinley and Hobart
js that the first named is too well known
and the last not well enough known to
arouse anything even resembling enthnsi
asm. No republican ticket since Haves
and Wheeler lias fallen flatter than Sic
Kinlev and Hob til The fact that Hanna
has had himself made eliairman of the
Republican National Committee and vest
ed with the authority to select the execu
tive committee, which has entire charge
of the campaign, was not calculated to
make any republican, except those in the
Hanna ring, hilarious with joy. This ex
traordinarv authority, demanded and oh
laincd by Hanna, has never been wielded
by any other chairman of that committee,
and its exercise is not calculated to make
friends for McKinley among Close repub
licans who have usually had a hand in
managing their party's national campaigns.
Mr Hanna has proven that lie could do
the fiossing and the Inlying iu a campaign
for the nomination, tint he has yet to prove
what lu- ean do in a eampaign for election,
and the more republican enemies he makes,
the more he adds to the chances for tin
defeat of his ticket
miFtiiii ok rm; sew \m looriMn
Gold and silver—tlu- money of the con
stitution and of our fathers -each at a
parity with tin- other in purchasing pow
er—has been the platform of principles
proclaimed by every national demoeratie
convention, which has thus a lopted and
rcattirmi-d to each declaration of pit v
faith fora century the vvidoni of Thomas
Jefferson, who said; “The monetary unit
must stand on both metals '
Tlu- action of a republican Congress
and a republican Fresident deprived sil
ver of its equality with gold for the inon
ev and currency of tlu- nation. From thG
: ct i for which the den o ratie | art v w s in
no wise responsible) and from the action
of other nations following in the same
course, it lias resulted that silver lias
greatly dei-lined in eommereial value, and
tlu-re now exits a wide departure of Hu
two metals from the coinage standard of
value —bringing disturbance to tlu- finan
cial systems of European countries, as
well as to our own. and awakening there,
as here, the earnest apprehension of states
men and financiers. The restoration of
the equilibrium of the two metals thus dis
tnrl>ed is a problem, Hu* solution of which
is of the greatest consequence to the pros
perity of both this country and of Europe,
hut is wholly beyond our power without
the co-operation of other nations ' Such
co-operation by the united efforts of states
men and wage earners here and elsewhere
is believed to tie near at hand, and to he
possible to secure by earnest and well-di
rected effort
Free coinage •{ silver by tin- Fnited
States alone can have no other effect than
to change out present standard to one of
silver —now a depreciated coin—and to re
tard. perhaps destroy forever, llu- success
of the movement now generally through
out civilized countries for the restoration
of free bimetallic coinage in the principal
mints of the world The proposition to
separate ourselves from the great nations
of the world and adopt the monetary stand
aid of Mexico and China does tun comport
with tlu- pride and financial dignity of the
Stale of New York or the Fnited States.
It should tie resisted with the fervor of
both partisanship and patriotism by demo
erats everywhere, when the adoption of
such a course threatens, as it does, untold
cv ils to our nation s commerce and iiulns
t rv
For these reasons and with these eon
vieiions the democrats of New York, in
convention assembled, make tin- follow
ing declaration of their principles and ap
peal to the democrats of other States to
join with them in incorporating these
principles in the party platform to In
adopted at Chicago
I We art- in favor of gold and silver as
the standard money of the country We
are opposed as a permanent financial pol
icy to gold monometallism on the one ha ml
or to silver monometallism on the other
hand. The pledge contained in repeal ot
the Sherman law, which n-pealingai-t, was
passed hv a demoeratie Congress and ap
proved by a demoeratie Fresident. should
lie faithfully earned out. wherein il was
declared that “the efforts ••! llu- govern
ment should lie -teadilv directed to tlu- t-s
tablishment of -nch a safe system of bi
metallism as will maintain at all I hues the
equal power of every dollar coined or is
sued by the Fnited Stales in llu markets
and in the payments of debts “
We believe that such bimetallism to
vvliii h the nation i~ solemnly pledged can
only In- safely secured and permanently
maintained through llu concnrrt nt action
of the leading nations ~| Hu- world
Neither this i-.ninliv nor any other
country independent and atom , is aide to
maintain it.and it would In- folly to attempt
it Being SO convinced, wean opposed
to the free ami unlimited coinage of silvei
in tlu absence ot theeo opeiation of ollu >
gn at nations Wi declare out belie! that
anv-attempt upon the part of the Fnited
Slates alone to enlei upon the experiment
of free silver coinage would not only prove
disastrous to mu- finances, tnit would ta
la rd. or cut ire iv prevent t he est a I dish ment
of iniei national bimetallism Fntil interna
lional t o operation lot bimetallism can I >.•
secured to which end all our efforts a- a
government and as a people should he in
good faith directed —We Knot the rigid
Blood is essential to health. Every nook
and corner of iht system is reached
by the blood, and on its quality the
condition of every dej>eiids. Good
blood means strong nerves, good diges- j
tion, robust health. Impure blood means
scrofula, dyspepsia, rheumatism, catarrh
or other diseases. The surest way to
have good blood is to take Hood’s
SnrsnpHrilla. This medicine purifies, vi
talizes, and enriches the blood, amt sends
the elements of health and strength to
every nerx-e, organ and tissue. It creates
a good appetite, gives refreshing sleep
and cures that tired feeling. It is because
of ils great power to purify the blood that
Hood’s Sarsaparilla has accomplished so
many wonderful cures. It makes the
Wood pure, drives out the germs of dis
ease. Thousands today enjoy good health
as tiie natural result of taking
‘ The On** True Blood Purifier. All druggists. sl. [
'Li II ivu 1)0 not purge, pain or j
1 hood S rills gripe. All druggists. 25c. j
ni liiiteiiam-c <>l Hie present gold standard j
as essential to tin- preservation of our
national ere 111, the redemption of our |
public pledge, ami Hie keeping inviolate j
of our country's bonor. \\ >■ insist that
all out paper and silver eurrem-y siia!i tie |
kept absolutely at a parity with gold.
2 The democratic party lias ever been |
and still is the hard-money party , and it |
will preserve that record It is opposed I
to legal-tender paper money as a part of j
our permanent financial system and it re- |
tuses to sanction any paper currency in :
convertiWe with coin. The Fnited States -
notes and treasury notes, being in fact
debts of the government, should be grad
nallv pa': off, retired and canceled. This
should and must lie done in such a man
tier as to cause no contraction of the cir
culating money of the country So long
as they exist, however, and are permitted
to circulate as money, they should be re
deemable at all times, upon demand, in the
standard money of the country
Slim lie ward 8 KM*.
The readers of this paper will lie pleased
to learn that there is at least one dreaded
disease that science lias been able to cun
in all ils stages, and that is Hall's Catarrh
Cure is the only postive cure known to
the medical fraternity Catarrh being a
constitutional disease, requires a consti
tutional treatim-nt Hail s Catarrh Cure
is taken internally, acting directly upon
the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system, thereby destrviug tin foundation
of the disease, and giving the patient
strength by building up the constitution
and assisting nature in doing its work
The proprietors have so much faith in ils
curative powers, that they otter One Hun
dred Dollars for any ease that il fails to
cure Send for list of testimonials.
Address, F I CHENEY N CO , Toledo,
li? Sold By Druggists. 7.'>c.
V ( bailee to Make Money.
I read how one of your subscribers made
monev selling Disliwashers; I ordered one,
and mv lady friends were charmed, as they
hate dish washing. My brother and 1
commenced selling them, and have made
tjtt.TOdafter paying all expenses. We don't
canvass any. Our sales are till made at
home. Feople conic or send for them
The Mound City Dish Washer is the lies!
Disli washer on the market. Onr business
is increasing, and we are going to keep
right on, until wc make ten thousand dol
lars We sell from •'> to Fi machines every
dav. and some days more. The Dishwash
er is lovelv, every housekeeper wants one
There is no excuse to be poor when so
mueli money ean be made selling Dish
Washers For full particulars address
The Mound Citv Dish Washer Co.,
Louis Mo. They will start you on {ln
road to success A Rkaukii.
Money Made in a Minnie.
I have not made less than sixteen d.d
lars any day while selling Centrifugal Ice
Cream Freezers Any one should make
from five to eight dollars a day selling
cream. and from seven to ten dollars sell
ing Freezers, as it is such a wonder, there
is ahiavs a crnwil wanting ere am Von
can freeze cream elegantly in one minute
and that astonishes people so they all
want to taste il and then many of them
1 >iix freezers as the cream i smooth and
perfectly frozen Every freezer is guar
anteed to freeze cream perfectly in one
minute Anyone can sell ice cream and
the freezer sells itself My sister makes
from ten to fifteen dollars a day J F
Cascv A: Co . 11 to St Charles St . Si Lou
i-. Mo . will ni.ill yam full particulars free
so von can go to work and make lots of |
money anywhere, as with one freezer, von I
can make a hundred gallons of cream a j
day. or il yon wish they will hire yon on a j
salary. Mxt: x A
Fur Sale
SCHOOL Trustees are requested to see
that School Houses an not used for n
ligious meetings.. or tor anx other than
school purposes
Bv order of the Board-
Order of I\atification
toSIAS HA W KlNS,Guardian ol JOSIAS
Lx tut-. Cinct n Cot kt Knit Fkimci:
Gi. .mu, - Cot m v in Eqi ii v
N 22S;t Eqttilx
ORDERED this 2Jrd day of June. ISlni, (
that the sale of the property mention
ed In these proceedings made and reported
by DavidS Briscoe. Attorney named in
Mortgage, lie ratified and confirmed unless
cause to ttie contrary Ihcicoi In- shown on
ot before the isih day of July, next; pro
x i.dcd a copx ot this •! del be insert.- 1 in
some newspap.-r printed ill Frill, c George's
countv one.- in each ol three successive
week- before tile ISi li day of Jnlv, ts'.nl
Tin- report states the amount of sales to
tie s | KG on 5
Cicrk of the Circuit Court fin F G Co
True copy lest; JOHN U BELT, Clerk
117/ ii {/< ii comi‘ to .Marl- t
horn' s 7-/// :/ ‘ lllt-i <>jjiC(‘ and
Imt'i i/mii mi HU’jri f on our i
our Suhsc/ztion hook. *
D I) ]>
rpilK I <ll l > wi ll ii I- the- Time Tai i.k of tin- passenger (rains mi the Pope’s Creek
X Branch of iln Baltimore an.! Potomac Railroad. \ 1 1 u• ii went into effect May 17,
SiaiioN- Pas Tr Pas. Tr I’as. I'( Stations. I Pas Tr Pas. Tr Pas. Tr
Sim.iav Sunday
Leave , I
Pope’s Creek 7 '.up m 3 17p.ni I 95 p in! 'Baltimore. Leave ; 791am4 15pm 84Tm
Lot hair 7 :!8 355 I P Washington | 739" 4 :M5 “ 95 “
Cox.. .Leave, ff 19a m 9 90 118... (Bowie. . .Lea vc. I 8 39.. . 5 18-“ 9 40..
Port Tohaeeo (I ill :! IMi 1 .74. ( 'ollington ...I 837... .735... 947 ..
La Plata. .. (i 31 911 159. i.Mullikiti.. . i-8 -14.. 332 ... 9 54..
White Plains . 9:5 . 539 5 11. (Hall’s ! 898.. . 5 9(1 . . 9 58..
Waldorf 10 5 9.0 5 is, jLeelaml i 8 48 .541 ... 10 03..
Malta woman ff hi 9 9.i >3l d 1 ill s 8 47... 5 45 ... 10 07 ..
lira ml vwini' H 59 3! 49 >93 . Alarlhoro .I S .>3... 551 ... 10 13 ..
Cheltenham. . 059 '-9 49 •> 9S jCrooine. .... . 9 03.. . 0 (10 .. . 10 33 ..
Li n lien Tin 959 .5 43 ...: (Linden i 9 09... 0 07... 10 39..
Croonie 7in ! 4 oo 519 (Cheltenham 9 19.. .012... 10 33 ..
Marlboro' .71* , los .5 57. iP.rnn.lv wine. . 931 .. 0 19... 1041 ..
Hills 7 39.. 119 .0 03... LMallawoman ... 939 . 030,. 10 49..
Leelaml 737 11 7 0 00. Waldorf 9 95... (I 93 ... 10 55 ..
Hall's 793 133 HII White Plains... 943... (5 40... 11 03.
M (till ken 7 90. 1 30 015. La Plata 9 54... 0 52 ...'ll 14 ..
Collington 741 1 94. 0 39. Port Tohaeeo ... 959. .0 57 ... ill 19 ..
Howie Arrive. 7 50a. in 1 top.m 0 9op.ni' jCox 100.5 am 703 ... 11 25 ..
Wash ton Arrive. 891 ■ 5 15" 7 10" Lot hair .. 1009 " 7 07.. 11 39..
Baltimore Arrive. 843 " 53! " 799 “ Pope’s C'k A ram 1018 “ 7 Iffp.iu'll 98 ain
S. M PHKVOST, ~i Ma inii/'-r. J. H. WOOD, <>. /*. 4.
.Mortgagee’s Salk
\ AI.r.vHLK 1-i.VND.
1> V VIRTUE of a power contained in a i
J mortgage recorded in the Land Re-;
i cords ol Prince George's C.Minty in Liher ■
i.l W H No. 91. folio as etc.. 1 will sell i
I by public auction at Magniders Station
I on tin Baltimore and Potomac Railroad,
1 on
MO.UI.W, the (llli Dili if Juh. Is'.lii.
I AT *2 o'clock r M .
| all that parcel of land lying south of said
j railroad t ract, and a short distance therc
l f rom, beginning at a stone said to lie in a
i third line of “ VYiiitiantine” at the end of
|93;. perches from the Water Oak and
I Stone in the Meadow, which istiie second :
boundary of "Hudson’s Range.” and run
i ninst down a branch north 13° 15' west 13 j
perches, noitii 10° wist <59 perches, north '
18° to' west 109 j ereiies, south 70° 15'
west 99 perches, north 9,3.4° west 7 pereiies,
north 31° 13' west 11 7-25 pereiies to a
stone where formerly stood a Reach tree,
then north 81° 41" east 311 1-5 pereiies
to a stake on the east line of the whole
tract, then with said line south 5° 15' west j
53 1-35 pereiies. then leaving said outline i
south 81° 41' west 1959 perches, north 48° I
15' east 9 1-5 perches to the beginning •
625 ACRES,
' This land is valuable heeausi- of its close
proximity to the Hallimore and Potomac
Railroad and also to the projected Ches
apeake Beach Railroad, and being close
to the District line; also very valuable he- :
cause of its convenient location for dt- I
One half cash, the balance in two etpial ;
instalments at six and twelve months or 1
all cash if preferred, the deferred pay- I
incuts to bear interest from sale and to he \
secured to attorney's satisfaction.
Attorney named in Mortgage,
111-413 Law Building. Baltimore. Aid.
HARRIS A- SWEENEY —Aittihnkeks.
Notice to Creditors
THIS is to give notice that the under- :
signed has obtained from the Orphans’ 1
Court for Prince George’s county, letters
of administration on the personal estate of
late of Prince George's county, deceased.
All persons having claims against said de
ceased arc hereby warned lo exhibit the
same, with the vouchers thereof, legally
authenticated 011 or before the 33ml day of
November, 189(1, they may otherwise In
law he excluded from all benefit of said
estate. All persons indebted to said es
tate are requested to make immediate pay
ment. Given under niv hand this 33ml dav
of May, 189(1
Administrator of Anne P. Soper.
I TlicGolldialk Company,
I MPoirn.Ks VM> IMSTII.I. Its OF
I /■ IE HA HIES OU’.V I/.l'-'.IZ/.V/,’ SCcfx if Kfur
, /■'<••• /tnb\\ ujt f‘t * , nn .S ’errn-) )• nr~Otd j
1•• 4 lU'itfit:iiir Hi 1 fifth an*s. lohirft nticays charm* 1
I 'hrm." >;ivs tliti L.nlifs* Home ►lourn.-il
Lf ndunj Evaturrs *•/ J\ etc Tutn-mi
MAh’ ) i: /.LEX S /• LAYTIMES /hr aMrrntur* .
■niif /iliiif mnlr.*■. Hu Mrs. E/l*t Enrnion frntt.
HAH)'S /iturn/A Y SU\f,'S. t’tnumiHtj r>rf s
in th f-irtui >, joe i r> ri/fHfh-j of every month, /fy
A /‘/.XT OE I'EA.Xt’TS. En/vriainiHft vernpation*
till UIII S' l ff. /;</ M l non /irnttu.
f'/ltlot S /UtAIVIXf! LESS! >.\s [for /////#. /hnjvrs)
Hit ■ Hnz"
in • rrvii numb* r.
HE At T/EIE FELL t‘AHE I‘/f’TIKES (hut tr*■
•lo i, „ic,i slants.
\. ir IW. Intfins U'ifh \ar. Humhrr. Sample rnpyj'rv i
313 R >vi.sT 'X Sr. Exist.lN, Mass j
lg3l THE CULTIVATOR “ 189 g
l-'drm Crop* tnrl I *ron ssfs,
Horlinill ur> <iml Fruit droiviti;/,
I.ice .suk mid Dairying.
.Vhih* it also 1 n<-liiilos all minor ilepartniouts
>1 Rural iuieren, such as the Poultry Yard,
'hi'omolocv, Bi*i>-K npin {! eenhonse anil
lirajM'iy, Vtseiinan Replies, Farm Q ie.-li>ms
aid Answers, Fireside Readout. 9 Mneslie
Ceonomy, and a sminii irj of the News ol tlie
Veek. Its Maikel Refioris are unusually
•omplele, and i.un'h ailentiou is paid lo the
I‘inspects of tlie Crops, as ihrowins* liyht up
nt .me of Ihe mosi imiHiriaiil of ail .pieslions
Wheii to liny mol loloiilo self. Ji is lilier
dly 11 lust i aled, and contains more reading
nailer than ever before. The siihseripiiou
Price is $3 50 p*r year, bin we offer a Special
Redlulloll in .-nr
Ci i ii Rates fok 1S9(1.
I’wo Suhsenpili.iis, in 010010 rrmil/mio-. . $ |
Six Suhseripiions, do. do .. IO
Ceil Sultsciipiions, do. do. ... lf
OTP" To all New Suhseiihers lor IS9(>, pay
ny m advance now we wnl send the. papT
WEEKLY, from our receipt of the remil
anre, lo January 1-1 ISPIi, wilhoul charge.
HT”Specimen Copies Free Addiess
LI 1T1E1! TUCKER A SON, I'lihlishei-s,
Ai.ha.w. N , V
Wanted-ftn Idea
Protect your Ideas; they may bring you wealth.
Write JOHN WEDHKHUURN & CO, Patent Attor
ney, Washlugton, I>. for ih‘lr j>nze offer i
aud Übfc of iwo iuuiOrea iiivcmioud wauled.
Hyattsvii,i,e, Mu.
Will give prompt attention to all busi
-1 ness eni rusted to his care, and solicits a
share of public patronage.
Jjy Subdivisions a specialty.
i 117 E are making a List of the Farms
| \V for sal.- in your County with thein
• tentiou of advertising them extensively
in tin North and West. Would be pleas
ed io have yours.
Fidelity Bijii.diso,
, N W. Cor. Charles & Lexington Sts.
Baltimore, Md.
W r ANTED;—Several trustworthy gen
tlemen or ladies to travel in Mary
land for esl ahlished reliable house. Salary
j S7BO and expenses. Steady position. En
closed reference and self-addressed stamp
ed envelope. The Dominion Company,
Third Floor, Omaha Bldg,, Chicago,lll.
\\T E want a few men to sell a Choice
Line of Nursery Stock. Wecaunot
make you l is'h in a month hut we can give
i you steady employment and will pay you
| well for it. Our prices correspond with
the times Write for terms and territory
Rochester. N. Y.
Rosa it v v 11.1, e, P. G. Co., Mix.
KEEPS Wagon, Carriage,
Road Cart and Ox
i Repairs on hand to do work tofIMBBB
} order at once. 1 guarantee orders will b
i promptly attended to. Horses shod ac-
I cording to formation of foot and satisfac
tion guaranteed on price and workmanship
Rosauvvii.e,’ P. G. Co,, Md.
t oh Sale
ACRES and premises about 8 miles
| from Washington and about 300 yards
I from the Washington and Mar horo’iPike.
It is improved by a COMFORTABLE CjR
DWELLING, a good Barn, PeaehJjH,
■K and Pear orchard, and is well adapt-
T ed to the growth of berries or any
kind nf market produce.
For terms and particulars apply to
Attorney for Owner.
MR EDITOR:—At the earnest re
quest of friends in this county, How
ard and Anne Arundel. I have consented
to he a candidate for Congress from the
Fifth Congressional district, I would re
spectfully ask ymt to announce my can
didacy in your valuable paper. You
know my Democracy, and 1 can assure
you and all my friends should I he
ored with the nomination, the nex#’rep
resentative from this district will not be
STALLION. 11191, English Hackney Stud
Book, 309. American Hackney Stud Book,
COASTGUARD sired by ,
Confidence, 158. out of
Bushev. 1041, half brother
of Reality, the champion -JI
1 Prize llaeknev of England, will nmkf-the
i season of 1890, at ANACOSTIA, D. C.
lle'is 5 years old, dark brown, 15.3 hands
j high, weighs 1370, is gentle, spirited and
nf tine action. £lO the season. Inquire of
Taviou Street,
(.West of Jefferson St.,)
Anaeoslia, D. C.
JLiceNse Notice
Ojlin it/ ‘li*- i Ink ftt th“ i'irntif f'o'irt
for (irort/f\ * oonfi/. Mil.
Ji'SE, 3, 180(i. )
I JOHN W BELT. Clerk, hereby rer-
I , tify that I have issued, to the follow
ing named persons and firms. License to
sell spirituous and fermented liquors in
Prince George’s county since the Ist day
of May to the 2nd day of June, 189(1, in
pursuance of the Act of Assembly passed
at the January Session 1894, Chapter 342:
1. Diven A Co.
3. Edward Penn
3. Sallie Watts.
4. James H. Boswell
5. Dove A Morris.
(i. Hamilton Hall.
7. Mordeeai S. Mitchell.
8. Thomas Wells A Co
9. J. L. Edlaviteh.
19 ITS Edlaviteh A Son.
11. Tilghman C. Tucker.
13. William E. Kaiser.
13, Samuel B. Chaney,
14 John W Latimer.
15. Mordeeai Plummer.
15. 11. S. Edlaviteh A Sou
17. Joseph E. Loveless.
18. George W. Cohlenstroth.
19 Benjamin N. Hardisty.
30. James S. Jones.
31. It Clay Hopkins.
33. William Underwood.
Clerk ul the Circuit Court for P. G. Co.
True copy } JOHN W. BELT,
tesi ) (’ C. for P 6. Co., Md.
POTATOES. Several varieties.
Will lie sold cheap.
Westphalia, Md.

xml | txt