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THE £GIS ANPINTEMifiENCER.
I'K.lNh MI. (ioKKIIIiL, bailor. THK .HUb is the oldest established newspaper in Harford count >. It has a larger circulation aiming inU lliKent farmers, can nets and other busitn men than any other news paper published in the county. These facts make it a valuable advertising medium for reaching ail classes. WM. H. PA( T U of Webster, is authorized to receive and collect subscriptions for Tut .Kg is. SEL -* T~P I.CXS. FRIDAY MORNING, - - JULY 27, 1894. GORMAN AMP CLEVELAND. The political sensation of the week has been Mr. Gorman's speech, made in the Senate on Monday in which he fiercely attacked President Cleveland, charging him with duplicity in dealing with the tariff question, and alleged that he privately agreed to the Senate amendments, and afterwards, ignor ing that fact, wrote the famous letter to Chairman Wilson, advising the House to stand linn in opposition to them. A quarrel between two of the men in the highest official position in the country is a very interesting, though disagreeable, spectacle, but it would be much more appreciated by the people of the country if it did not bar the progress of one of the most vital and important measures which has everengaged the attention of Con gress. Mr. Cleveland and Mr. Gor man are both great men, but the Democratic party is greater than either of them and the business inter ests of the great American public are far more important than their politi cal success or failure. If either of them has a grudge against the other he should take a more opportune time to gratify it and not block the whole business of the United States by a personal quarrel. Patriotism should rise above personal ambition and the demand of the people, which was made so emphatically in Nov., 1892, for lower taxes should receive their first attention. After that they may appeal to the public who will then be in a position to decide which has best fulfilled the trust committed to him. Without entering into the merits of the controversy, it is safe to say thal President Cleveland is at present over whelmingly on the popular side. RELIEF FOR WORKINGMEN. While trade is depressed and facto ries shut down did it ever occur to many of the toilers in the smoke and dust of our cities that there is a green blessed country, only a few miles away, where any man of ordinary in dustry can secure a happy home for himself and his loved ones, with the certainty of a good living? In all parts of Maryland there are thousands of small farms that can be bought for a fraction of their real value and on terms made to suit the purchaser.— For those who have not been so for tunate as to save even the small sum required to make the preliminary payment for one of these, there are still other places that may be rented at a very low rate, or worked on shares. For those who do not even wish to assume the burden of renting or can not stock a place to work on shares there are many places where house rent and fire wood will be fur nished free to a man who is willing to work on the farm. It is true that at present prices farming holds out no in ducements to a man desirous of amass ing a fortune, but the country off era to the workman a free, independent, happy life with all of its necessaries and many of its luxuries ; and, best of all, better health and moral training for his children, and by careful man agement and slow but sure accumula tions the average man would probably be much better off even financially in ten years from now by living in God’s country than he would in man’s city. THE DIFFICULTY TO HE SETTLED. In the Democratic Senatorial caucus on Wednesday it was agreed to recom mit the tariff bill to the conference committee without any instructions but it is understood that private in structions will be given to the Senator ial conferees directing them to recede from the one-tenth and one-eighth differential in the sugar schedule and agree to a 45 per cent, ad valorem duty. They will probably adhere to the duty of 40 cents a ton on coal and iron ore only against those countries that do not have reciprocal treaties with the United States. This will particularly effect Canada and Cuba. The members of the House say they will accept the bill with these con cessions and the prospects now are that it will be speedily passed with these changes. The Senate appears to have cooled down very much from its belligerent mood of the early part of the week and to be inclined to make some concessions to the people and the feeling there is much more pleasant. —The Baltimore and Eastern Shore Railroad, the Maryland Steamboat Company, the Eastern Shore Steam boat Company and the Choptank Steamboat Company are to be con solidated in one great corporation at a cost off 1,100,000, the cash being fur nished by John E. Searles, secretary of the Sugar Trust,and associates. Gen. Joseph B. Setb, who was pre sident of the Baltimore and Eastern Shore Railroad Company, and one of those originally interested in the line, says “The consolidation will effect a desirable saving. While the force of subordinates will probably not be re duced, the salaries of some higher officers will be saved, because one set of officials will take the place of three or four. There will also be fewer wharves needed, and some of the boats can be put in other service.— The new company will, of course, re arrange routes and do away with com petition, serving all points with as many steamers as are necessary, and then looking up new routes for, or re tiring some of their craft.” —The apparatus in the Fire Alarm Telegraph Department in the City Hall, in Baltimore, where calls are re ceived from street boxes and the alarms repeated to the engine compa nies, was burned out on Thursday night of last week, rendering it impos sible for the firemen to be notified in the usual way. Until the damage could be repaired watchmen were sta tioned in the towers and on the roofs of the different engine houses to look for fires, and when necessary commu nicated with each other by means of , rockets. . —The House of Representatives passed on Saturday by a vote of 197 1 to 49 a two-thirds vote being required the Tucker resolution providing for j an amendment to the constitution,for i the election of U. S. Senators by di- | rect vote of the people. This is the 1 second time the House has put itself on record on this question, hut the 1 Senate has never even taken it up seriously and there is little probability that it will do so now, although there ( are a dozen or more Senators who < have publicly endorsed the idea. —The Democratic Congressional primaries held iu Queen Anne’s coun ty last Saturday resulted in the choice of delegates favorable to the nomina tion of Mr. P. H, Hopper, the present State’s Attorney for that county, lor Congress, in place of the late Con gressman Brattau. The contest was conducted along the lines of the old Keating—Brown fight, the Brown j faction being victorious. —The Democratic nominating con vention of the first Congressional dis tnct at Maryland met yesterday at Ocean ('il.y. From last reports Mr. Joshua W. Miles of Somerset county, appears to he in the lead for the long term and Mr. W. Laird Henry, of Dorchester, for the short term. ♦ ♦ —Japan and China are about to go to war. Each nation is striving to obtain special commercial privileges in Corea, a province lying north of China,and the long standing jealousy existing between the two countries lias been strained to the breaking point. 4 ♦ ♦ Eugene V. Debs and the other American Railway Union officers,who were imprisoned on a charge of con tempt, are out on bail and the ease lias been continued until September 5. —Representative Breckenridge, of Arkansas has been appointed by President Clex’eland Minister to Rus sia. Harper's Cor August. lu the August Number of Harper's Maga zine will appear an article descriptive of Mon mouth county, New Jersey—long famous for its oysters, trotting horses, and apple-jack. It is written by Julian Kaiph, who discusses not only important historical matter, but also numerous watering-places where, in winsome variety, the American girl dominates. This particular phase is charmingly illustrated by W. T. Smedley. ♦ HULKS AND ECONOMY TO BEOBSERV- El> TO SECURE SUCCESS IN FARMING. Discussion in the Deer Creek Farmer** Club. Reported for The .Eg is. The Deer Creek Farmers’ Club met at the residence of Mr. D. C. Wharton Smith last Sat urday afternoon. The active members present were John Moores, R. Harris Archer, Thomas Lochary, Robert F. Hanna, T. Edward Swart/., James F. Kenly, W. Beatty Harlan and John Webster. The visitors were B. Gilpin Smith, Dr. John Sappington, Judge Henry D. Harlan, Rev. John Sadler and S. M. Lee. The subject selected for discussion was “Rules and Economy to be Observed to Secure Success in Farming.” Mr. 1). C. W. Smith, the host, said that there was one fundamental rule to lie observed in everything and that was “whatever is worth doing at all, is worth doing well.” The sins of omission of the fanner are greater than almost any other class of business men. 1 know it is the case with myself. Too many things arc neglected. Fences which often need a little re pair, farm roads a little mending, washes in fields which should be tilled up. Very often a stitch in time saves nine. All of us, who do not possess equal intellects should borrow our neighbors brains and that is about all we ought to borrow. Observe one who is successful and follow in his footsteps. Another thing; use good fanning tools and do not neglect them by leaving them out in the weather after use. Farmers should be co-operative, and, from the present high prices of commercial fertilizer, this would be an excellent thing to start on. Tliis club could send a committee to inspect tin* different manufactories, determine on the best brand and then buy in large quantitiesand for cash, even if the money has to be borrowed. The difference in price between fertilizer bought for cash and on time is much greater than the discount on a four months note. Mr. R. Harris Archer differed with Mr. Smith about borrowing tin* money to pay for fertiliz ers. He believed a man with good credit could buy as cheaply on time as lor cash. On agricul tural implements, however, there is a big dis count lor cash. It would be a much better idea to borrow money to pay all the little bills, such as butchers and store-keepers. A person is not apt to buy as much if he pays the cash each time as if he goes on credit. Another thing; it is easier to pay a bill a dollar or two at a time than in a large lump. The way times are now farmers are buying too much fertilizer. It would be better to hold up until limes improve. Mr. W. B. Harlan favors co-operation among fanners. Take for instance complex machin ery. The best binder should be adopted, and all the farmers in one neighborhood buy it on condition that the dealer will keep the repairs constantly on hand. Very often a crop of wheat is ruined on account of the time lost in sending away for repairs. Every club should name a committee to suggest new machinery. Too many experiments are tried with unfamil iar implements. A great many leaks occur when we employ many laborers. An hour's rain may upset a day's plan. Then indoor work should be planned. Farmers should use their own credit, spot cash means more than (J per cent. Dr. John Sappiugton said that true economy is making the greatest interest out of the money invested. Use the mower, follow with the ted der, then the hay loader. The more fertilizer used the greater the economy. Another thing which the farmer has neglected is irrigation. A windmill and tank could be erected and the water conveyed about the place with hose and in 72 hours lo acres of land could lie success fully irrigated. Hardly a season passes thal there is not some failure of crops on account of drought, yet for an investment of s*2oo this could be averted. (Mr. 8. M. Lee wanted to know where the farmer could lie found who had $200.) Continuing Dr. Sappiugton cited statistics showing the large number of farmers who had abandoned their lands on account of droughts. Judge Harlan had not had much practical experience in farming for the past fourteen years until two years ago, when he sold his wheat and with the money realized from it at tempted to purchase a farm wagon to haul it out and buy his fertilizer for the next crop. It took all the proceeds and there was still u defi ciency to be met. From this exi>crience there must be something wrong m the price of ferti lizer. The price of bone and grain should be regulated by the same standard. In farming, as in everything else, it is the little things that count. Take for instance the street car compa nies. Only a nickel iscollected from each person, yet see what a vast sum it aggregates. Not only is the interest paid on the immense capital, but handsome dividends to the stockholders. So the farmer must look after the products of his cows, poultry, fruit and garden. Mr. W. F. Kenly thought as a rule farmers neglected the little more than the larger mat ters. A man at this time must practice every consistent economy, but he did not deem it wise to stop the use of commercial fertilizer. While the price of fertilizer and grain arc great ly out of proportion, we cannot afford to stop us ingit. Use good implements and keep them in order. If tools or harness need repairs, have it done at once so they will be ready for use when needed. It would pa 3" to plow fewer acres of ground and make ten produce what fifteen now do. It can be done with fertiliz ers and the best attention. Many of us own more land than we can properly attend to and may be said to lie land poor. Mr. B. G. Smith agreed with Mr. Kenly about fanners cultivating too much land. A better rule would be to put in less acreage and till it more. At present we don’t get as much as we ought. An excellent example of this is the case of the farmers of Lancaster county. Pa. They all have piuuH farms but are well to do and this is the secret of their success. Strict attention should l>e paid to the odds and ends as was well illustrated by Judge Harlan in si>eaking of the street car companies. (Mr. Moores suggested that the nickel paid for u glass of beer was another good example as all brewers are rich.) Mr. John Webster thought most fanners at tempt to do more than they can properly at tend to. Cultivate less ground, as it saves teams and labor. Keep the ground in sod and raise cattle, as they pay better than anything else. We all use too much fertilizer,especially phosphate. Mr. S. M. Lee only desired to add a word or two to what Mr. Webster had said. Fanners are using too much promise to pay and plowing too much land for the number of acres they have, compelling them to buy more fertilizer and employ more labor and teams. Weareex pending twice as much as is necessary in ferti lizer, on account of cultivating too much land. Another mistake is the improper application of fertilizer. When the land is poor in one in gredient, let us supply that alone. Ammonia, which comes at a nigh price, can be gotten by sowing a little plaster on grass and plowing it in. Mr. T. Edward Swartz said that the time has come when 1 armors must economise, We must adopt good rules and an excellent time to put them in force is in winter, when we are reapiug the benefit of our crop, using judgment in feeding. We should use fertilizer the same us heretofore, but plow fewer acres. When we stint the land we make ourselves jioorer. He related an experience with commercial fertilizer along side of some of his own manu facture. one costing S2O per ton and the other SO, and could see no difference in the crop (po tatoes! at this time. The home-made fertilizer consisted of a barrel of chemicals, bought from W. S. Powell & Co., Baltimore, 12 bushels of wood ashes and sufficient short manure to make a ton of compost. Mr. U. F. Hanna was in favor of plowing fewer acres and making them produce double crops. As wheat does not nay, we should stop raising it and try corn and tomatoes, both of of which pay well. Mr. Thomas Lochary said that to farm econ nomically we must give the farm close personal attention and make every little thing count. Mr. John Moores said that judging from the discussion farmers must be getting poorer and poorer, but in his judgment such was not the case. We are not compelled to raise wheat. The prices of corn, oats, hay and potatoes arc good and money can be made raising tomatoes. The farmer is ahead if he attends to his business and watches the little things. No doubt we are paying too much for fertilizers and we must pay less, even if we have to go into a combina tion. The next meeting of the club will be held at the residence of Mr. John Webster. State or Ohio, City of Toledo, • Lucas County, f * Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co., doing business in Ihe City of Toledo, Coun ty and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case Catarrh that cannot lx? cured by the use of Hall’s Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEV. Sworn to before me and subscribed in ray presence, this 6th day of December, A. D., 1886. i —, A. W. G UEASON, I f Notary Public. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. is# Sold by Druggists, 75 cts. A horse kicked M 8. Sim for. of the Fiee myer Mouse, Mlddleburg. N. V. on the knee, which laid him up in bed and caused the knee Joint to iNHsonie still. A friend recommended him t;> use Chamberlain's Pain Balm, which he did. and in two days was able to be around. Mr. Shafer has recommended it to many others and says it is excellent for an;.' kindol a bruise or sprain. This same r medv is also I muons lor its cures of rheumatism. For sale by Titos. G. Forwood & Co., Druggists, Bel Air, Mil. PAINT cracks.— It often costs more to prepare a house for repainting that has been painted in the first place with cheap ready-mixed paints, than it would to have painted it twice with strict ly pure white lead, ground in pure linseed oil. Strictly Pure White Lead forms a permanent base for repaint ing and never has to be burned or scraped off on account of scaling or cracking. It is always smooth and clean. To be sure of getting strictly pure white lead, purchase this brand; “} ohn T. Lewis & Bros.” For Colors. —National Lead Co.’s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors, a one-pound can to j 25-pom ul keg of Lead and mix your own paints. Saves time and annoyance in matching shades, and insures the best paint that it is pos sible to put un wood. Send us a postal card and get our book on paint- and color-card, free; it will probably save you many dollars. JOHN T. LEWIS & BROS. CO., Philadelphia. IVHemrs. HYNSON, WENT C’OTT A ( 0., Legitimate Fliar inneiMt* mill PreNoription Npe eialislu,ChnrleN A Franklin Stn., Baltmiore. Solicit Prescriptions aud orders for Medicines and Sick-room Supplies. Shipments promptly made by mail, express or through Baggage Agent. W. ROLAND EVANS, Assistant. BALTIMORE MARKETS. corrected weeekly by William H. Michael 6c Sons, Grain and Produce Commission Merchants, 217 McElderry’s Wharf, Baltimore. Consignments received over the Baltimore and Lehigh Railroad. Wednesday, July 25, 1894. Milling Wheat 53 © 55 White Corn 55 © 56 Yellow Corn 51 © 52 Oats, new 40 (fa 45 Rye new 45 (fa 50 Potatoes new 50 (fa 70 Eggs 11 (fa 11 bj Timothy Hay 14 00 ©ls 50 Mixed Hay 11 (Ml §l3 00 Clover Hay OO ©lO OO Rye Straw (for straight) 12 00 (fal2 50 Wheat Straw 700 © 750 Oat Straw 950 ©lO OO Wool, unwashed 15 © 17 “ washed 20 © 22 Yellow Cob Corn per 350 lbs.. 310 © Canned Tomatoes, V dozen 75 © Canned Sugar Corn. $ dozen.. 50 @ 55 BENINESE NOTICES. Eight cent* a line for the first insertion, and cents a line for each subsequent inser tion —seven words to a line, IVo advertise ment inserted unless j*repaid. Wanted.—One thousand head of Stock. Fresh Cows, Near Springers, Fat Cows, Bo lognas, Bulls aud Hogs. John 11. Barrow, Chestnut Hill. 27ju6t ;2*f?**Help Wanted. —Will pay wide-awake man S6O to SIOO to sell our soaps in this coun ty. Cleans carpets at cost of 1 cent per yard. Used in U. S. Capitol. Address, enclosing stamp, G. Carter, 27 Grant Place, Washing ‘ ton, I). C. 27ju j22&**Come on aud get your Carriages. We ; are knocking the bottom out of them. Any thing you want at reasonable prices. Enter prise Carriage Company, Bel Air. ;££hWe are selling a splendid little farm Wagon for s4B.oo,hung on Elliptic Springs.— Capacity 600 pounds, Enterprise Carriage Company, Bel Air. have a lot of second hand work on hand. Daytons, Backboards, buggies and phaetons, all in good condition. Come and see them. Enterprise Carriage Company,Bel Air Lost.—On July 3d, between Mrs. Jos. Everett’s and Bel Air. a pair of near-sighted gold frame Eve Glasses. Suitable reward if returned to Miss O. J. Mnimikbuysen, Bel Air. jul3tf colored servant Girls wiuiled. Apply at once at Hotel dayman, Bel Air. ju6 cent Fruit of the Loom Muslin. Co hen & Levy, Bel Air. 22je ;2SB-All persons indebted to the under signed are requested to settle on or before July Ist. Harry Bateman Sc Co., Bel Air. 22 je : Lizzie Quin by, Artist. Classes in Drawing and Still-Life Painting, Wednesdays and Saturdays. Crayon aud Pastel Portraits a specialty. Bynum until Sept. Ist. 22je During the coming examination Teach ers can be accommodated at Mrs. Martha A. Hanna’s Boarding House, Main St., Bel Air. Kent. —A convenient and desirable Dwelling House, on Broadway, Bel Air, ad joining the Episcopal rectory. Stable and Carriage House ou the premises. Enquire at The .Kyis office. 15je Thousand Dollars to loan on First Mortgage. Frank E. Gorrell, Attorney at Law, Bel Air. jg£T*For Sale.-—A number one fresh cow.— Young, perfectly quiet and first class milker Enquire at this office. Ije When in town be sure to visit John A. Young, the Bel Air Jeweler, He has an en tirely new line of Jewelry, Watches, Clocks, etc. The prettiest line of Cuff Buttons, Studs, Ladies’ Breast Pins, Lock Bracelets, Ear Rings, etc., this side of the city. All Watches and Clocks guaranteed and kept in repair for one year. The best Alarm Clock ou the market for sl. 25ray your eyes hurt you ? If so you need glasses. John A. Young, Jeweler and Optician, is the man for you to go and see. Having made Optics a study for years, he Is fully competent to fit the eye with Glasses. He has all the different style Frames for the Glasses —Steel, Nickel, Silver, Gold, etc. John A. Young, removed to building next door to the Methodist Protestant Church, Bel Air. 25my Enterprise Carriage Company, Bel Air, have made arrangements to sell Carriages on the installment plan. Come and see us, get our prices and terms. We do not recom mend cheap work but keep it in stock and can sell you a Buggy at almost any price. Old Wagons taken in exchange. Enterprise Car riage Company, Bel Air. 25my Tomato, Cabbage, Cauliflower, Egg plant, Pepper and Sweet Potato Plants for sale. All kinds of Plants in season. John H. Fisher, Bel Air, Md. 4my Pasture for Horses and (Tolls. Run ning water in every field. No Cattle taken. Waiter P. Reckon!, lieckord, Md. 27ap For Rent. —Store ou Main Street, Bel Air, formerly occupied by Wm. S. Hanna; al so the Stone Blacksmith Shop opposite Ball’s store. W. Beatty Harlan. 13ap j££***slo,ooo to Loan, on Mortgage, ou easy terms, in sums to suit. Apply to Walter \V. Preston, Attorney, Bel Air, Md. 9mh Flavoring Extracts of our own make, guaranteed pure—n a ulteratiou, at The Bel Air Drug Store. Thos. G. Forwood & Co., Proprietors. 16dec to loan, in sums of from S2OO, to $1,500. Otho S. Lee, Attorney at Law, Bel Air. 2dec p&“ Blank Deeds, Mortgages aud Magis trates’ Blanks of all kindsou baud and forsale at this office. 26dec to Loan, iu sums to suit, ou mortgage. Thomas 11. Robinson, Attorney at Law, Bel Air. 4nov Rent.—Comfortable two story Dwelling House, basement, and Outbuildings. Garden and Hydrant at the door. Possession April Ist. Otho S. Lee, Attorney at Law, Bel Air. 23m h pS* The undersigned has removed his black smith shop, to Holland’s shops on the Hick ory road near Bel Air, where he is prepared to do all kinds of work as well as horse shoe ing. John E. Calder. 4my FAIR AND FESTIVAL On the afternoons and evenings of TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY and FRIDAY, August 7, 8, 9 and 10, 1894, For the benefit of St. Ignatius’ Church, Hickory, By the Ladies of the Parish. A No. 1 Supper each day. Ice Cream and other Refreshments. Also many Fancy and Useful Articles, &c. J. A. FREDERICK, Pastor. jpESTIVAL. The Ladies of Mt. Carmel Church. Emraor ton, will hold a Festival, on the land of E. H. Hall, opposite the residence of E. E. Touchton, on Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday, Au gust 7th, Btn and 9th. Proceeds to bo used to pay for recent repairs of the Church. The public cordially Invited. By order of 27Ju COMMITTEE. * ufO 1 You see them everywhere. i Columbia © , I Bicycles 1 • Their sales attest their popularity. \jzjr jSmf? Catalogue free at our agencies, H or mailed for two 2-cent stamps. pope mfo. co., Boston, New York, Chicago, Hartford. ■■■■■■— ■■■ ■ ■ ■! ——— —■— ■ —1 THE COLUMBIA i IS ACKNOWLEDGED TO H THE Made, i i • —,.. fBTWf aw* now handling the above made Machine in connection with our Carriage Busi ness. Wc can also sell you a SECOND-HAND BICYCLE, at prices ranging: from $5 to S’ 15. ’ The Enterprise Carriage Company, Bel Air, Md. Uc Baltimore and Lehigh Railroad. TAKING EFFECT MAY 21. 1894. TRAINS NORTHWARD. LEAVE. A. M. A. M. A. M. P.M. P.M. P. M. Baltimore. ..i 730 90011 10 3 30 500 40 Towson .... 7 53! 9231133353 5237 03 Loch Haven. 808 93011 47 4 08 5377 10 Loin? Green. 8 20! 95212 02 4 23 554 7 32 Hyde 829 955 12 05 4 20 557 7 35 Baldwin 8 34 10 OO 12 10 4 32 0 01 7 39 Fallston 8 47 10 12 12 22 4 40 0 15 7 52 Watervale .. 853101812 28 4 53 021 7 58 Bel Air 9 00 10 25 12 35 5 00 8 30 8 05 Bvnum 9 00| 5 00 0 30 - Forest Hill.. 9 131 j 5130 43 Hocks 9 30 15 30 7 001 Highland... !>4oi i 5 417 11 Pyles ville... 9471 1 5477 17 South Delta. 950 j 5507 20 s Delta IQOOi S 000 7 301 TRAINS SOUTHWARD. d LEAVE. A.M. A. M. A.,M. P.M. P.S. P.M. Delta 5 50 7 05 3 45, South Delta- 5537 OS | 348 Pyles ville ... 0 01 7 15 j 3 58 Highland O Oil 7 21 ... . 4 04 Hocks 0 20 7 32 ! 14 151. ... Forest Hi 11... 038 7 49 433 . ... Bynum ,0 44 7 54 1 4 39 4 Bel Air 650800 10 40)1 40 4 45)8 20 Watervale... 0578 07 10 47|1 47 4 53 827 Fallston 7 04 8 13 10 53 1 53 5 OO 8 33 Baldwin 7 18 8 25 11 05 2 03 5 14 8 45 Hyde. 7 23 8 29 11 09 2 09 5 19 8 49 Long Green. 7208 32 11 12 2 12 5 22 8 52 Loeli Haven. 742 8 40 11 25 225537 905 Towson 7 58 8 59 11 38 2 39 5 53 9 19 Baltimore ... 820 9 20 12 00 300 ti 15 940 SUNDAY TRAINS. Sunday trains leave Baltimore for Delta and intermediate stations at 9.30 A. M. and 4.00 * and 0.30 P. M. They will leave Delta for Baltimore and intermediate stations at 0.45 A. M. and 3.30 P. M. . W. H. CRUMPTON, Gen’l Manager. J J. K. SHINN, Acting Gen’l Pass. Agent. Philadelphia Division, B. and 0. E. E. :. TAKING EFFECT NOV. 19, 1893. TRAINS SOUTHWARD. STATIONS. A.M. P.M* JI Philadelphia 600 2 15 Wilmington 5 35 6 50 3 05 Havre uc Grace 6 5*2 S 14 1 27 K Osborne <15(18 18 430 Swan Creek O 57 8 10 1 32 Aberdeen 7 05 8 21 4 37 Stepney 7 10 8 28 1 42 e Belcaini) 7 15 8334 47 ’■ Harford 7 18 830 4 50 •- Vanßibber 7238 41 155 Clayton 7 27 8 44 I 59 Joppa 7 31 8 17 5 03 n Bradshaw 734850 500 Baltimore 8 30 9 45 o 00 c Trains leaving Philadelphia at OA. M. and 2.15 P. M. are daily; and train leaving Wil mington at 5.35 A. M. is daily excep* Sunday. „ Train No. 509, leaving New York at 1.30 P. , M., will stop at any station on the Philadelphia j Division to let passengers off from New York. 1 TRAINS NORTHWARD , STATIONS. '• •’ M - M - Huitimore 7 30 255 5 15 8 55 f Bradshaw 824346 607 943 .1 Joppa 827349 tl HI 947 Clayton 8 30 3 52 <1 13 Van Bibber 8 34 356 6 17 9 52 I. Harford 53940 l 622 Belcamp 8 42 4 04 6 25 Stepney 8 47:4 08 6 30 Aberdeen 8 52)4 12 6 48 H Swan Creek 8 56 4 17 657 Osborne 8 58,4 19 6 59 ...... Havre de Grace 9 01 4 23:7 05 10 0 '■ Wilmington 9-25 600825 11 0 e Philadelphia 11l 401 |9 25111 4 The 7.30 A. M. and 2.55 P. M. trains trom Baltimore are daily except Sunday; the 5.15 n P. M. train is daily. • P„ W. ft B. R. R. TIME TABLE. e -f?Srg =§=<§; ?ss“-ySS;g2.g h I- t=§? = iS5,r §•§,:: = S J 3; f; ?r?:; : i&\rsls Z. e ?: iij: jI j j :jfj j: j Sg: ,t *■*cwoci*•- Cww zi wiviciv** **; ; f* s- sa a5 a s.niy c*i acm c;• c. -Pi* y -1 -1 -j ~ i -1 -1 >i-1 -1 ~nr. r. xr.r.~ c; | P j K „ MCCICICic*-*CC v * H r r • JJ c=: =: :::::: ====c= ::£ ► Jj .. ti" - . M * ICi'i l i*i•U Mwlvlw ly IKi ft S a • -x. ic x -Mi x c i*© : • I p COCiSOUCOUOSlOtOldfewlOkwlOlwtv 1C li iC I K , ■ * i, w O' wl* wi •- - ii* i.— - . WCC 51 10 ®OCD© OUC X 0 —XO<q 9 Q9Mor I • QOO<fck.Ut*.OS|OIi*MMQPCCOSUS: !5* J SUNDAY TWAINS. —x j ccssstccssi®iiii®: >i >. U p SiLiixo'-aoys;ti;x-ct'Oi'Cwi- - i . Trains marked thus, | run daily. Through express trains, (making no stops be e tween Baltimore and 11. de Grace for Wilming ton. Philadelphia and New York, leave Havre t de Grace at 12.41 A. M., 1.50, 9.14 and 10.56 1 A. M., 2.08, 3.58 and 0.12 P. M. Other trains leave Havre de Grace for Newark, Wilniing ton, Chester, Philadelphia, and principal in -1 termediatestations, 5,10, 7.44,9.14,10.21 A. M. 3 3.58 and 8.00 P. M, On Sunday trains leave Havre de Grace at 12.41 A. M., 1.50, 7.44, L 10.50 A. M., 2.08, 3.58, 0.12, 8. P. M. Peninsula ex., north, 3,58 P. M.—week days. Leave Havre de Grace for Port Deposit 1 branch, 5.10, 7.44, 10.50 A. M., 2.08, 3.58 and - 6.12 P. M. Returning leave Port Deposit 0.48, 7.34, 8.20, 10.04, 10.44 A. M. and 12.40, 5.15, 7.51. 8.10 P. M. _ r Balto. i 7s:s“ : r'?cr < sr ■ ??3^ & satiilslSql|§|Fa - 2E50 t < JS: : Li? 5.5 s== 8 S s 1 : a,~‘- •: s : • 2.: :::::::: I ;rP : i f i f;;f: j xxxaDaxx-i-i-j-i-i-iM-M-M-i-Mj. 1> ; OCOkO'-*MOOOotfKrfK4i.rf.MClO'-*>-'MOS* p o'i-o-o-x;'o*iocoxicxo'-r l -.“ i P 7 ccoccootscorsrrtsssxx?’ | -1 rO:O:X—rC-I- to r 0; 0; oI •( 0 . -A —— ■ MMMM' • MM* M* M - • I _ fj j . lotoioic: iciokc-: : mm: m; m: : m*. S t I : civm; cocn; : os: 10: : * H , • wQIQQI- : : : : : : m m : : mm ; m ; m ; ; ‘py I K \ P : : 8: • i : : S 8: I 8S: Si 8: : Sjd * H 1 : ay i _ ; : , : : to to: ; mm : coi o: : m v x • • ca • u om. . pim• 5-io. • hr 1 * ; ®®o: ; ii|B I > : r. O': o c——x c; • 101; r. 5 • c. . -1 r 1 • : 05IXXIXXXX-H*H*l*JS‘l*l*Ui" I > , 1 : ■ c;cr cr ~-1 xcic-icmc-j ic-i. , • / SUNDAY TWAINS. ] ; CCCCCr.CCOC;iO'CCI CO'OlOlCl Cl t : T ' : j X ■!■ ■ _ 1 Trains marked thus ( run daily. Peninsula express, south, 10.30 A. M.—week days. Through Express trains leave Havre de . Grace for Baltimore and Washington, on week days 1.02, 1.44, 5.29, A. M„ 6.12, 748 P. I M. On Sunday, 1.02, 1.44, 5.29 A. M., 6.12, 1 9.00, 9.05 P. M. J. R. WOOD. Gcn'l Pass. Agt. i S. M. PREVOST, Gen'l Manager. Harylaml School for tlie Deaf Frederick City, Md. SUPPORTED BY THE STATE. The Twenty-Seventh Annual Session opens September 12th. Board, Books and Instruc tion free to residents of the State. Not only deaf mutes, but any whose deafness prevents attendance on the public schools, admitted. Apply to CHAS. W. ELY. Principal, Ju2otoctl Frederick City, Md. NOTICE.— The Wilna W. C. T. U. will meet Thursday, August 2d, at Mrs. J. B. Hos kins. SECRETARY. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. O. O. O. 1 Fifth Annual Pic lie; OK THE ' PERRYMAN LODGE, No. 88, ; OUDER OK THE GOLDEN CHAIN, J Oil THURSDAY, AUGUST th. IS<4. 1 AT 01.0 HAI.TIMOKE. A FULL DAY’S AMUSEMEKT will be pro- i vided, commencing with a TOURNAMENT at I 10.30 A.M. SACK RACES, RUNNING Races, I ■ POTATO RACES, Ac., FOR PRIZES. Prof. ] Neal’s Merry-Go-Round. Full Brass and String ; Band will furnish music. DANCING after- i noon and evening. ABUNDANT REFRESH- i MENTSat reasonable prices. UNIQUE AT- i TRACTIONS from Philadelphia and New York will l)e provided, and no effort will be spared to make this a COMPLETE PIC NIC. I tWADMISSION, 25 cents. Children under . ’ 15 years i f age. Free. JAY F. TOWNER, I s O. N. JOHNSON, < ► j J. H. EMMOKD, i I 27ju Committee. i I i Third Annual Races r Berkley Driving Park, : AT liEUUEEY, ON SATI'RDAY, AUGUST 4th, Commencing at 2 o'clock, I*. M m sharp. The following races will be given : i 2.10 class, purse SSO, <livide<l in two moneys, , • $35 and sls. '■ Three-minute class, purses3s, divided in two i ■ t moneys, $25 and $lO. . : 3.20 class, purse $25, divided in two moneys, 1 ) sls and SB*. ’ Entrance fee 5 per cent of purse. National t trotting rules to govern. f All entries must be sent to the Secretary be- I fore Thursday, August 2d. ■ Any one coming from a distance can be , accommodated with board and horse feed at 5 Berkley Farm. Ample accommodations hav ; lug leen made for this purpose. ) _ J* T. JONES, Secretary, 27ju P. O. Address Berkley. ; Tie Ml Ararat Trottini Asso’ii i Will hold their annual ► on the road leading from Pyles ville to Stearns’, Oh Saturday, Aayast ISth, 1594, 1 ► Commencing at 12 o’clock, noon. The following races will Ik* given: Bicycle Race. Prize to the winner. No en trance. 2.30, trot or pace, best 3in 5 heats. Purse S6O, divide S4O and S2O. i 2.40, trot or pace, best 3 in 5. Purse SSO, i divide $35 and sls. \ 2.50, trot or pace, best 3 in 5. Purse $35, divide $25 and $lO. 3 00, trot, best 3in 5. Purse S2O, divide sls • ami $5. Three-year olds, trot or pace, best 2 in 3 • heats. Purse sls, divide $lO and $5. Three horses to enter and 2 to start. Entrance fee 5 per cent, of the purse. Races will begin promptly at 12, noon, in order to have them finished before night. Come one, come all kind have a good time. . Bids will be received for Ice Cream Privilege both by percentage and lump. Association re taining the privilege of rejecting any or all bids. Bids to be sent to the Secretary, on or before August 10th. All entries must be sent to the Secretary, on or before Tuesday, Aug. 11th. W. F. WILSON, Secretary. J. O. STEARNS, President. 20ju PUBLIC SALE. i —OK— Valuable Stock! Being desirous of reducing my stock of Horses and colts, 1 will offer at Public Sale, On n'eilncKdau, August Slh. tSf4. at 1 o’clock, P. M., on tlie farm on which I live, near Deer Creek, I the following stock, viz : ssfc sefc No. I—Fannie, foaled 1894. By Steve Bailey, | dam “Spry.” by Patrick Henry 1781. No. 2—Barney, foaled 1892. No. 3—Lorenu 8., foaled 1893. By Steve Bailey, dam “Rena ” by Pleutus, son'of Pat rick Henry 1781, out of Lucy by Hambleton ian 10. No. 4—Dallam, foaled 1892. By Steve Bailey, dam “Spry.” No. s—Agnes, foaled 1892. By Steve Bailey, dam “Rena.” No. 6—Silver Maid, foaled 1891, By Thorn- t dale Idol, dam “Rena.” f No. 7 Witch, foaled 3 890. By Thorndale 1 Idol, dam “Spry.” No. B—Belle, foaled 1890. By Thorndale i: Idol, dam “Maggie.” r No. 9 Axan, fouled 1887. By Tiboy. No. 10—Dexter, foaled 1888. By Humble- 1‘ toiiiun Messenger. s No. 11—Cuyier, foaled 1890. By Cuylcr Chief, 4098. dam “a Red Eye marc.” No. 12—Ray. foaled 1890. By Almont Chief, h No. 13—Harry, fouled 1888. f No. 14—Dolly. Work mule. . Most of this stock is young and very promis- 1 ing. Anyone wishing to purchase a Hue ani- t mal will have an opportunity to do so by at tending this sale. All animals guaranteed as f represented. 1 TERMS OF SALE. ’ Note with approved security, nine months p from date with interest, payable at Second National Bank. Bel Air. GEO. E. SILVER, 8 Deer Creek, Md. i( J. S. Richardson, Auctioneer. July 17th, 1894. c S' a BYNUM CAMP MEETING! j tl UNDER THE ASI'IUKSOF THE C e Washington Conference, M. E. Church, n (COLORED.) g c COMMENCING AUGUST 3d n o AND CLOSING A I'GIST 201 h. All denominations are invited to participate. For full particulars see large twisters. f RBV. J. T.MOTEN, H Pastor in charge. R. B. TIPPETT & BRO. and ROUT. GILMOR, ]' Solicitors. u a ORDER NISI. u Ira Plumley et al. )In the Circuit Court 01 vs. -for Harford County, Maryland Granite Co.) In Equity. ORDERED, this 20th day of July, 1894, Cl that the sales made and reported , in the above entitled cause* by Stephen n ' (J. Israel and Ira Plumley, Receivers, k: be confirmed, unless cause to the j ( - contrary thereof be shown on or before the 18th day of August, 1894; provided, a copy of this order be inserted in some newspaper pub- t-] llshed in Harford county once in each L of three (3) successive weeks before the I 18th day of August, 1894. The report states the amount of sales to be $2,150. WM. S. FOR WOOD, Jr., Clerk. True copy, test, 2UJu WM. S. FORWOOD, Jr., Clerk. s* NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. or THE COMiiriO.V OP The Harford National Bank, at Bel Air, in the State ok Maryland, At the close of business July 18th, 1894. RESOURCES. Loans and discounts $315,457 58 Overdrafts, secured and unse cured 1.410 88 U. S. Bonds to secure circulation.. 15,000 OO Banking-house, furniture and fix tures 15,000 OO Other real estate and mortgages owned 5,347 21 Due from National Banks (not re serve agents) 2,202 19 Due from approved reserve agents 7,160 52 (’hecks and other cash items 2.176 47 pTssrrriOfia! pa|K*r currency, nick els and cents 129 67 Lawful Money Reserve in Bank, viz: Specie $7,225 75 Redemption fund with IT. S.Treas urer (5 jk*i* cent, of circulation).. 675 OO Total $371,791 27 LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in $50,000 OO Surplus fund 25.000 OO Undivided profits, less expenses and taxes paid 36 231 22 National Bank notes outstanding. 13,500 OO Due to other National Banks 6,742 51 Due to State Banks and bankers.. 2,386 66 Dividends unpaid 1,317 95 Individual deisisits subject to check 205,964 31 Certified cheeks 648 62 Bills payable :KO,OUU OO Total $370,791 27 State of County of Harford , ** : I, Stevenson A. Williams, President of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge ami belief. STEVENSON A. WILLIAMS, President. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 25th day of July, 1894. FRANK E. GORRELL, Notary Public. Correct—Attest: JOHN G. ROUSE, ) JAMES LEE, -Directors. JOHN MOORES, ) 27jii Trustees’ Sale. By virtue of a decree of the Circuit Court for'Harford County, in Chancery, we will offer for sale, by Public Auction, at the Court House door, in Bel Air, on Monday, the 20th day of Any., 1594, At 11 o’clock, A. M., the following LANDS in Harford County, of which the late A. Lingan Jarrett died seized, that is to say : 1. .All that LOT OF LAND in the town of Bel Air, whereon the said Jarrett resided at the time of his death, fronting 120 feet, more or less, on the N. E. side of Main street, with a depth of 200 feet, more or less, easterly to the lands of Frank H. Jacobs, and binding on the lands of said Jacobs for breadth in its widest part, 220 feet, more or less, and adjoining the lands of David Haiiway. Fred. W. Baker, Far nandis estate, J dm G. Rouse, the Jacobs heirs and Frank H. Jacobs, and including as a part of the said lot, a lot immediately in the rear of the lots of. said Baker, Farnandis and Rouse, the whole lot being a part of the land more particularly descrilied in a mortgage from the said A. L. Jarrett to Jane I. Dallam et al., dated the 26th day of August, 1868, and re corded amongst tlie Land Records of Harford County in Liber A. L. J., No. 22, folio 105. This lot is improved by a BRICK DWELLING, two-stories and an attic in height!), in excellent re ißSSKiilßipair, with frame back buildings and brick milk-house. 2. All that TRACT OR PA RCELOF LAND, being a Shoal in the Susquehanna River, call ed Jarrett and Heekart’s Enterprise, or by whatsoever name known, containing 88 ACRES, More or Less, adjoining a tract of land called Shad Battery, and binding on the East side of the towpath of the Tidewater Canal, being the same and all the land more particularly mentioned in said Mortgage, and also in a Patent from the State of Maryland to said Jarrett and John J. Heck art, dated the 3Uth day of April, 1841, and re corded as aforesaid in Liber A. L. J., No. 20. folio 109, and in a deed to said Jarrett from Jas. B. Groome,Trustee, dated the 11th day of November, 1879, and recorded as aforesaid in Liber A. L. J., No. 39, folio 416. TERMS OF SALE. The terms of sale prescribed by the decree are: That one-third of the purchase money Ik* paid in cash on the day of sale, or on the ratifi cation thereof, in the discretion of the trustees; one-third thereof in six months aim the residue in twelve months from the day of sale, the credit payments to bear interest from tne day of sale, and to be secured by the notes or Imnds of the purchaser, with security to be approved by the trustees, or all cash on day of sale at purchaser's option. THOS. 11. ROBINSON, S. A. WILLIAMS, Trustees. J. S. Richardson, Auctioneer. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Notice is herebv given to all creditors of A. Lingan Jarrett, lute of Harford county, de ceased, to file their claims, properly proven, with the Clerk of the Circuit Court for Harford County on or before the 10th day of January, 1895. T. H. ROBINSON, S. A. WILLIAMS, ju2B Trustees. J4ASKKT I*l €' NIC. The Sunday School of Providence M. P. Church will hold a Basket Pic Nic in Miss Mar tha J. Rutledge’s Woods, near Upper Cross Roads, Wednesday, August Ist. If stormy next fair day. 27ju ' piC JIL Union Chapel Sunday School, M. P. Church, will hold their annual Pic Nic, Thursday, August 2d, commencing at 1 o’clock, and will be continued after night, with Festival. MISCELLANEOUS. * Qnarter of a Century’s Eipo lienee Omit to le Worth Soioe tlioi. —SALES OF RECKORDS V Cowid DID NOT EXCEED 50 TONS 25 YEARS AGO, while in the Spring ot ’94 We Sold Over 1,000 Tons Within a day’s drive of our office. “Imitation is the Sincerest kind of Flattery.” There is little wonder that all the agents traveling through this locality are aiming at RKC'KOKD’K .SPECIAL CO9fMOUND. They say, “1 will sell you just us good fertil izers as Special Compound, for several dollars per ton less.” “My Phosphate is as good as Rcckord’s Special Compound.” Some even say, “If my fertilizer is not as good as Reck ord’s you need not pay for itand cases have been known where they DID NOT have to pay for it. Even then the cheaper fertilizer was the most expensive. You loose your crop and time also. With our experience we know how to make fertilizer that is best adapted for the crop upon which it is to be applied. Certainly we know as much about it as people who never made a pound in their lives. You need fertilizer that will bring the re sults in the soil. It is not so particular as to its analysis. Fertilizer with the same analysis can !k* attained for much less money than we sell Special Compound for. If you only desire analysis we can make a fertilizer, guaranteed as high analysis as Special Compound, for % the price of the Compound, but the composi tion will not be the same. You get more than the analysis from us. With each bag of Spe cial Compound you get a quarter of a century’s experience in manufacturing. The results show this is worth something in fertilizer. The crops stand a drought much better and give a much larger yield than when cheap common goods are used. The largest crops raised in Harford have lieen raised with Reek ord’s Sjiecial Compound. All of the best and most successful farmers buy it because they know the BENT IN THK C’ll K A PENT. They prefer it at 50 per cent, advance in price, because the results pay them. £® r We are prepared to give you better ser vice for the money than any other manufac turer offering goods. Our expenses are less and our facilities better. We would lie pleased to have any one visit our factory and examine our stock before manufacture, and remain If they desire while it is made. We stand ready at all times to buy from our ! customers their products, thereby making a i home market for their grain, &c. We sell all kinds of Fertilizer and Chemicals and will name lowest price upon application. SENE! RBCKORD MFG CO. - IIFI. AIK, Mil. tBT*GOAL AND FEED by the Car Load a specialty. 26Ju The Great Sale Under Way. EAGER IUIVERS ARE THRONGING * fQeflpEE & HANNA’S, ¥ ST., BSL AND TAKING ADVANTAGE of the GREAT REDUC TIONS IN PRICES of High Grade Goods. Owing to the death of James McAfee, senior partner, this mag nificent stock, comprising thousands of dollars worth of new and desirable Dry Goods, Notions, Fancy Goods, Shoes, Roots, Ribbons, Laces, Embroideries, Gloves, Corsets, Underwear, Men’s and Women’s Furnishings, Lawns, Challies, Ginghams, Prints, etc., etc. Also Ladies’ Capes, Coats, etc., Bed Blank ets, Comforts, Spreads, etc. MUST BE SOLD AT ONCE. Extra Help. Prompt service. This great sale, inaugurated Monday morning, July 2d, to continue from day to day, offers the greatest Bargain opportunity ever known in Harford. arGoods sold for SPOT CASH ONLY. Spread the news of this feast of Bargains among your friends and come as early as possible. JOHN B. HANNA, 29Je Surviving Partner. A GREAT SLAUGHTER SALE IS GOING ON AT Cohen & Levy’s, and everything will lx* sold at any price in order to make room for the FALL STOCK. Re member this is NO HUMBUG. Our Hummer Stock is very large and it must be sold. So don't forget to call before you go elsewhere, and secure one of the many bargains. You will find the line of Hi Shoes, is, Dn Goods, Ladies’ & Gents’ Furnishing Goods, at such extremely LOW PIUCES that you will be surprised. You will not have such an oppor tunity soon again. So call the first one and get the bargains. Toucan buy a $6.50 Suit for - - $2.99 $16.00 Suit for - - $9.00 10.00 Suit for - - 6.00 18.00 Suit for - - 10.00 12.50 Suit for - - 7.50 Boy’s Suits from $2.00 Up, CHILDREN’S SUITS FROM 90 Cts. Up. LADIES’ AND MEN’S SHOES at any Price. Apron Ginghams from 4 cents up. Dress Ginghams from cents up. A full line of every thing and the cheapest place to buy is COHEN & LEVY, The Half-Price Clothing House, Ollice St., o|>|>ositc Court House, adjoining: Bel Air Drug: Store, jamy Bel HvllcL. Total Surplus Jan. Ist, 1894. Surplus earned in ten years. Equitable $32,306,750 Equitable $11,839,091 New York 18,822,424 - M Mutual 30,781,933 Mutual 10,920,258 f New York 30,543,541 North Western... 11,093,801 * Northwestern 18,405,109 Conn. Mutual 7.261,023 “ Conn. Mutual 15.039.230 Mutual Benefit... 3,753,055 Mutual Benefit.... 14,023.164 Id Wfiich Company Shall I Insure MY LIFE? THE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE U. S. gives you a safer and more profitable policy than you can get -elsewhere and under the terms of which you have freedom of residence, travel and occupation after one year and the right to surrender your policy at any time after three years for its pro-rata value. The EQUITABLE has a larger amount of insurance in force than any other company in the world, its surplus is nearly as great as that of both of its chief competitors added together, which are next below the Equitable in size, although sixteen and fourteen years older, respec tively, and its ratio of assets to liabilities is as great as both the competitors combined. Life Insurance Companies, like individuals, are best known and most searcbingly scrutin ized at their own homes. New York, the home of the Equitable, is also that of iis two chief competitors, but the Equitable, notwithstanding the sixteen and fourteen years start, has by fur the largest amount of outstanding insurance and does a larger annual business in that State than either of its two chief com|>etitors, or that of any other company. While the Equitable has been the leader in every reform beneficial to policy holders yet it has steered clear of those innovations tnut have tended to dwarf the usefulness and retard the growth of other companies. , The profits to policy holders being greater in the Equitable than in other companies, and one hundred per cent, greater than from plans other than those of the Equitable, insurance must be ultimately cheaper than elsewhere. £ c The Equitable transacts the largest business. Has *" •§ ® ■ * o the largest amount in force holds the largest surplus. £ ~ 5 earns the largest amount of surplus. Has the best £ gaSSSSS S maturing tontine results„and is the Safest, Strong- s ’* x x * * ~ est and Honl Life Insurance Company in g t (h world. ~ 1 g !:i ii i pr"WOULD IT NOT BE WISDOM for you before *g closing a contract elsewhere to get from The Equita- g-p . ble results of policies written in the past and matur- §3 lll* I l ? h 3 of ing now and comparisons with other coiupannies, to- c S get her with estimates and illustrations which will be gb furnished upon receipt of you rage and address by 28*° •; ; ; : -x~ Piiiiji JOS. BOWES, JUi •S MANAGEK, of 111 ‘• I c— Q I Equitable Building, Baltimore, Md. > % ill I 00 . • * * ‘ —; in C 9 I S'? • * -^3^ I }ft| JNO. J. ALEXANDER, Special Ai’t, - .... ° €-=*Ss ■ ~ £ Sie.S 3 BBLAIRM4. 5S ££S§ COLUMBUS DISTILLERY! DISTILLER OF J-lelb’s Pune Hye CUhiskey, Fire Copper Double Re-I>l*i illed, "Old Way.*’ Retail Dealer in Pure Liquors and Wines. Thompson & Bro. Corn Whiskey, 2 yearsold. I Mel vale, Pure Kye, 3 years old. Montrose, M Corn, M Kye, 3 “ „ “ " 4 •• Ui Corn, 7S Kye, 4 Mouticello, 4 Gold Edge Pure Bye, 3 ‘I “ “ “ 5 f#“Ncw Whiskey, made the old way, at $1.30 per Gallon. BRANDIES.— Blackberry, Cherry, Ginger, Apple and Peach. Gin, N. E. Klim and Kemmel. WINES.—Port, Grape, Sherry and Catawba. g<TThp above Liquors and Wines are warranted to be strictly pure and are sold from 1 quart to 4% gallons, at prices to suit all. Liquor store open from 5.30 A. M. to t# P. M. A full supply of flasks and jugs on hand. All orders confidentially filled. Quick sales and small profits. Express Office, Shrewsbury Station, Pa., N. C. R. W. P. 0., Railroad, York County, Pa. 29 3m FRED. H. HELD, Jr. ABERDEEN CARRIAGE WORKS! James H. Harkins, V/nT L/ MANUFACTURE!* OF ALL KINDS OF Carriages, Dayton fagons, NH-H. BUGGIES AND PH/ETONS. A Large Stock now on hund, from which you can certainly find something to please you in style and finish, while my VKICKS A UK VKK ' J.O ll'. I use the best material, have the best workmen and guarantee (all work. Call and see me before you buy a vehicle. sfeb JAMES H. HARKINS, Aberdeen, Harford Co., Md. J J A KOMI MAKKOKO. I QILBEHT S. HAWKINS, ATTORNEY AT LAW, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Bei. Aik, Md. Bed Air, Md. (WOfiloe in AigU Building. mhlfitf (SfOßice with Thomas H. Robinson. I4ap