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The aegis & intelligencer. (Bel Air, Md.) 1864-1923, May 05, 1916, Image 4

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VAIL EOF ALFALFA
SHOWNBYRESULTS
New Jersey Farmer Has Been \
Growing Crop Since 1895
With Great Success.
•*A’f'a In the greatest stuff In the
qroi ' f John I'. Nelson. of near
All* ■ vwt, .N J , who ha* been grow (
Jng since lfc96, and who now
i • ■ arron of the finest in New
J#:. ' it i..ok Mr Nelaon ■!* years
io i ag- 1 stand and to learn how
to ; ' , < j. but since 1901 he ha*
had n falimes with It. Ha says;
•'A; f..i:n only when you don’t
ir-.-jil It right.” '
' , ■ ndvnntagea of alfalfa are that
Vie you got a Hand of It, you don’t
J.tne t ■ *-d every year How often
1 t! ■ not kn-i’.v, ah I have some that
ha i eon mowed three time* each year
f r > ■ x years and It 1m getting better
glght i'■ ng It Hi ke* tfie bent kind
cf 1 for a!] kind- of stork Rome ol
try horses eat It before they do their
gral - Mr Nelson "t'owi
vlll i e i ore milk when fed on
alfalfa hay than they will on foddar
PROFITABLE .1 IF.m OF CORN
Available plaiitfood gave it an early start ami Forced
it to maturity.
corn. IPs a grand thing for brood
•OW: \N l.< nf. I alfalfa they will keep
In I • •• i. lllmiii on half the grain
Ihij Mould use without It," |
"’Thu kind of soil on which to grow (
alfuli. , in my opinion, 1* a loam of
reasonable ft itlllly, whore water will
not aland for any hjigth of lima. If (
thu ground la low. tile draining should (
in- 0 no I’low deep, use at leant a ton
of In h per aero If the aoll I* aour, gat
the b> t possible Med and inoculate
•Ithrr thu acid or ground or both,*’
•ay* Mi. Nelson. "My farm has al-.
va\ . , until a few >u,u* ago, had a cow
to the a< re, furnishing lots of manure.
U'hlft with tOU pound* of high grade
fertilizer, drilled in, supplies the food
for the growing plants. The tame '
•mount is u cd each year as top dress
IBS If "u didn't have no much j
fnanuie, i ore ft-rtlli/oi per acre would
be pueded."
**The beat stand of alfalfa 1 ever had
was on U' acres that had been in corn
two ;• <m. In aiiec mn The ground
Was heavily manuied both year* after
|be corn w .is removed, and the usual
explication of OUU pounds of fertilizer
d In the spring, as early a*
f o , I drilled in one and one half
bushels Canada field peas, cut thorn
greet, for cows, and In August seeded
to alfalfa,” explained Mr. Nelson. He
tell, ves that three cuttings are heal In
Now Jersey, but that four cuttings per
>oai may he obtained through Mary- !
land and Virginia, at the same time
leaving a good stand over winter
STARTING CROPS ON THEJUMP
Good Seed And Seedbed With Plenty
Of Plantfood Needed.
Starting alfalfa on the Jump requires
that the seed bed he well prepared
•ud that the plant* be given plenty of
flam loud Aitalfa luquuo* a rather
Con part seed bed It* preparation de
I end. upon thu pr. ..ding crop to a
I,reu’ extent. Wli.-n .needed after early
crop*. Mich u- potatoes, the need of
• r fallowing Is eliminated and
lilt ime: get a market crop during
the iino mm on. The general prac
tici . to plow the ground early, bar
I ,v 1 h week or ton days, until the
' ■ ■'' killed and the lino, firm bed
Hu i required is obtained Many
l“ n ; s liave received good bland* by
•' 1 ' in thu corn before the la.*.!
C i ■ alien
i e quality eed, it is best to
I' ' different samples for pur
Ity d v ..!t> Fi\© to 2[> pounds pel
• u ed by \*; ioua ex
|"M latluns often the best re
•bl • m:.t be obtained without In
ocu u Commercial cultures recoin
lr.ti.l. d lor alfalfa inoculation, can
I# v till id Lillie must be added
If thu soil is sour, and from 200
to LoO pound.- of a fertilizer high
In i > .o ul should he applied
pr W hi n thu seed Is sown
•Tonal Ha . iliure is not dim
cult, it i• ■ i .ntion is gi\u to
date li i i. p .pa rat ion of tbs
••ed bed lo Ihe < uiiuk of the hay. i
list l::e freely
IN SOIL BUILDING
The Kind To Use And How To Apply
It economically.
H J r.vrn iLsoN,
Maryland \ multural College.
Thr k.nd of lime to apply will de
r° -t . ir v upon the relative
' forn The main
■ ■ cidlty;
any form "ill do this Ini* it requires
practically twne as t ■. eh ('.round j
1.H.. ; ne or Shells, and itimes
much Hydrated Lin I'urned
Nti'o* tn do t .• same amount of good
t • • to which the taw ma
torlttl . ,■ ... | determines to a great
extent Its n.-i iiv. iie-s. The finer the
t.IU: |
Wh' :!;• r w< should use lime derived
from 1 mo Stone or Oyster Shells de J
J'Snd i ! w we are situated with*
zc*u: ! • transportation, since freight I
rales an an important Item lo con
ftlder. j
We cannot say that either source of
Jims l* di*. idedely better Ilian th 1
ether.
How To Apply Lime.
'J’he method of spreading lime will
depend upon the kind used If we
*Wo Lump Lime wo may slack it In a '
W 6 pile I pread if w ith a manure |
‘ • It may be plft<. d lo small
iflli s cr Uie field and after slack
Ing s; rad with shovels If the lat
ter m thud is used, 20 pound heaps
(1 pock) J '.. .1 2u feet apart each
Wl| 40 feet each way,
will provide . Lout one ton per acre.
,’Tbo small plies have the advantage
on ' the* la; 6 ci ones Jn alacking more
feadjfy, ftiel <*ii account uftWtwa
GROWS 990 BUSHELS
CORN ON TEN ACRES
I S C. Goflflin, Of Campbell County. Va.
data Old Alfalfa Sod With
j
Unusual Result*.
Nine hundred and ninety hu-h l "I
J ehelied corn from a ten-acre field, n
' average of 99 hu-hols per a< re j- the
record crop grown h> s • Hoggin. in
Campbell County, Virginia, la. ' >'• f
The land upon which tin corn w:
grown was an old alfalfa od which
1 for several years had b* n • .tin •
mown or grazed to hog Tin- corn
was planted May 6 and 7, in row -
1 three and one half feet apart and ’I ■
average distance of ’he corn In 1 1.*•
rows was 1f Inches The corn wa
gone over twice with the weedwr be* J
• fore it came up and given three eHa I
low cultivations. Just before the lie-t
cultivation row peas were planted,
which were disked down to sow wheat (
Thme hundred pounds of fertilizer j
was spread broadcast and harrowed
In before the corn was planted. W. I)
MacDonald, farm demonstrator of Or
ange County. In commenting upon this
crop points out that alfalfa I* valuable
not only as a forage crop hut also ns a
soli builder, as shown by Mr Hoggin's
results with corn following alfalfa.
ACRE IS FARMING UNIT
I MORE INTENSIVE METHODS MEAN
LOWER COST AND GREATER
PROFIT.
Th acip la tlic< unit In farniln,
' flrotiler yields per acre mean xrenli-t
prosperity per farm It requlras but n
very few extra buabela per acre lo pin
for extra labor ami money spent In
preparing the seed bed, uslriK mor.
1 Intensive method, of cultivation and
fee.liny in, crop more generously. If
I properly managed Ibe Increased pro
ductlun will leave a liberal margin
1 over Inereaaed cost,
I Karller maturity la another Impor
| lam factor In profitable farming
Card, ner, and truck farmers who are
I able lo get their products on Hie mar
kei early g.-i hlKber prices than the
farmers whose products reach Hie
markets when the supply Is creator
than the demand.
I'y using the best seed of varieties
ibnl are adapted to the climate, plant .
I lay early and cultivating well, tie
plants are given Die early atari Ibnl
1 '"eans quick maturity and high qual
|ln Market, are demanding quality
1 crops as never before. In general.
] overhead expenses on the farm are the
same, whether (ood seed or bad la ,
used, whether the plain, receive good
I or indifferent attention, whether plant t
food Is supplied or the matter lo g ]
lecied The farm may be compared to i
a factory, and the farmer lo the manu
faciurer who must consider coal of
production, quality and quantity o(
products, If he t, to profitably carry
uu hi, business.
EXPERIMENT STATIONS ACTIVE
i
Bring About More Intensive Method*
And Greater Vicld* Per Acre.
"To contribute in every way to the
evolution of extensive methods into
intensive method* of funning. Is Hie
to*k of the experiment siaimn," -.*>
Hr Jacob C. Lipiimn, Hlreeiur of th
New Jersey Expel iment station. In hi*
annual report, ’i'lie New J* ~\ i.x
perlment Station, us well a other *x
pvi-lment station- throughout the I
bus been engaged 'u helping to flml ■
method* for developing economically
the unimproved lands of the biutc,
which make up a domain of \a-t po*
sibilltle*
The county agent* in New Jersey.
Man land, Pulawan mid V irginia are
wot king out the name piobli tn* as tiic
expnlinent Htatione. agiicultural col
leKe* and other ugencie* in tiu> (nter
chih of better fat tiling method* It i*
estimated that in New Jersey alone,
there i* room for l&o.ooo mor*- tarni
er*. With bettor method* coin, lie l l*r
yield* per aero, greater pro.*penty and
higher value* for farm land Mon
attention to soil fertility, mul the u*.
of manure* and fertilizers to make tin*
land* more product i\e. i* lumlaiin tiiai
in working out gr* a'er farming pro*
j perlty
togciner. will not iKTosiiate n i .> i..
thrown ho far with the *ho\. i w' . u
spreading Mixing thi* Sim ked 1.0 p..
with fine earth before *pna.lnu will
make It le.*s disagreeahlr l hand'.
If the ground Stone or llxdr.i *d
Lime be u*ed, the most ronvriu.iit
way to distribute it will be w it li i luno
spreader. Caustic Lime should in\or
be mixed with manure or eonmi. • ,:tl
fertilizer* It is better to j.i,.w the
manure under and put the lime n top
of the aoll after plowing. If cummer
olai fertiliser is lo he used the lime
should be applied a few- weeks before
the application of the fertilizer U
. made
Amount* Of Lime To Apply.
It la generally the best prat to e to
apply not less than one ton of lUirnt
Lime or two tons of Ground Lime or
Slone Oyster Shells per Here Hy
drated Lime should be used at the
rale of IV* tons per acre Such an
application need not be given oftener
j than once in five years, which make*
the cost not more than f*oc to fluO
pur acre per year.
When To Apply Lime.
| There 1* no doubt a best time to ap
ply lime and for many reasons that
I time Is Just after the land is plowed
for the corn crop. The processes re
quired In securing a good seed bed an i
the cultivation of the corn will mix
the lime thoroughly with the top ho
era of the soli where It will b.> im.-t
effective in performing it* main func
1 lion; correcting acidity.
If clover has not been doing well
on the land and an application of lime
be given as suggested we may expect
a vigorous growth of that crop when
it is again sown lo clover Probably
on no other crop will lime have so
decided effect as on the clover* If fur
any reason we do not get to make an
application of lime for corn we should
not hesitate lo use it in the fall when
preporingjhe land for wheat
MAKE YOUR GARDEN
PLANS IN TIME
Save Time And Energy By Having
Long Rows And Proper
Placing.
K. F. STODDARD,
Maryland Agrieultural College
Dong le-fore the time of seed plant
ing. i f iof th plot should he *e
rureti , nd a plan of the garden drawn
1 to - The will enable the grower
■ how many rows of
*> . 'able- he can lone, and also Just
where e..ch vegetable will be planted
I Then when planting time comes, the
1 work > .ip pn.f • ed w ithout further difli
cully. An architect always draws a
* plan before he builds a house. Is It
j nut ju r a important for the gardener
' tu plan )u.- work beforehand? The
1 ex;i" .-..i1l of the garden will depend
upon tin* personal tastes of the owner
I i I II be different lor each Individ
ual.
V.’hatever the sire of the garden may
i he. it -Mould he oblong in shape, that
I is ; bout twice as long as It Is wide
I In 'hi- .■ a niter's garden, plantings are
m ole in long row , wide apart, to per
i ■ "i hoi e tillugf as much as la
pos dble Here e\et> effort should be
made tf reduce hand labor to the
minimum, for time D more expensive
to the farmer than -pace. The mam
effort should be to produce the best
yields with a minimum expenditure of
l ii. o. re • idless of the space required.
’i w* nty long rows require loss turning
of lie iiot e at the ends Ilian thirty
live short ones and this means time
and energ\ saved Time and ronfu
slot will he saved if vegetables are
grouped according to their cultural
reijulreineui- For example, a row
con'aming parsnips and salsify, or
pat-nip-, late carrots and salsify,
would mai l a pood combination Hut
a low eoM'aming parsnips, cabbage
ip pina'h would ho a faulty com
bination It would he well to place
’ root mips together; the cabbage
- in t text -'pace and tomatoes.
•• r-, ■ • In another space. Manv
I • • I eet i: i>ad \Da hie to run the row s
lie 'll and otiiii when possible A lull
< •'! like i.iin should not shade a low
in wing .op which requires a great
>!•. :oi ii i-hine All perennials such
a i-p irgu . rhubarb, and horse radish
h< Ihe planted along the outside of
fh garden where they will not Intor
with the preparation of the land
for the annual crops
on . gardeners begin to plant the
. it e-i \ gefahles at one side and
pn i . t-d a< ro .- the garden as the aea
sop advances This makes It easier
o barrow the unplanted portion at
an - time desired and thus keep If free
! weeds and in a moist friable con
• I ! on Oilier desirable features of
M plan m all similar crops In any
r- require ihe same amount and kind
■■f tillage; crops occupying the land
nt> <ii the same length of time may be
pb fd together; afier early maturing
crop- arc harvested It is possible to
I" tie a -trip of land to plant late
v- •*' if desired
DAMAGE FROM PLANT LICE
SHOULD BE PREVINTED.
E. N. fOHY,
Maryland Agricultural Collego.
I I.ml lice (aphids) attack every
gn • mg crop, but the Insects are so
Kin i and their attacks so Insidious
*b. 1 1 v are usually overlooked until
in' ’ of the damage is done. Curling
of haves and the wilting of terminal
leas * and shoots is generally Indt
cai •• of plant Hoe Infestations.
'I "bacco extracts must ho counted
upon as the beet summer contract
spi ays for general use on sucking in
st i -. stu b as orchard and truck crop
phnii lice, wlneo control offers one of
the greatest problems with which the
growers have to contend.
There are three orchard plant lice
that are of major Importance to Mary
land; namely, the green aphis, which
iisii tlly Infest new growth rather late
in ’he season; the rosy apple aphis,
so called because of Us reddish hue,
which infest fruit buds, and the oat
aphis, which Is usually found around
(he swelling buds and which appears
before either of the others. The
rapidity with which these pests multi
ply necessitates prompt measures for
iheir suppression.
Orchards that are sprayed extreme
l\ bite in the spring ars usually kept
pi. . tlcally free of the oat and rosy
ap .s by this dormant spray, herause
tin r>- are usually sufficient warm days
m ’l e spring to hatch aphis eggs be
0 it |h too late to spray Spraying
.ii bo spring as late as practical Is
io "i.mended If late lime sulphur
ipebeations are not practical, the
gn wr should use a separate spray of
IV ick Leaf 40.” at the rate of three
>i’i: i ters of a pint to 100 gallons of
>• er. to which has keen added three
Hf ha of a pound of soap This mix
w ill cost about sll6 per 100 gal
This should he applied when the
1 ids have clustered on the expanded
■u 1- If later applications sre neces
an. due to tiie later hatching of eggs
f ’he rosy snd green aphids, the
I .ick Leaf 40” may he combined with
he codling moth spray, but soap
I old l*o omitted in lime sulphur
: ihlnations as It forms an Insoluble
.- i* that will clog the nozzles.
PREVENT INJURY FROM FRUIT
TREE BARK BEETLE.
T. B SYMONS.
Mar) land Agricultural College Exten
sion Service.
Orchardlsts should be careful to see
(hat all dead wood Is cut and removed
from the orchard. Such dead wood,
or diseased or sickly trees offer an
opportunity for infestation by the
Fruit Tree Hark Beetle or Shot Hole
Borer. While the attack of this In
sect Is usually confined to such wood,
after becoming established In an or
chard It may attack perfectly healthy
trees.
The beetles bore into the bark and
sap wood, where they eat vertical gal
leries or brood chambers. Into which
the females lay their eggs. The bored
holes are about the size of a No. 6
shot.
The adult beetle Is about one tenth
Inch long, by a third aa wide, and
uniformly black In color. Trees or
parts of trees seriously attacked by
the post are usuallx hopeless. Gum
exudes from the holes of the beetles,
and m the >oung develop Into adults
they eat their way out. Another In
Jury b> the Insect Is caused by their
habit of attacking small twig* in early
prlng by burrowing into the base of
hud.
Control.
The most effective means of control
is cutting out all dead and diseased
wood. Oftentimes a single limb of s
good tree Is attacked; In such case
■he whole l.mli should be removed and
'•urned Siighllv affected trees should
he liberally fertilized.
The use of a thick lime sulphur aolu
ion painted over the holes will serve
. control the pest; also, keroaeni
emulsion soaked Into the holes, wil
kill the insect, but usually the be<
reatmenl is the removal of attache*
parts. (Mean culture and keeping th
'ices In a healthy rendition U the bes .
preventative of this as well as mant
•Iher similar pest*.
; I THE TWO 810 LEADERS I
, | the best six and the best FOUR I
i Buick and Dodge Bros. |
| Consider the standing of the manufacturers before jet bn; a car |
I ARCHER <Sr LEE I
S HARFORD GARAGE I
I BEL AIK, - - MARYLAND I
Buy an Up-To-Date Low Corn
King Spreader
TJLHASH note that in the Low Corn King
the box is narrow—only 45 inches in width.
The Low Corn King can hr driven into a modern
ham and loaded directly front the stable. That
s:iv • s work.
The spread it eight feet or wider. Tint shortens the
unloading time. 'I Ik* iinuure i il.i< wi w. 11 Inyoiu! the
wheels. That enables the driver I" in ti hup the edges
his strips without driving on nwinirt-t "\. k<l gimiml. Vmi
know what a lig advantage that i .
The manure gi.ts two thnrmi. h ln-atiiv/s. It lands on
the ground in a tin* Iv-pulv*-ri/ d condition. 'I he s<hl
inunediati ly takes up the fertilizing pi ■ ~ 11n Thciu is
no loss or waste <f valuable fcrtili n ■ i.i..d mil.
Huy an up-to-date, wide spreading Low Corn King
spreader from the local dealer.
International Harvester Company of America
(Incorporated)
Low Corn King Ipreadrn are aold by
Boarman & Bradford. Bel Air, Md
J. E Stively. Darlington. Md.
WAVEPLY STOCK FARM
SEASON OF 1916
HDAPAT nrrn soi.inni.ACKi rAi.iios i
I I fill Kill I f I’ •" a lid 1,. I tit I lint t son Id ( ||l|||||.|..||.
'ttlww I www I I Hiring i!■ iiiii,i n ii ••\ 1 • 'ii uri |X> for two < oil
Ik |/rajTIIPI/V ir Air mammoth jack iills follow i
RtNIUUU JcNt ■
■| II liftlo inaun |2& foi | ii • • md lurk ■" hulh proving
If niMMiahly tin' All a* > id* •• i ii nin i i el. |ia>
rildr u lii'ii mar*- is know n in 1
MOST I \ II AVI >MI
Jerseys and Berkshire's lor Sale
ill in i i-rJiMoiiulilr |ii ii-i-M.
HERBEhT HOOPES. V. M. D.
Bel Air, R. D., Md.
THE ES
4 s
The Forest Hill Nurseries
GRIER BROTHERS
FORE S r Mil I . MD . IV O.
n. a n. Phum.
The Im***l of every!liing in l-'niil. Simile and Ornamental
T rea***, Snmll I-'mill, l<nl|{iiiK. ShrnlilM i), Un ui-eriiM. l ilt-.
Ask for (TUIoKUe.
liiw
Eleven Persons Killed by One Plash
Think of It Cwr trembled when the light .....
uf lightning every man tUmla in the presenc* : \ ilmu'i am) et r 1
nity iri vivified. The child shrinks and the ol.t imhi, shudder* It whs the
lightning that convinced the Harhariaf that there was an awful tbu)
Upon it a knees the ancient church begged that .hath might not come cud
denly. The terror of the French Revolution whs the mdi vidiinlr/ed oncer
tainty of vengeance, and mat of tin- greHt night arose the cry, **| cm
•tend death, torture, but give me time one hour " Th-re is just one addi
lion to made to the above eloquent description. and that is this, the proper
rod, properly applied is absolute protection against lightning ami you can
have it
Erected Upon Your Buildings for 20c. per Foot.
Fvn-a charge* for limns, (tall* Point* or Arrow*
I cheerfully solicit your trade and invite your inspection.
w. w. i vi; u..
P. 0. Forest Hill, - Harford County, Md
BEL AIK EXI'HANCK SSI r,.
f GEORGE E. HARRIS SCO. 1
TAILORS
Anaoancf the arrival of the
NEW WOOLENS ;
Lfr’Oll rHK sritlN t; AMI SIMM Kit SEASON I
}oon earl'y inspection is invited.
107 N. Liberty Street, <
BALTIMORE, Mil I
THE HAS THE LARGEST CIRCULATION <
IGLEHARTS
Meats. Groceries. Ice
OUH OWN SMOKED HAMS AND BACON
PURE LARD
TR V OUR
CHIPPED BEEF, SLICED BACON
COOKED HAM AND BOLOGNA
I (Sliced while you wail)
Hershey s Bread and Rolls Received Fresh Daily
IE HI 1 FAT CATTLE. LAMBS. CALVES. HU6N Sc
AGENT FOR
PULLMAN MOTOR CARS
DEFIANCE TIRES AND TUBES
PHONE 44 R BEL AIR
K. H . KU.IiHA WJT 1
Gardiner’s Ice Cream
“THE GOOD KIND”
The undersigned is ready to supply the pub
lic with Gardiner’s Ice Cream, in any quantity
from one gallon up
Special attention paid to orders fur fest ivals,
Picnics, etc. Write or phone for prices,
JarrettsVille (^pcaitjcry
PHONK NO. 1), N. THOMAS,
Jarreusville M k Propricior.
wi: io:<; to asinoi nci: tiii: moovai, oi oi it
Spring and Summer Importations
of Novell ir* hi l-'urrigii ami ll<niii‘*l i<-Suil ing* of iiiiiimiiil inri'il, and in
vile your early in*|M-ctloii.
itiDiMu iimu Mi.s \ sri:< iai.tv
J. W. BREEDLOVE & CO.
TAILORS
111 N, Charles St., 2nd Floor Gaither Bldg. Baltimore. Maryland.
A FINE LITTLE FARM
AT PRIVATE SALE
rtii- und i il li.,
i it in I M-ali'd til • In slum Hill, mi Inch llu I ii.
t.l |l| .liist'lill A Hill kill-. 111 Mill > K nil’ll | 111
Hill I . illllllllls
50 ACRES OF LAND,
limn' or less, nearly nil tillable rind nou in grass.
The tiuiMnigs ..insist ni a
i innl.li laldi UI -ll'l M I Ham
i nil oilier outbuildings md
HL* WIA 11 s "'l'lv I mils ut
arums kinds Water .11 tin
dour
I I i neigldnirliood is good. I In- pi'Oide tin best !
and ail eonxenlein es su. bas si-bools . hurt'll, s '
nulls .ion s and railroad station are convenient 1
Term reasonable
I ni lerms ,\ ■ iddress
II %Hl<\ I H\ UK INS. It. I \ir U 1>
, M\l bil l IIAUKINs. lon si mil U 0
When You Need
A Bond
UHM K VUUiK THAT TUB
American Surety Co.
OF NEW YORK
The I argest Company in the
World with Capital and Sur
plus of over $6,000,000.
WHITES BONUS OP
Administrators, Executors,
Guardians, Trustees,
and all other BONDS requir- '
ed in Court proceedings.
—ALSO—
Official & Miscellaneous Bonds
For further Infoi matlon apply to
JOHN D. WORTHINGTON, A^cnt.
BBL AIK, MU |
WM PtPPtR CONSTABLE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
700-700 Maryland Irual lluililiiig
Halll more, Md.
—**i—
Elklon, Maryland.
IN KI.KTON ON THRBDAYB
THt ENGLISH RFMEQyB^Mv?^
BLAIR'S PILLSEjsjZ'I
3AFE.&. tFF£CllVEs(kJlEr!^ffnill
• D.UOOIiTI, ..4 1 j; II
ISAAC W. THOMPSON.
Auctioneer,
For Ihe Sale of Keal A- Personal Property
Temm 2 * BEL AIH, Ml>
MTSatiAfaotinn (lUnranteed.
J. ROYSTON STILLER
Attorney at Law
BEL AIK. MU.
Investments, Collections.
Office adjoining Getz Bros. Drug-
Jewelry Store.
C. C. RICHARDSON & BRO.
Auctioneers,
I Real Estate and Personal Property Sold
Paper approved and clerk furnubed when He
aired. Satisfaction Guaranteed UEL AIK. Ml).
Catarrh and
Colds X
Relieved Catarrh
a .nival achievement.
r ' i 1 tild he \v (II
ami haj*|• \ were ii n<>t f<r ca
l' rh. 11 i \v >rth ten years *f
aits \ life t- learn how to
jjel riil "I catarrh.
PE-RU-NA
will slew yi.il, imich quicker
than any one could tell yn.
how t > k r et rid of catarrh.
THE PERUN A CO., Columbua, Ohio
. Mr. Knmia Cnnnon. 107 I!
S’• • 111 1 Si.. Kewntiee, Ills,, writes
1 "r r. 11 •. 11 \ ■ ns 1 hnl catarrh of
1 la-.ul Midi Moituirh. I could
I h'hiiy walk. My nilention was
. 1 • I !■' ,! • 1. of l.lfe • I rend
I it llil'imikli. Then bought m1 >• it
J of I'enmu. I .1111 eiillrely \v 11 now "
Rennert Hotel
( Located In Ihr lirnrt t>f Halthnore,
Cor. Liberty and Saratoga Sis.
Offers its patrons
every facility of a first class
Hotel.
KiKims first Class. Service the Best
On tha European Plan Encluiivaly.
The \ he* id llmi-e (leaning
11.- 1 ilii md sorem . ■ ■hj
\ ■ 1 ■ vt■ 11 it'ii 111.1 stt unit ilurii. lon 1 11
11 u tin • an soothed im iy by Sloan • 1 ininu nt
No I*i i to Kitffi 1 tt.is agony Just 11 Ily
v 'i" n* I innnent to th* Miri mhils ruh ••*!> ■
liltli In 1 short linn lh< j in I rates you re* l
1 ■ I ■ I . fie.
iii ful user wrlti*ji Sloan's Mnlmeol i mum I
1 > hi in ", t K on hand
it'. It agam-l all sorem--. Neurulkl • ;nnf
Hrni*<*. Kills 1 nil ... at your Druggi*!
I
CHESTER HECK I
BKI . AIR, MARYLAND.
Practical Painter
I- freimml to give estimate* on all kinds
of inside and oul-idi Murk.
ONLY MRU CLASS WORK DONE
Sad.faction Guaranteed Give me a trial
N. DEAN & SON,
FINEiAL DIKECIOKS AND tiBALMEBS
Funerals attended to m any
part of the county or city.
fcrvico Ip to DaU and Prices RewonabU
Ai Any.
le arc at year Service Day or Night |
IwnLPMoac onctial
I
W nicli C l.il.r* Cough
I e ils running of no* continued irritation ul
the murou' membrane if iiegleeted may mean
catarrh later Hon t lak. Hie ham . --do-on .
Hung lor your fluid' Children ml, ,
ever, medicine, but they willtak. Hr Kn • -
N. M Discovery and wth.ml bribing or teasing I
It * .. *\V eel i'l' e ii.! 1 .11 .-,.1 ,T
Ju>l UMitn. enough !" ehminah th. v
Pol# -i- Mmokt th* fin. : - hi - \ w , •
prepared no mixing or fusing. .I u *t a-k vour
druggist for Hr Ktng-S.u Hi*e..\, M u
safeguard your child again*! -ermu- ailment*
re*ufling from colds
J. F. MITCHELL,
AUCTIONEER
W Write or Telephone toCalvery, Md
NLW HOl E
: V't ft'
act it
jfor
\ "mu wife
■\ i .1 . ■***■•“ •])
\r I )
I j 1 ii■
111
NO OTHER AS GOOD.
' p i ■ the " NFW HOME ” v I have
a ■ '1 ■ 1. ..f
r;, r 'l' r ' r i • * .< • !l -t
I. "I, • ' NEW HOME"!
WARRANTED FOR ALL TIME.
K ' C %
* r name. •
THt NtW HjME bLA N MA m'NE CO,,ORANUt,MAiB
Drain Wauled in I hi* TVrrllopV
For Sale
Till: ATI K ACTIVE
RESIDENCE PROPERTY
located iu lasi lii lini."i'n. now occupied by
Mi A' i Mon isori The Dwell
iyfl(k . i. n It*n Kooma, la in
and deserves
AlllJETtSi myoiie seeking
nfc rrT mT l 1 n i i. i • it moderate
~1 end lliroupti In the public
| >l -< .-"'"1 stable
and other DulbuiMmuv Terms easy, lo suit
Oliri TitStl
JOHN I) vvohthimjton.
Attorney for owner.
“UIUC ACID
NKVi.U CAUSED
111 I HUM AT ISM’*
ii
k'© M i. KIWI M'
I W ■ 111
M Mist II I I I M l HI I
JESSE A. CASE
U. pt 04 i lliuvklon, Mtu.
\jj C" IjC* AMT’ Tnnn nr woman In every
■* L. ww/AITI I , rtl , where "■ are not
inreiidy repr—• mi d, to ii.'rmiuee BROWN HERB
TABLETS i'inn.'eed mitftlj for * "IlHtlpHhon,
1 i.i-mi'i hi. |> a. f>er 1"" profit,
I- 1 . t\ seder, ri'*' ti ■ ■ •*. Peiiunnerd income.
Write for pnmplilel.-, I‘lth I -A M I'I.KH and lernia.
BROWN HERB CO, CO Murray St. New York City
. iin. .....
SAVINGS BANK
or H.\in oi(i> to.
BhL AIR. VARY I. AND.
< Al'l I \l. Slot K SIO,OOO
I:\iim ii si ill'l l s sj .-oo
INTEREST ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS
ii :iosi i s in i i\ i n
M ltd I I TO i Hit K
mm (nous
DIMS ,| |i \ \ MI AS'
.!('UN It. U VSt N< i
KI'W.Md. tl MAI I
H I 1 i MA<. MSS
• II \KI I s A M. ii AW
J AMI ST NOMKIS
AMI I IAM I SH ANAHAN'
W U I df'l HIM. 11 N Hill KINS
\\ AI I I Will s|,s
Ml UR W CWISION Prcsidrr.t.
J IMMS J. SHANAHAN Virr I' tsiJeal
Jt IPM R. SH WMiAN. ( d hlrr.
JdkJukiACteaaAi*
| So- it I
i M.v Wire :
■* = l
5 i> <% i Mt.Mivrt: I
3 .n.i .mu L
' .. * 11 • i Mid w e *
4 llmt P
* A many de*
Jj lot > ►
J 3 >i • idf rin if * b
'■ - 1"". yum lob phone re- 1
'an - ,
|| Boyd & Fulford f
I \ |o firm i'il PrutetfielM
3'f*wi , wwwmvTH
j bonds”
The National Surely Co.
Writes All Kinds of Hands, and
More Ifor.ds lti.n an> other Co.
If )oi wnli in hi i’il i ..I i IToitd a*
I i*i'iilor. Ndiiiini*i i alur I iiislrr,
(•unrdian, t • >lOlllll i t , t (imraeior,
I Vdnal, State or t ..onl y oiriciai.
or in imy mfo r < apai 11 y 11. is , out-
I*h> "•rfailY t.i r, you. llu ri l')
iiik you 1 Hr fin i.nn iimmiii*ii(
of ndhiiK on 1111 imlividual
ITM HATES Alt: 111 XSONAIILK.
M. A, WHITAKER,
Attorney and
BEL AIR. MD.
fSUBLISHED 1876 BOTH PHONES
DANIEL RIDER
1001 (jrccnmount Ave . Ralto , Md
Commission Merchant
Pn*r THK SAI.K up
*'MtAT, COKN. OATS. HAV. STRAW. It
“* 'W 11 K W S Pi 'lt
Mill Feed, Glu'.cn Feed. Cotton
Seed Me* l and Oil Cake Meal
will ricrivi- prompt attfntlon
11. J. Grove Lime Co
Maiiufaetuiers of the
Famous Frederick Co. lime
'Atttites
1 art pretian .1 • :.ll all u rd. r> promptly.
OIK OKOIND lime
A> Ihmiic used . it. nsn. !> with jrood results
M. J. GROVE LIME CO.,
Lime Kiln. Frtderitk Co, Md,

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