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The Baltimore County union. [volume] (Towsontown, Md.) 1865-1909, March 24, 1900, Image 3

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Saturday, - - March 24, 1900.
L9NGNECKER BROS.. Editor* nd Proprietor*.
SI.BO per annum—in advance. PfMtagtpre
paid. Xo *ub*cription taken for
leu* than tix month*.
Monday, March 20, by Aug. C. Hoffman, on the
?i remises, the real estate of the late August
loffman, on the Dover road, 4th district.
Wednesday, March 28. by L. B. Kemp, John B.
Ramsey and Jesse Sliogluff, trustees, near
Garrison, 3d district, the farm stock, imple
ments, etc., of Horace Sllngluff.
Thursday, March 29, by Mrs. M. Tilghman, near
Loreley, 11th district, horses, cows, hogs,
larm Implements, etc.
Monday, April 2. by John Somme:field, at Hall’s
Springs, Harford road, horses, cows,harness,
wagons, dairy fixtures, etc.
Tuesday, April 8, by F. P. Goodwin, in Reisters
town, horses, mules, carriages, wagons, etc.
Tuesday, April 3, by John G. Erdman.Executor,
at the Court House door, a tract of 60 acres
of woodland, on the Belalr road.
Wednesday. April 4, by Wm. E. Howard, at Wil
low Mill. Western Run turnpike, house and
lot and blacksmith and wheelwright shops ;
also, a lot of personal property.
Thursday. April 6, by Geo. W. Carr, half a mile
west of Parkton, N. C. R. K., dairy cows and
other stock, dairy fixtures, etc.
Tuesday, April 10, by George R. Sargeant, attor
ney, at the Court House door, a farm of 83>4
acres. In Long Green Valley.
Wednesday, April 11. by Harry E. Mann, attor
ney, on the premises, suburban property on
v.n tiff
city limits.
—► Corn sold by the quantity this week in
Towson at 12.40 per barrel.
—►The Legislature will adjourn lioally one
week from next Monday—April 2d.
—► Thomas B. Wheefer, assessor for the Bth
district, this week made a return aggregaiing
—lt was Josh Billings who said: “It is
dreadful easy to be a phool. A man kan be
one and not know it.”
—►Wheat took a little rise this week and
Monday it was quoted at 734. On the same
day last year it was 71i.
—► A carrier pigeon came to the jail in Tow
fon a few days ago. A tag on its leg bears
these marks: M. H.OB, 3.
-—►Nancy Myers, of Boring, Baltimore
county, has secured a Government pension at
the rate of *l2 per month.
—►Bishop Paret will visit Trinity Church,
Towson, Tuesday. April 17th, and administer
the rite of confirmation of 5 p. m.
—►There are n few Christian Scientists in
Towson—firm believers in that faith or doc
trine, whatever it may be termed.
—► Governor Smith hasdesignated Wednes
day, April 11th, as Arbor Day and there
should be a general observance of it.
—► Wednesday last, 21st inst., was the first
day of spring and the temperature was any
thing else than mild and springlike.
—►The 76th annual session of the Mary
land M. P. Conference will commence at
Westminster, Md., Wednesday, April 4th.
—A woman in Baltimore was this week
fined *2O for opening her husband’s letters.
This should prove a warning to other curious
►Baltimore Conference of the M. E.
Church will be held in the Metropolitan
Church, Washington, D. C., commencing ,
April 4th.
—►The present week has been an unnsnally
dull oue in Towson. Few strangers have j
been about and very little business has been
done in the court.
—►The men in this county who have been
appointed justices of the peace by Governor
Smith will assume the duties of their office j
on the Ist of May next,
—►There are prospects for a new and modern j
hotel in Towson. Such an establishment is ]
badly needed here and we believe it would (
prove a paying enterprise. ,
—►The oyster supper and bazar in the hall <
at Glen-Arm, under the auspices of Bethany i
Lodge, I. O. O. F., will be continued this (Sat- i
urday) evening, March 24th. a
P. H. McCormick, whose stock
farmtS-fiear Belair, last week sold a Guernsey t
cow, 7 years'ol^for *375. The Guernsey j
breed appears to be'looking up. t
—►The ladies of Slavs’ Chapel, Chestnut J
Ridge, will hold an oyster supper at the t
church, on the evenings of April 4th, sth and £
6th, to which a generol invitation is extended. t
—►William McKinley is the name of the a
fireman of a public school building in Balti
more. And he was arrested a few days ago s
had^CeetTarTassis tan t Tnspector ol the wafer j
patrol under the City Water Department, has v
lost his job. He received a salary of *IOO per q
month. . •
* prof. E. C. Chenoweth, principal of the q
school at Eklo, 6th district, is arranging to
hold a festival in the Odd Fellows Hall at „
that place, on the evenings of April stb, bth i
and 7th. 1
►There were a number of deaths in Bal- ,
timore county last week of persons whose (
ages ranged from 75 to 80 odd. The month of ,
March appears to be a bard one upon the aged |
and infirm. , . . . t
—►Spring styles are already beginning to t
Bbow themselves, but the weather is not yet
quite right for an elaborate display of new
finery. Much of this will be saved up for
Easter Bunday. ... . „ !
—►Applications for licenses to sell liquor
for one vear from May Ist, 1900, are now being
filed at the County Clerk’s office. The names j
of the applicants will be published in The (
Union. April 7th. _ . . .
►On Butlday night last Bishop Paret vist- (
ted St. Mary’s P. E. Church, Rolaud avenue, |
Hampden, and confirmed a class of seventy
two persons. Rev. F. Ward Denys is the rec
tor of the church.
—♦A man was arrested in Baltimore this
week for having in his possession *650 worth
of postage stamps. Perhaps he is the gentle
man who makes periodical visits to the Cock
eysville postoffice.
—►The several good days of this week have
had a noticeable effect on the country roads.
After all is said and done Old Sol, assisted by
the light spring winds, is the best and most re
liable road-mender.
—►The attendance at the public school at
Arlington, 3d district, has fallen off very much,
due to the presence of measles and other dis
eases. There has been much sickness in that
neighborhood lately. .
—► After Saturday, March 31st, the price of
the shares of stock of The United Milk Pro
ducers’ Association of Baltimore City will be
increased from one dollar to one dollar and
fifty cents per share.
—►Very little business is being done at the
present term of the Circuit Court. It is usu
ally a short term and those of the juror who
are farmers are always anxious to get home to
tackle their spring work.
—►The reign of the ground-hog is over, but
he gave us good and plenty of weather while it
lasted. The believer in this theory has bad
his faith strengthened by what we have expe
rienced in the past six weeks.
►The Reformed Mennomtes will hold ser
vices in the hall at Lauraville, Harford road,
Sunday, March 25th, at 7.30 p. si. Preaching
by Henry B. Strickler, of Waynesboro, Pa.
A cordial invitation is extended.
The Baltimore Building and Loan Asso
ciation has been placed in the hands of a re
ceiver, who has bonded in the sum of *IOO,OOO.
Many of the stockholders of this association
are residents of Baltimore county.
—►Col. Robert Hough, secretary, has re
ceived a large number of entries for the run
ning races at Pimlico under the auspices of
new Steeplechase Association. These will not
be made public until after April 7th.
►William Getterman, or the 10th district,
was on Monday declared to be insane by a
jury and the court ordered that he be confined
in an asylum. He is a German and said to be
well connected in his native country.
—►Hereafter road supervisors will be re
quired to make affidavit to all bills presented
by them to the County Commissioners and
they will also be required to tile monthly
vouchers of all moneys expended by them.
—* Thomas A. Jackson, who lived on the
Bull property at Walbrook, was instantly
killed on Wednesday last by a cart load of
wood upsetting upon him. He was 49 years
of age and leaves a widow and five children.
—► Whenever the country roads are men
tioned just now strong language is called for.
But they are no worse this spring than they
have been for fifty years. This, however, is
saying verv little for onr boasted “civilisation.
Mr.'Samuel A. Parks, a young farmer
near Towson, this week sold a lot of fine clover
seed of his own growing to Mr. William A.
Lee. The standard for clover seed is 60 pounds
to the bushel and it is now worth 8 cents a
poem entitled “March," by Con
stance Fenimore Woolson, which appears on
the first page of The Ukion today, is pub
lished at the request of a well known member
of the bar. It is seasonable and well worth
readmg^ w j, o was week con
victed of manslaughter for the killing of John
J. Moan, was on Tuesday sentenced by Judge
Burke to six years in the penitentiary. The
affair occurred at St. Helena, 12th district, Oc
tober Bth, 1899. , .
—*lf the new Baltimore county road law
now before the Legislature should pass it will
not go into eflect until January, 1901. it pro
vides for a road engineer at $2,000 salary and
SI,OOO expenses, and this feature is not thought
well of by many. ... .
*The County Commissioners this week
passed an order that Bellona avenue, at Lake
Station, N. C. R. R., where the road is being
shifted from the west to the east side of the
tracks, shall be closed to travel while the
work is in progress.
. Within a distance of two miles north
of the present city limits, on the Harford
road it is said that more than twenty houses
will ’be built the coming summer. Property
along that thoroughfare has been enjoying a
boom for some time.
—►There is an epidemic of colds or grip
| prevailing in Towson and it seems that al
most everyone is riore or less affected. Many
i have been obliged to call in the services of
I physicians, while others content themselves
| with home remedies.
—*lt will require about *40,000 to build the
proposed boulevard on Park Heights avenue
and a number of enterprising citizens of Bal
timore have gone to work to raise that sum
by private subscription. Tbe boulevard will
be about 14 miles in length.
—► Mr. Patrick Reddington, who now owns
the Jacob Wisner farm, east of Towson, has
; cut away all the woods and bruA on tbe north
j side of the Cromwell’s bridge road, thereby
improving the appearance of his property and
| opening up a view of the valley.
— lt is always well to consult the adver
tising columns of The Union. They are pa
tronized by the public generally and those
who use them as a medium to let the public
know what they have for sale, etc., nearly
always find the results satisfactory.
—► Early last Saturday morning the tem
perature along the line of the Northern Cen
tral Railway, north of Phoenix, was between
zero and 3 above. At Butler, on the Western
Run turnpike, it stood at zero, making it one
of the coldest mornings of the winter.
—►Rev. Edward Hayes, pastor of Long
Green Circuit, will preach a special sermon to
tbe members of Bethany Lodge, I. O. O. F.,
in theirhall at Glen-Arm, Sunday, March 25th,
at 11 a. m. The publicis cordially invited and
every member of the lodge is urged to be
—►The will of the late D. Buchanan Mer
ryman, which was executed February 28th,
1899, has been admitted to probate in Balti
more and letters granted to the widow, Mrs.
Bessie Love Merryman, to whom the entire
estate is bequeathed. Mr. Merryman left no
—►Col. M. W. Offutt will remodel and im
prove tbe house and other buildings on the
"Highlands” property he lately purchased
from Dr. G. M. Bosley, in the western suburbs
of Towson. The alterations will be made
under the direction of Mr. Thomas C. Kenne
dy, architect.
—TJiomna XT. Wright Im J uat rounding
out bis fifth year as a pastor of Epsom Metho
dist Protestant Church, Towson, and in that
time there has not been a death in his congre
gation. This is rather a remarkable record,
but it must be admitted that the congregation
is not a large one.
—►Mr. G. O. Wilson has sold the fine young
stallion Jarl 28413, that has been at Notchclin
Stock Farm for a short time, to Mr. Richard
Cromwell, Jr. He is by Allerton, 2:094, dam
Flora McGregor, dam of Elloree, 2:084. Jarl
is a handsome brown, 10 bands, and will
weigh 1,100 pounds.
_ —►Col. J. Thomas C. Hopkins, of the Bel
air bar, has in his possession an interesting
document in the shape of a marriage certificate
of his great-grandfather, dated 1769. The Bel
air Democrat says it contains the names of
some of the oldest and most highly respected
citizens of that county.
—► A Baltimore county postmaster wrote as
follows to the Department in Washington:
"Pleas except my resination of p m of the
govment at this town i haf bin alected j of the
peace & school trustee said duties perventing
me from bitin off more than i can chaw by
tryin to kill three burds with 1 ston."
—►The real estate of the late George L.
Anderson, situated on the west side of the
York turnpike, opposite Texas, was offered at
public sale on Thursday, by the heirs, and
withdrawn on a bid of *2,500. Mr. Frank E.
Anderson bought the blacksmith shop prop
erty. upon which there is a small ground rent, i
for *275.
—►Thomas Hopkins, who was convicted at
Belair of the charge of passing a forged check i
for *SO on the Henry Reckord Manufacturing i
Company, was this week sentenced by Judge i
Watters to five years in the penitentiary and
to restore the amount of the check. Hopkins, i
who is a young man, was arrested at Towson i
two or three months ago. |
—►The jury in tbe case of Mary E. Brice
against the estate of Joseph Ashton, deceased,
tried last week at Belair, failed to agree and I
was discharged. The plaintiff claimed *5 per (
month for domestic services to the late Mr. I
Ashton for a period of twenty-seven years. 1
Messrs. W. Gill Smith and Z. H. Isaac, of Tow- t
son, represented the plaintiff. 1
—► Rodger W.Brooks,a highly respected and t
industrious young colored man, died at his t
home in Towson, on Wednesday, after a few t
days’ Illness from pneumonia.’ He was a t
nephew of Albert Brooks, sexton of Trinity i
Church, Towson, by whom he was raised, i
He had been coachman at the Sheppard Asy- t
lum several years. A wife and two children
survive him. i
—►The finest and best equipped farm team c
that travels the York turnpike is owned by r
Mr. Isaac Price, near Mantua Mills, 4th dis
trict. It is composed of five fat and sleek bay s
horses, all of them having been raised by t
their owner, and they bear a striking resem- r
blance to each other. The harness is kept in 1:
the best possible condition and everything t
about the team is complete.
—►The funeral of Mr. Abraham Cole of L., o
Who died at hi hnmfl in Wbpvlit on j :
PrimL r — Z * - aaa T
vices in the presence of a large congregation.
The pall bearers- were Messrs. John Bond, *
Alfred Cole, J. Baseman Davis, Peter Kessler, l
Thomas C. Pearce and Howard Crowther. v
—►School Commissioner Krout has written e
a letter to the Countv Commissioneas in which
he says that if the bill now before the Leg is- v
lature, providing for an additional teacher t
when the pupils in a school exceed 30 instead i
of 40. as at present, that the annual cost of r
maintaining the schools will be increased at 3
least *25,000. If this is so it would simply be i
an outrage on the people. This is a matter !
that should be looked after at once.
Lay Delegates From Baltimore County, t
—The annual convention of the Layman’s As- j
sociation of the Baltimore Conference of the t
M. E. Church will be held in Wesley Chapel,
Washington, D. 0.. Thursday, April sth. The ’
following delegates and alternates have been I
chosen from Baltimore county : ]
Baltimore Circuit—John Cowan, Arthur i
Chenoweth, John Black, Charles T. Platt,
Samuel Marshall and Richard McGinniss.
Roland Park—C. T. Marsden and John W. ■
Pulis. i
Towson—Charles E. Treadwell. ,
Glyndon—Dr. John W. White and T. Reese
Arnold. _ . _ ,
Hunt’s—W. A. Martin, James A Seipp, ,
George Forward and Richard Musgrove.
Mt. Washington—Harry 8. Blake, James
W. Beall, E. B. Rohrbaugh, J. B. Wherly and
W. J. Johnson.
Govanstown —John I. Anderson and James
M. Davis. *
Patapsco Station—William T. Hackett and
Harry T. Hopkins.
Hereford Circuit—Willim N. Foster, G. Al
bert Mays. Lewis M. Bacon, J. E. Benson and
John B. Hunter; alternates—J. L. Benson,
James B. Ensor, William 8. Arnold, Benja
min G. Miller and W. W. C. Stewart.
Arlington—George W. Felter, Jacob Shock
ney andC. E. Hoffman.
Walbrook—B. John Georee and Francis
Sanderson ; alternates—W. E. Reed and W. 8.
Catonsvilie—B. O. Frizzell and Charles E.
Whitney. . „ „
Summerfield Circuit—James N. Monroe,
Joseph Pierpont, James A. Sakers and William
C. Kiddle.
Queer Things About the Delinquent
Subscriber.— Tbe delinquent subscriber, like
the procrastinator who never does that today
which he can put off till tomorrow, is always
getting the "worst of it.” An Arizona editor
puts the case thus : "Last week a delinquent
subscriber said he would pay up if he lived till
Saturday. He died. Another said, T will see
vou tomorrow.’ He went blind that night.
Still another said, ‘I will pay you this week or
go to the devil.’ He’s gone!” This reminds
us of an experience we had with a delinquent
subscriber a eonple of years ago, says an ex
change. The panic had “struck” him prettv
hard and while he was unable to pay in ad
vance, he wanted us to continue sending the
paper and he "would pay as soon as he
threshed his oats.” It was then oats harvest.
Not hearing from him we "called him up” in
about six months, reminding him of his prom
ise and he promptly replied that he had “fed
the oats up, 9traw and all 1” Well, tbe next
spring, when he was putting out another crop
of oats, a peskish mule which he had fed lib
erally all winter on oats, “straw and all,”
kicked him in the stomach and he has been
an angel ever since 1
Report of the Late Grand Jury.— The
Grand Jury for the March term of court ad
journed on the 16th inst., after a session of ten
days. They reported that during their sitting
they docketed 40 cases, found 17 true bills and
dismissed 28 cases, and released 8 prisoners
from jail. They visited the jail and found 16
prisoners serving sentences and awaiting trial.
They recommend that the law allowing con
stables $2.50 per day to appear before the grand
jury be repealed; that the bill before the Leg
islature establishing a road engineer should
not become a law; that the bill before the
General Assembly to require the County Com
missioners to keep within the appropriation
for each specific item be enacted into a law.
They also advise the increase in the appropria
tions asked for the offices of the Sheriff and
Treasurer of Baltimore county, and also favor
the proposed change in regard to the length of
the term of the County Commissioners from
six years to two years.
Sporty Cockeysville Again.—A dispatch
from Cockeysville to the Baltimore American,
dated March 22d, says: "A sparring contest
for points took place under the auspices of the
West End Athletic Club to-nigbt at the Odd
Fellows’ Hall, between Danny Hill, of West
Baltimore, and John Thompson, of Texas,
Baltimore county, for the championship of
Baltimore county and gate receipts. The men
sparred at 140 pounds weight, using six-ounce
gloves. A preliminary contest, consisting of
ten rounds, between Raymond Coates and
Henry Latimore, took place to decide the
heavy-weight championship of West Balti
more. The latter bout was declared a draw.
Of the regular sparring contest Thompson won
in four rounds, using his opponent up badly
in twelve minutes. Charles Altvator, of Balti
more, was referee, and Jerry Hill, time-keeper.
Chief A. T. Streett and Officers Moore and
Scott were present. About two hundred were
i Fork, 11th District.—Fork Improvement
Association held last Saturday, 17th inst., its
annual meeting and elected Mr. John Arthur,
’ president, and Mr. W. P. Reckord, secretary
and treasurer. The meeting was well attended.
The business of importance to be considered
was the proper improvement of the road from
this place to Baldwin Station, B. & L. R. R.
A committee of five—Messrs. John Arthur,
W. P. Reckord, I). H. Harlan, George W.
Yellott and Dr. James F. H. Gorauch—was ap
pointed to confer with the County Commis
sioners and Mr. Frank Kearney, road super
visor, with a view to having the bed properly
graded and widened where needed before the
stone is placed thereon. Mr. H. J. Lilly has
consented to have the road widened along bis
property from near Watkins’ corner, a distance
of about a-half mile. This is needed much as
wagons cannot pass in a number of places.
The association wants the road bed graded so
as to make it high in the middleand sloping to
each side; then rolled well before applying
the crushed stone. When this is done it re
quires less material and tbe road will then
stand for years, as the water falling upon it
goes down through the stone to the hard dirt
and runs off to each side, whereas if this is
not done and the stone put on the road with
out being properly rounded up, the water lays
under the stone, saturates tne dirt and the
stone and the mud work up, making a con
tinuation of holes or long ruts. This plan is
the common way of putting stone on nearly
all roads in the county.
We have the best piece of road in the State,
constructed by Prof. Harrison, of the Govern
ment Road Commission, being a-half mile in
length between Kingsville and this place. This
was built in 1898 and Fork Improvement As
sociation was the means of having it done.
The part of the road starting from Fork was
stoned without being properly graded, and it is
continually getting full of holes and has water
lying in the middle. There isanother piece of
sample road in front of Shirley Hall, construc
ted a number of years ago. It is properly gra
ded, high in the middle and is as good today as
when made, nothing having been done to it
since. Just below, between the hall and this
Rlace, tbe road bed was left level and stoned
i this w ay and It la always getting full of
It is poor economy to macadamize a road
improperly. It appears that few who have
charge of the roads in tbe different districts
have observed these facts, but keep on in the
old way—putting stone in mud holes.
The County Commissioners should agree to
break and apply all stone given to the county.
In this way each farmer could have a good
road in front of his property by hauling the
stone when needed, instead of dumping them
into fence corners where they prevent him
from properly cleaning his fence rows. Two
objects could thus be accomplished—good roads
and neat farms.
The countv should cease buying stone and
let the people in each community who want
good roads give them, as did those living along
the old Belair road from Kingsville to the Har
rord county line. They not only gave the
stone but also subscribed money to help pay
to break them. Nearly all of these people are
thrifty Germans and they appreciate a good
Mr. Leonard Hoelzer, an aged tailor living
at Watkins’ corner for many years, was buried
at Fork M, E. Church on Tuesday.
Rev. Charles E. Guthrie, of Baltimore, will
lecture in Fork M. E. Church, Thursday even
ing, 29th instant. Subject—" People We Nev
er Meet.” This is a fine lecture and all should
hear it. Mr. Guthrie is one of the principal
opponents in Baltimore to the changing of
the present Sunday law.
Fork Literary and Debating Society, at its
last meeting, discussed the question, “Resolv
ed, That no person should be convicted upon
circumstantial evidence.” Decided in the af
firmative. Itseemsto beafact that men should
not be convicted upon purely circumstantial
evidence, as many cases are of record where
the innocent have suffered and the guilty gone
free. R.
Sherwood, N. R. R. R.—The past week
the Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone
Company has been removing the old polls
through this section and replacing them with
heavier and taller ones, the old poles being
too light to carry the increased number of wires.
Mr. Denis Carter, of Baynesville, is furnishing
the new poles. Last week Mr. Carter shipped
from this station some very large white oak
trees to New York city, where they will be
used in the erection of piers. These trees
measured from 50 to 60 feet in length and it
was necessary to lash two cars together to
carry them.
Mr. Herbert Talbott, second boss of this di
vision of the Northern Central Railway, is
confined to his home here with an attack of
The heavy snow of last week made fine
sleighing in this section and many enjoyed it
but the sport was of short duration, due to a
rapidly rising temperature. The sudden thaw
has left some of our roads in wretched condi
Charles Coale, son of Mr. Charles H. Coale,
of this place, who was reported some time ago
thnr>of his recovery was entertained.
Mr. Joseph Smith, day watchman at Sher
wood crossing, who was reported sick at his
home in Lutherville, returned to his work but
was again taken sick and was obliged to give
up again.
Mr. I. M. Parr, Jr., is having an artesian
well bored on the property lately purchased
by his father, Mr. Henry A. Parr, from Mr.
Henry Kellogg. It is said that a fine summer
residence will be erected on this tractfor young
Mr. Parr. The site is located between the res
idences of Mr. T. Edward Hambleton and
Mr. Kellogg. , .
Mr. E. W. Levering, whose summer home
is located at Sherwood, and who was very sick
at his residence in Baltimore, is much im
proved. He was obliged to undergo an opera
tion at the Eye and Ear Hospital.
Mr. Francis T. Homer, of this place, who
was called away to Europe on professional
business, is not expected home until the latter
part of April. He is a member of the Balti
more law firm of Willis & Homer. T.
Long Green, 11th District.—The snow of
Thursday, 15th inst., made the best sleighing
of the past winter and it continued until Mon
day morning when the snow disappeared very
rapidly under a warm rain. Sleighs were
much in demand and even bob sleds were
called out. One of the latter, with a team of
four, took a party of young people to the lyce
um at Fork on Friday night.
Mr. Peter Nafzinger has relinquished farm
ing, having rented his farm to his son, Mr.
Moses Nafzinger. Mr. Nafzinger came here
from Pennsylvania when a young man oyer
fifty years ago and bought the farm on which
he still resides. t . .
Mr. Eugene Rinehart has bought 20 head of
cows, farm implements and provender from
Mr. A. G. Jones, a retail milk dealer in Balti
more who formerly rented a farm nearGatch’s
Church, on the Belair road, and has removed
tbe same to the farm of his father-in-law, Mr.
Alexander Francis, from which he will supply
Mr. Jones with milk for his route in the city. c
A meeting of taxpayers and others interested r
in the improvement of tbe road leading from j
Long Groen Station to the Dulany’s Valley f
Sike has been called for Saturday evening, j
larch 24th. at 7.30 o’clock, at Slade’s shops.
Unionville. Through an earnest and active
movement we are encouraged to believe the
improvement of the road can be effected. All J
interested should make it a point to be at this I
ra The n family of Mr. A. G. Kolk are just re
covering from an attack of tonsilitis, every
member having been affected.
Mrs. Bernard Bowers has returned home •
after having spent the winter in the city with
her daughter, Mrs. J. E. Rufenacht.
No doubt Mr. Solomon Yoder will be at the I
road meeting above referred to as his team,
with a load of potatoes, became stuck in the
mud on that road on Tuesday night and he bad
to call some of his neighbors out of bed to help
Lira up the bill.
Charles Springer, employed by Mr. Peter
Nafzinger, has captured 37 skunks this winter.
The skins of these animals are worth from 35
cents to $1.50 each, but we don’t envy him the
job of removing the pelts. S.
Rayvllle, oth District.—The heavy snow
storm of the 15th instant was followed on Sun
day by the thermometer creeping down to
zero _a temperature seldom reached so near
the vernal equinox in this latitude. Sleighing
was excellent on Friday, Saturday and Sunday,
and the jingle of the bells could be heard in all
directions. Monday morning it began to rain
and on the following day the ground was bare
again, except where it had drifted heavily.
The inclement weather of last week ma
terially operated against the success of the
oyster supper and festival held in the hall on
the 15th, 16th and 17th, by the public school
of this village. , ,
The removal from this place of Mr. Thomas
Bull leaves tbe village without a blacksmith.
Mr. R. R. Davis, the owner of the shop and
who has been unable to follow his trade for
nearly two years, will rent the shop and tools
i to any good mechanic who may apply. We
have an excellent wheelwright and also a
i vacant house in the village. This is one of the
best stands for a smith in the district.
Moving is now the order of the day. Last
l Tuesdav Mr. William Bakermoved from Eklo
■ toMr. H.M. Gore’s paper mill.
f Mr. Elmer Bull will remove from Mr. Adam
i Bailey’s farm to a property in the sth district.
There is considerable sickness now prevail
ing in this community.
. Several assistant teachers were dropped on
the 16th instant from the public schools of this
I district. ~ , ..
, Mr. and Mrs. George A. Galloway have the
i sympathy of the people of this community for
. the loss of their house and outbuildings by fire
last week. lam imformed that there is an m
r su ranee of about $3,000 upon tbe buildings,
j From the number of applicants aspiring for
3 the school examinership and assistant exam
r inership when the new* law takes effect, May
j Ist, the new Board of School Commissioners
3 should be careful to make the best selection
. possible. •
j Prices at the Eastern Hay Scales. The
j following were the quotations at the Eastern
Hav Scales, Baltimore, on Thursday: Timo
'. thv hay, per ton, sls.ooand sl7 ; clover hay, sls
i to sl6; wheat straw,s7.so to $8.50; rye straw,
e sl3 to sls; oat straw, $7.50 to $8.50; corn,
per bbl., $2.45 to $2.50.
t Perry Hall, 11th District.—Mrs. Augusta
a Smith, wife of Mr. John Smith, of White
•, Marsh, departed this life on the 15th inst. Her
j funeral took place at the Lutheran Church
here on Sunday morning.thepastor, Rev. Wm.
I Zeiler, conducting tbe services. Mrs. Smith,
i who was a member of the church, was also a
member of tbe ladies’ aid society, which turn
ed out in a body to pay the last tribute to their
. friend. The attendance at the funeral was
- large. She was a daughter of Mr. John Klaus
- myer, of Kingsville, who has been very sick
- and was unable to attend the funeral. Mr.
r Fred. Schntz, of Upper Falls, had charge of
3 the funeral arrangements. Mr. Wm. Smith,
j who was recently appointed a justice of the
> peace for tbe 11th district, is a son of the de
-5 ceased.
s Mr. John Voueiff, who lived near Necker,
and whose home was recently destroyed by
> fire, as reported in The Union at the time, has
) rented and removed to a house here. He will
; rebuild as soon as be settles with the insurance
i Application will be made for a license for a
saloon at Venzke’s place, which is located
t about 100 yards from the public school house,
i which is attended daily by about 125 children.
Should this license be granted it will be the
I third saloon within a distance of one mile.
About the middle of next month Mr. Emil
Venzke will retire from storekeeping and re
i move to his farm, near White Marsh.
Mrs. Kate Winkler has rented her property
to Mr. Julius Grabus and removed to Balti
more. Mr. Grabus is supervisor of the section
of the Baltimore and Jerusalem turnpike be
tween Perry Hall and Jerusalem. Perry.
I a
Ruhl’s P. 0., 6th District.—The unex
pected fall of snow last week knocked the
smithereens out of all preparations to begin
spring plowing.
Several runaways have occured within a day
or two. Keeny’s mill team broke the tongue
out of the sled to which it was attached and
one of the horses was injured by jumping a
fence. The harness of Mr. Mays’ team break
ing caused his horses to run away from near
Ruhl’s postoffice to Oakland,N.C.R.R. They
then continued down the railroad track to the
old Bono Mill, a distance of over three wiles,
without injury to themselves.
Mr. Orric Palmer and familv, of Hampden,
are visiting relatives in this section.
Mr. George D. Owings, who has been sick, is
recovering under the skillful treatment of Dr.
Mr. George Walker is still suffering with
dropsy, which is baffling the skill of his phy
Mr. Bupp will likely be appointed postmaster
at Rnhl’B in the place of Mr. Bradenbaugh,
who is going to remove to Harford county.
Mr. J. N. Palmer and family will become
residents of New Freedom, Pa., shortly.
At Mr. Joseph Ruby's public sale, conducted
by our popular auctioneer, Wm. N. Mays, good
prices were realized. Mr. Mays also auction
eered the large sale of stock, of Mr. W. E.
Wineholt and obtained big prices for mules
and other stock. G.
Upper Falls, llch District.—Mrs. M. Alice
Dyer, who had been sick for some time, died
on the 14th instant, at the residence of her
father, Mr. Alfred Crossmore. Her funeral
took place at Loreley M. E. Church, on Satur
day, 17th, at 10 a. m., and was largely attended.
Interment at Camp Chapel. Mrs. Dyer was a
faithful member of Loreley M. E. Church
many years and she will be greatly missed.
One son and one daughter survive her and
they have the sympathy of the community
Mr. Rumsey Barton, who was manager of
the Loreley property, died on the 12th instant,
after a long illness from pneumonia. A widow
and five children survive him.
Last week people were thinking about mak
ing garden and planting peas, but they sud
denly changed their minds and got out their
sleighs instead of their plows. (
Mrs. Charles Standiford, who had been suf
fering from an attack of pheuinonia, is much
improved and will soon be able to be out.
Mrs. Margaret Tilghman has sold her farm, ,
on the Red Lion road, half a mile south of I
Loreley, and will remove to Harford county. 1
She will sell her personal property on the 29th J
instant. j
Mr.Phcenix Standiford, of Wilmington, Del.,
son of Mr. Charles Standiford, of this place. ]
has been visitiDg his old home here. F. H. 1
Hereford, 7th District.—There were a $
large number of cases of measles in this village
and surrounding country, but the malady is j
rapidly disappearing and the attendance at the
public school is again daily increasing. C
Charles H. Stanley will give two of his im
proved cineograph entertainments in the Bap- 1
tist Church in this village, on the evenings of j
April 2d and 3d. i
Mr. Edward Sheppard, of Hereford, has en- J
gaged in business in Baltimore. V
The entertainment given at Phoenix a few
nights ago by the “Juniors” of this place prov- V
ed a financial success.
On account of the recent deep snow and j
heavy rains our public roads are just now in t
very bad condition. Farmers are <ioin>
Able as spring advances.
Sales or neai Estate.—Mr. Thomas J. ]
Haile has sold his farm, situated in the 11th
district, about one mile from Knoebel post- ]
office, to Mr. George Sewell, who lives near (
Woodbrook, for *5,000. It contains about 170 J
acres and has ordinary improvements. .
Mr. Fred, von Kapff, as trustee, has pur- ;
chased about 25 acres of land near the Y ork ,
turnpike, north of Govanstown, from Mr. A.
D. Clemens, Jr., for *10,066,07.
Mr. James J. Anderson has purchased from .
Mr. R. H. Anderson and others, a farm of 134 •
acres, in the 7th district, for *2,500.
Messrs. A. A. Sparks and G. W. Daniels
have purchased from the Ashland Iron Com
pany, 337 acres of land, known as the Blue
Mount” property and situated at or near Blue
Mount Station, N. C. Railway, at *l2 per acre.
Most of the land is in wood and has no im
provements. Mr. Wm. Gilmor Hoffman, re
ceiver, consummated the sale.
Mr. Edwin F. Abell has purchased nine lots
of ground on Woodbonrne avenue, east of
Govanstown, from Mr. A. D.Clemens -Tr., for
*5,300. Tbeproperty is known as Woodbourne
old Howard place, situated near Pikes
ville and known as “Koslyn,” has been pur
chased by Mrs. Richard Tyson, of Baltimore.
Arbor Day.— Governor Smith has issued
his proclamation designating Wednesday, April
lltb, as “Arbor and Highway Day in Mary
land. He says: “I do recommend that the
dav be devoted by the people of this State to
the planting of trees, and I especially recom
mend to parents and teachers in our schools
that they encourage their children or those
under their influence to plant or transplant at
least one forest shade tree on that day by the
side of a public road or about their school house
and that they be urged to study the habits and
needs of our birds and their young, with a
view to their preservation and increase. It is
hoped by the observation of this custom to
■ . .-l • i _ nr* a _ n „„Uir<r> feom thn
counteract the evil effects resulting from the
rapid destruction of forests and birds in our
State and to maintain a due proportion of
forest land, which is essential to the comfort,
health and convenience of every country.’
District Assessors—Resignations and
Appointments.— The following changes took
place this week among the district agents to
discover new and missed property:
Caleb S. Hobbs. 2d district, was appointed to
succeed Wm. E. Zimmerman, declined.
Edward L. Stocksdale, 6th district, vice
Joshua M. Palmer, resigned.
Frank H. Wilson, 11th district, succeeding
George M. Haile, declined. The new ap-
Kiintee, who previously held the office, is a
emocrat. He was named by Colonel Taylor.
The pay of district assessors, especially in
the outlaying districts, is very small, hence
tbe places are little sought after. They get *1
for every SI,OOO returned.
Clifton Park, Harford Road.—Mr. Noah
F Flitton, superintendent of Clifton Park,
has made a number ot improvements on the
roads running through the park during the
Sast two weeks. The road leading from the
lansion House past the greenhouses has been
widened about eight feet. The footpath on
the side of the road has been taken away, the
flower beds having been moved back to effect
this change. This will give a wide drive
through a pretty part of the park, which was
not much used formerly on account of the
narrowness of the road. Similar improve
ments have been made in other parts ot the
park.— Sun.
An Important Point in Road Proceed
ings.—On Wednesday the County Commis
sioners heard the petition of Ruth Ann Ensor
against accepting the report of the examiners
in favor of opening a new road between the
York turnpike and Thornton Mill, in the Bth
district. Mrs. Ensor claims that she is entitled
to SSOO damages for the part of her land that
would be required to open the road, and that
the examiners only allowed her SSO. Mrs.
Eosor's counsel, Mr. Frank I. Duncan, raised
the point that two of the examiners were not
freeholders in tbe county, as reuired by law.
The Board reserved its decision.
New Council Royal Arcanum.-On Friday
night, 16th inst., Towson Council, Royal Ar
canum, was organized here and the following
officers chosen for tbe ensuing term: Dr.
Harry S. Jarrett, past regent; Emanuel W.
Herman, regent; J. Maurice Watkins, Jr., sec
retary ; William P. Cole, treasurer; John S.
Ensor, orator; William S. Dunphy, chaplain;
W S. Keech, sentry; Robert M. war
den ; John T. M. Dunning, guide; E. W.
Herman, Robert J. W. Parlett and George E.
Wright, trustees; representative to Grand
Council, Dr. H. S. Jarrett; alternate, E. W.
A New Land Company.—The Luzerne
Land Company has been incorporated in Bal
timore by Messrs. George H. Sargeant, Charles
D. Fisher, William A. Fisher, Charles M. El
linger and D. K. Este Fisher, for dealing in
lands, and particularly in lands of Bernard
Wisenfeld and Ellinger estates, on Luzerne
street, Lakewood avenue. Chesapeake street,
Patuxent street, Philadelphia road. Orleans
Btreet, Jefferson street and McElderry street.
Capital stock $62,000, divided into 620 shares
of SIOO each.
Property Transferein Baltimore County.
■ Deeds, Leases, Mortgages. Bills of Sale, etc..
SNyw for record in the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court for Baltimore county:
- . deeds, assignments, etc.
Joshua Parsons to Philip HotTman. interest in
lot in 3d district. $5, &c.
i. K. Brannan and wife to Charles A. Meister,
ru. , on Haddaway creek. 15th district, $5, &c.
Charles A. Meister to Caroline Brannan, same
land as above. $5, &c.
canton Company of Baltimore to Baltimore
p°'Pper Smelting and Bolling Co., lotsatCan
ton, $13,938.
Sadie A. Winters etal. to C. Atley Fowble, lot
in sth district, S4OO.
Indiana Ensor to James B. Ensor, 92# acres, Bth
district, $5.
Dear >>olt and husband to Ephraim Harris,
33# acres. Bth district. SI,BOO.
Annie E. Alder and husband to Henry B. Alder,
lot in Bth district, SI,OOO.
Herman F. Wilms and wife to Mary J. Farmer,
lot on Harford road, 9th district, $250.
J- Farmer and husband to Herman F.
wiims, same as above, $350.
J- Farmer and husband to Carrie Wilms,
10# acres. 9th district, $5. &c.
r ';alH. Miller and wife to Wm. C. Dorsey, lot
in 1-th district, ground rent $35, $5, &c.
jiargaret Schlempner to John A/Schlempner,
t V, Catonsville. ground rent one cent.
Howard et al. to Fredericks C. Helldorfer,
80 acres, 14th district, $1,500.
Wm. F. Reamy to Ida Bridgman, lots on Charles
street avenue, 9th district, SB,OOO.
samuel Bealmear and wife to Wm. F. Beamy,
lots on Charles street avenue, 9th dist., $6,000.
Clarence M. Ellinger, Julian O. Ellinger and
others, right of way.
Fannie Kahn and husband to Clarence M. El
•lner. lot in 12th district, $5, &c.
"J?-• “!■linger et al, to Fannie Kahn, lots in 12th
district, $5.
Francis Dilworth to J. Remington Dilworth, 52
acres, 11th district, $1,700.
Berman Schulz and wife to Fulton Avenue Bap
fist Church, lots 13th district, $250.
Adolph Vogt and wife to George Class, lot in
14th district. $225.
Alfred J. Kobly to Robert Bernard and wife,
part of lot in 13th district, $5, &c.
Andrew B. Meyers and wife to John S. Harden,
18# acres, sth district, S6OO.
John S. Harden and wife to Lee W. Gorsuch, lot
as above. SSOO.
Harry E. Mann, attorney, to James J. Malone,
. lot at Canton. $1,525.1
James Cardinal Gibbons to Walter P. Platt, lot
on Joppa road, 11th district, sl, See.
Harry c. Gaither, trustee, to F. E. Schlepbake,
interest in lot in Baltimore, SBOO.
Mary E. Norris and husband to A. J. Jordan, 39
acres, ;th district, $1,200.
Wm. H. Crusey and wife to Elizabeth A. Haines,
lot in lJth district, SBOO.
A. D. Clemens, Jr., and wife, to Edwin F. Abell,
lots in 9th district, $5,300.
Hendrick hreyer (or Draayor) to Frank Dreyer
(or Draaver), 10# acres in 15th district, SSOO.
Anna E. Ely et al. to Thursa M. Bond, 13 acres,
11th district, $5.
A. D. Clemeis, Jr., and wife, to Jacob H. Aull,
25 4-10 acres, 9th district, ground rent S6OO.
A. D. Clemens, Jr., and wife, to Frederick von
Kapff, trustee, 25 4-10 acres, 9th dist., $10,666.67.
J. H. Aull to Mary Clemens, same as above, $5.
Theresia Von Rinteln et al. to Wilhelm Frei
muth, lot at Bighlandtown, ground rent, $lO4,
Henry Schmitz, attorney, to East End L. & S.
A. lot at Highiandtown, ground rent $64. SSOO.
East End L. & S. A. to Patrick J. Regan, above
lot, $839.29.
Wm. H. Todd, sheriff, to Albert Z. Wilson, lots
in 13th district, S4O.
Richard H. Anderson, &c., to J. J, Anderson, 134
acres and 57 perches, 7th district, $2,500.
Margaret Tilghman, &c„ to Frederick W. Josen
baus and wife. 67# acres, 15th district, $2,000.
George It. Willis, attorney, to John M. Neun and
wife, lots at Highiandtown, ground rent S4O
on each, $440.
The Washington and Baltimore Land Co. to C.
W. Hand, lots in Ist district, S9OO.
George C. Goldman and wife to Henry M. Miller,
lot in 12th district, ground rent $34, SSOO.
Robert Culver to Robert Cremen, lots in 3d dis
trict, sl.
The Washington and Baltimore Land Co.to J.A.
Hill, lots in 3d district, $5, &c.
Anna E. Snyder to Anthony Thomas, 12 acres,
15th ditrict, $73.
John Komendaand wife to George S. McKinley,
5# acres, 15th district, $1,400.
Wm. F. Reamy to Samuel Bealmear, $1,500.
Clara M. B. Stone and husband to the Clifton P.
B. A., $7,800.
Margaret Johnson and husbaud to W. T. James
and wife, S2OO.
J. It. Dilworth to Francis Dilworth, $1,700.
A. S. Jordan to John W. Jefferson, S7OO.
I.ee W. Gorsuch and wife to Jerome Nolte, S3OO.
Frederick C. Schliephake to Wm. Galloway, SSOO.
A. D. Clemens, Jr., and wife, to George G.
McDowell, trustee, $4,600.
Dorothea Murdock and husband to Patterson P.
P. L. & B. A., $624.
Patrick J. Regan to Germania P. L. & S. A., $624.
Tbrusa M. Bond and husband to Fork P. L. & B.
A., $450.
Gottleib Schilpp to East End L. & S. A., SI,BOO.
Robert J. Bauer and wife and Nellie Gerben to
Equitable B. & S. A., $2,000.
Frederick W. Josenhaus and wife to Margaret
Tilghman et al., SI,OOO.
George T. Ried to The Washington and Balti
more Land Co., S9OO.
Henrietta Andrae to Catonsville P. B. & L. A.,
Margaret Hamilton to Wm. E. Hamilton, $650.
Richard H. Marshall to Frederick F. Peters. S4OO.
John Kilkenny and wife to J. W. Ayers, SSOO.
Wm. J. Francis and wife to T. C. Jackson, SSOO.
Catonsville L. & S. A. to Frank F. Ruff.
John M. Glenn to Hannah C. Harris.
Clifton P. B. A. to Clara M. B. Stone and hus.
Malvina D. Eldridge to Samuel Bealmear and wf.
Catonsville L. & Sf A. to Bridget Donnelly.
r TttT" ? —*- a-
Jl.-Ki A. u. Clemens. Jr.
vrCverly B. A. to same.
EuWard G. McDowell to same.
Pn#terßon Park P. L. & B. A. to Dorothea Mnr-
EatlUEnd L. & S. A. to Gottlieb Schilpp.
Canton P. B. A. No. 1 to Andrew Kemmerzell.
Elizabeth E. Baker and husband to Washington
and Baltimore Land Co., (partial).
Bernard N. Baker to same.
Frederick P. Ross, trustee, to same, (partial).
George C. Burgerding to James S. Heyward.
Frederick Peters to Josias W. Bowen and wife.
Fork P. L. & B. A. to Francis B. Boarman.
James W. Ayers to John Kilkenny.
John H. Lewin to Hester Housman.
Alexander McCormick to John Komenda.
Opposition to the New Road Law —Let-
ter From Delegate Stewart.—This week
the Countv Commissioners received a letter
from Mr. Redmond 0. Stewart, member of the
House of Delegates, informing them that the
new road law had passed the House. Mr.
Stewart said: , TI .
“The proposed road law passed the House ot
Delegates last Thursday night, with the un
derstanding that it should not go into effect
until January Ist, 1901. If the law passes I
think you will find that it has much in it
which will assist you in making your admin
istration a success. My object in writing this
note is to ask you, if the law does pass, to re
serve criticism of the same, as far as you feel
justified in doing, until I have time, after the
adjournment of the Legislature, to go over the
whole matter carefully with you. Certainly I
have no desire, as I have shown, to go against
your wishes.”
The members of the Board say they are op
posed to the law ; they bad been opposed to it
all along, and are opposed to it now; that it
made one of the highest paid offices in the
county an appointive office; that it was com
bersome and would prove to be extravagant
and expensive, and that, as far as they went,
they had done all that they could do to pre
vent its enactment, but to no avail.
The bill has since been passed by the Senate
and now awaits the Governor’s signature.
Improvement Association’s Annual
Meeting.— The annual meeting of the Mt.
Washington Improvement Association was
held on Saturday night last when the follow
ing were elected officers for the ensuing year:
President, John M. Carter ; secretary, John M.
Lawrence; treasurer, Thomas J. Sbryock.
These gentlemen, with Messrs. Samuel B. Sex
ton, Jr., and H. C. Chipman, constitute the
board of directors. The report of the president
showed a great improvement in the village
■ it ! i 1 4Ln pi a] n
daring the year in the way of keeping the side
walks and drivewavs in good condition and
the building of additional sidewalks. The as
sociation voted to continue the addition of 20
cents on the tax rate in Mt. Washington for
placing hard material on the roads and side-
Tbis association has issued a beautifully
printed little pamphlet setting forth the advan
tages of life at Mt. Washington. It is illus
trated with half-tone reproductions of pic
turesque bits of scenery and the homes of some
pf-the residents. These include those of
George A. Hoyden, Gen. Thomas J. Shryock,
Omer F. Hirshey, Dr. William J. Todd, John
If. Carter. Charles Harvey. E. J. Penniman,
Henry C. Kirk, Edward L. Gernand, John W.
Mealy, A. J. Bauernschmidt and Miss C. M. C.
In the Court of Appeals.—ln the Mary
land Court of Appeals on Wednesday Judge
Schmucker rendered a decision in the case of
James Moses against Edward M. Allen. Jr.,
which brought up for review the action of the
Circuit Court for Baltimore county, Moses, a
manufacturer in New Jersey, made a contract
with Allen fora lease and ultimate sale of a
• flint mill and quarry in Harford county, the
general scheme was that appellee, Allen,
should rent the quarry, and Moses was to buy
! for five years the output and retain a certain
sum each year out of amounts due Allen as
l the price of the property. Allen insisted that
Moses was under obligation to take 800 tons of
1 flint a year, but he only purchased 738 tons in
three vears. Allen sued for a breach of con
‘ tract and attached the flint mill and quarry.
( Moses excepted especially to fourth prayer of
• Allen, which was granted by the court, to the
effect that if Moses could have sold under
smaller profits it deprives him of excuse for
7 failure to purchase more of the flint than he
• did. The court finds no error in this ruling,
5 and affirms the judgment below for Allen.
1 The Great Tyson Fortune.—A dispatch
from San Francisco to the Philadelphia Times
; says: “Eliza Tyson, one year and one month
ago, was a dependent in the family of a Hum
boldt county rancher. She is now in this
. city hiding from notoriety. She has been
I confirmed the heiress to $13,000,000, left by
“Old Tvson,” as eccentric a millionaire as ever
hoarded gold. She is a plain-faced little Scotch
girl, who has scarcely recovered from her
e wonder over her succession to so great a for
[- tune. She says the money doesn’t do her as
s much good as it would were her parents alive,
[- but she is going to try to make many people
a in her old horns happy.” ,
d This is the same fortune that a number of
e Baltimore county Tysons, represented by Mr,
James J. Lindsay, were making an effort to
s recover, claiming relationship to Old Tyson.
t. If the San Francisco dispatch is correct their
chance of recovering any part of the estate is
very slim.
'. Personal Mention.—
~ —Mr. Elmer J. Cook, of the Towson bar.
lf was in New York city this week, on profession
al business.
n —Miss Emma Brown, of Garrison. 3d dis
trict, who hßd been very ill for the past foui
•, weeks, is improving.
—Hon. James A. Gary, who has been sick
3 with pneumonia at bis residence in Baltimore,
is rapidly improving.
; —Mr. Laban Sparks, member of the bar,
has been visiting his uncle, Dr. Richard B.
t Stewart, of Warren, Pa.
—Mr. Benjamin P. Butler, who had been
1 sick with pneumonia at his home in Towson,
was able to be out on Thursday.
’ —Mr. William P. Cole, insurance agent and
t broker, has been confined to his home in Tow
son this week with a severe attack of grip.
, —Mr. Richard Cromwell and his sou, Mr.
Herbert Cromwell, who have been making an
• extended tourof theSouth, returned this week.
—Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Robinson and their
’ daughter, Miss Virginia Robinson, of Mt.
; Washington, were in Tampa, Florida, this
i —Mr. Harry A. Devries has rented his coun
try place, “Rose Hill,” near Pikesville, to Mr.
1 Charles A. Webb, of Baltimore, for the com
i ing summer.
—Mr. H. Crawford Black, of Baltimore, has
i again rented for the summer the handsome
residence of the late Frederick W. Brune, in
Green Spring Valley.
—Mrs. Ann Rebecca Simmers continues very
ill at the residence of her sister, Mrs. JohnT.B.
Parlett, of Lauraville. She is a daughter of
the late Frederick Smith, of Dulanv’s Valley.
—Mr. James Piper, son of Dr. Jackson Piper,
is very sick at the home of his father, in Bal
timore. He is a member of the bar and also a
member of the Green Spring Valley Hunt
—Mr. Charles S. Grason, of St. Inegoes, Md.,
formerly of Towson, was visiting relatives
here a few days ago. He has been appointed
a justice of the peace for St. Mary’s county by
Governor Smith.
—Mr. and Mrs. Samuel G. Scarff, of Upper
Cross Roads, were given a surprise party on
the 13th inst., in honor of the 84th birthday of
Mr. Scarff. A large number were present and
a very pleasant evening was spent.
—Rev. Edward Hayes, the popular pastor
of Long Green Circuit, was in Towson on
Friday, 23d inst. He is well known through
out this county and is now completing his
second year on'Long Green Circuit.
—William S. Fondall, son of Mr. Charles E.
Fendall, of Towson, is at his home here suf
fering from an injury supposed to have been
sustained in the gymnasium of the Maryland
Agricultural Collie, where he is a student.
—Mr. Fred. D. Dollenburg, Jr., of Towson,
has secured a position in the B. & O. engineer
ing corps and is stationed at Tacoma Park,
District of Columbia. He is a son of Mr. F.
D. Dollenburg, clerk in the Register of Wills’
—Dr. F. G. Mitchell, the well known physi
cian at Verona, 7th district, was in Towson on
Wednesday, attending to some matters at the
Court House. He says there is a great deal of
sickness in his section, measles and grip pre
—Dr. Joseph R. Owens, treasurer of the
Maryland Agricultural College, has been elec
ted a member of the Vansville Farmers’ Club.
He is a brother-in-law of Messrs. Charles A.
and James B. Councilman, well known citi
zens of this county.
—Mr. Richard B. Tippett, of the law firm of
R. B. Tippett & Bro., sailed from New York
for London on Tuesday. His trip is a profes
sional one and he will return in a month.
Mr. Tippett was the Democratic nominee for
Congress in this district in 1898.
—Rev. John J. Dillon, formerly the popular
pastor of St. John’s Church, Long Green Val
ley, and now of St. John’s Church, Baltimore,
will, by invitation of Rev. M. O’Keefe, preach
at St. Francis’ Church, Towson, on Sunday
evening, March 25th, at 7.30 o’clock.
—Mr. H. W. Dilworth, the popular business
man of Hyde’s, Balto. & Lehigh Railroad, was
in Towson on Tuesday. He says the work of
preparing the bed or the narrow gauge road
for the standard rails is going forward rapidly,
as well as the work of strengthening the
trestles, etc.
Mr. William Hall, a farmer of the 10th
district, has reached the age of 90 years. He
owns what was formerly the Sterett home
stead, about one mile east of Sunnybrook.
He is the father of Mr. Christopher Hall, who
takps an active interest in the Democratic pol
itics of that district.
—Rev. Asbury R. Reiley, pastor of Kings
ley M. E. Church, Cumberland, Md., formerly
pastor of Towson M. E. Church, announced
last Sunday that at the approaching Annual
Conference he would ask to be retired from
active service in the ministry. He has been
preaching nearly fifty years.
—Mr. William S. Ke'ecb, of the Towson bar,
and a member of the Class of ’9O of the Mary
land Agricultural College, is in receipt of a no
tice ana invitation to attend thesecond annual
banquet of the Alumni Association of the
Maryland Agricultural College, to be held at
the college, Saturday, April 21st, at 8 P. m., and
respond to a toast.
ie-sr¥r.. PfT? nrinranal o/_ thfv, 1
were born in York county, Pa., but have been
residents of this county since they were five
years of age. _ „ , . .
—Mrs. Alban, widow of Mordecai Alban, is
96 years of age and lives with her son, Mr.
William A. Alban, a 6th district farmer.
About a year ago she tripped over a floor rug
and hurt herself painfully, but she has now al
most entirely recovered from that injury.
Mrs. Alban is a half sister of the venerable
Lvsander McCullough, of that district, who is
now 86 years of age, and an aunt of Mr. Wil
liam McCullough, who is a member of the
present petit jury.
—Mr. William Parrish will today (Saturday)
celebrate his 93d birthday at his home on
Green mount avenue, Baltimore. He is a son
of John Parrish, who was a farmer, and was
born on the Liberty road, in the 2d district of
this county. Mr. Parrish has been twice mar
ried and is the father of twenty-one children,
only five of whom are now living. He also
has twenty-eight grandchildren and four great
grandchildren. Mr. Parrish is a butcher by
trade, but retired from active business some
years ago. He still enjoys good health.
The Road Question Always With Us.—
On Wednesday last Mr. Lewis M. Bacon, of
the Bth district, went before the County Com
missioners and, in a conversational way, dis
cussed the road problem—something id which
our people are always deeply interested. He
said he was in favor of the employment of an
engineer to lay out and shape the highways
ana thus get up a sentiment in every commu
nity in favor of better roads. He was opposed
to the appointment of a road engineer at a
salary of from $3,000 to $4,000 a year, but a
competent man, he thought, could be gotten
at a salary of from SI,OOO to $1,200 a year who
could also serve as bridge superintendent. The
County Surveyor could readily serve as such
engineer. He also thought that in addition to
his salary of from SI,OOO to $1,200 the road en
gineer should have a reserve fund of SSOO to be
used in cases of emergency.
Mr. Slade suggested that improvement asso
-1 ciations in each community would aid mate
rially in securing good roads.
Mr. Taylor said that he had been requested
by the Fork Improvement Association to stop
the road supervisor of the 11th district from
placing stones upon the roads at this time,
1 when they sink so far down as to be soon
j out of sight.
Circuit Court.—Frank Price, colored, and
Edward Collins, colored ; plea of guilty of petit
larceny confessed and traversers sentenced to
the House of Correction for two months.
Win. Simpson, colored, breaking into dwell
ing house with intent to steal; guilty and sen
tenced to the penitentiary for three years.
Frederick Smith and Charles Jenkins, larceny;
plea of guilty of petit larceny, and traversers
sentenced to 30 days in jail. George Gunther
vs. Dora Schultz and Frederick Schultz; judg
ment for plaintiff for *838.66. Speal vs. Sum
merfield ; dismissed. Rowen vs. Schluderberg.
garnishee; settled. Robert Matthews, colored,
assault on John W. Matthews, colored , one
week in jail. John T. Blair vs. Isapoleon
Bonaparte; non pros. John M. Lawrence vs.
Mrs. Sophia Steuart and others (2 cases); i sug
gestion and affidavit for removal tiled. William
Welsh and wife vs. the Woodberry Manu
facturing Company; removed to the Balti
more City Court. Hugh S. Ridgely, etc., vs.
County Commissioners of Baltimore county,
suggestion and affidavit for renio\al filed.
Catharine Younger vs. John H. Ivummerer;
on trial. _
Religious Services. —Attention is called to
the following announcements;
St. John's P. E. Church. Western Run, Rev.
R Hcber Murphy, priest in charge.— March 25th
and A|iril Bth; St. Lukc’s-April Ist, 13th
M. E Church, Between Fifth Avenue
Extended and Weis Avenue, North Point Road.—
Services every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.,
Rev. W. F. Roberts.
Jerusalem Evangelical Lutheran Church, bar
denville. —English services the second Sunday
of every month, at 10.30 a. m. Rev. Karl Buff,
Hunt Club Fixtures. —The Elkridge Hunt
Club has issued the following schedu e of
meets for the remainder of the month of
March and for the first half of April: Satur
day, March 24th. Hinton’s Tavern, halls road,
3 p m. ; Wednesday, 28th, Hampton Gate, 3 p.
m. ; Saturday, 31st, 9 mile toll-gate, \ork road,
3 10 P M
' April —Wednesday, 4th, Hampton Gate, 3
p m ■ Saturday, 7th, Timonium, 4 10 p. m. ;
Wednesday, 11th 7-Mile lane and Pimlico ave
nue, 4.30 p. m. ; Saturday, 14th, The Kennels,
4 p. m.
A Picture That is Highly Prized.—Dr.
William J. Todd, of Mount Washington, has
an old picture of the Bare Hill copper mines
and a portion of Mount Washington, which he
prizes very highly. The scene was taken from
a point on the Falls road, near the Jorthern
Central Railway, many years ago, when the
copper mines were in operation. Many of the
buildings about the works and a portion of the
works have since been destroyed. In the pic
ture is an engine passing on the railway,
drawing two freight cars. Wood was then
used instead of coal. — Baltimore Sun.
3- Hevep.n.—Mrs. Sarah A. Hevern died on
the 15th instaut, at the home of her daughter,
s- Mrs. Justus Martell, of Patapsco Neck, aged
lr about 80 years. She was a native of Kent
county, but had resided iu that section of Bal
k timorc county almost her entire life. She was
e, the widow of William Hevern, a farmer, who
died many years ago. Mrs. Scott Way, also of
r, Patapsco Neck, is another daughter. The fu
t. neral took place on Sunday, 18th, and was
largely attended, showing the high esteem in
n which Mrs. Hevern was held. The services
l, were conducted by Rev. W. Jones, Rev. W. F.
Roberts and Rev. Mr. Malloy. Interment in
d Mt. Carmel Cemetery.
Johnson. —Mr. Henry M. Johnson, of the
\ firm of Graham & Johnson, newsdealers, died
i at his home in Conshohocken, Pa., on the 16th
instant, in the 39th year of his age. Deceased
r was a nativeof Baltimore county aedanephew
. of the late Charles M. Jessop, of Dulany’s Val
s ley. He located in Conshohocken fourteen
years ago and became an active business man.
He was a member of several secret orders and
•. had gained a wide reputation as a sportsman
- and expert marksman. The cause of his death
was an affection of the throat. A widow and
s one son survive him.
i Nobris.—Mr. George Summerville Norris
died on Sunday last at the home of his son-in
i' law, Mr. George H. Elder, in Green Spring
. Valley, in the 84th year of his age. He was a
f native of Baltimore and for many years was
engaged in the hardware business in that city
, under the firm name of Norris & Bro. He re
■ tired from active pursuits some years ago.
i His wife, who was a daughter of Rev. Dr.
t William E. Wyatt, died last January, aged 80
i McHenby.—Miss Julia Howard McHenry,
I eldest daughter of the late J. Howard McHen
’ rv, of “Sudbrook,” near Pikesville, died on
Wednesday last, after a protracted illness. She
■ is survived by two brothers—Messrs. W. Cary
McHenry and John McHenry. She also leaves ;
f two sisters—Mrs. R. Brent Keyser and Mrs. C. !
I Morton Stewart, Jr. The mother of Miss
McHenry was Sarah Nicholas Cary, daughter
• of the late Wilson M. Cary.
Schenkel.—Leonard Schenkel, Jr.,of Poplar
i Hill farm, Middle River Neck, died on Wed
nesday night at Johns Hopkins Hospital,
where he was taken for treatment a few days
before. He was 32 years of age and unmarried.
Deceased was a son of Mr. Leonard Schenkel,
Sr., and a brother of Mr. Williard Schenkel, j
night railroad operator at Stemmer’s Run.
Hyde.—Mrs. Emily J. Hyde, wife of Mr.
Richard H. Hyde, one of the oldest residents
of Waverly, died suddenly on Monday, from a
stroke of paralysis, aged 74 years. A husband
and three children survive her. Her only
daughter is-the wife of Mr. Frank N. Hoen. |
Ewing.—Mrs. Margaret A. Ewing, widow of i
Dr. Henry M. Ewing, died at her home in Mt. ,
Washington, on Monday last, after a Jong ill- ‘
ness. She was a native of Lancaster county, ‘
Pa., but had resided at Mt. Washington since ,
1857. Three sons and a daughter survive her. 8
Hotel Company Incorporated.—A cerfci- *
ficate of incorporation of "The Towson Hotel .
Company of Baltimore County” was field for f
record in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit *
Court on Thursday. The capital stock is '
placed at s2o,ooo,divided into 200 shares at SIOO
each. Those named as incorporators are Messrs.
Harrison Rider, George W. Yellott, Melchor e
Hoshall, William A. Lee, Thomas W. Offutt,
William P. Cole, George C. Tracey and Elmer
J. Cook.
Rented the “Eureka Mills.”—Mrs. Ben- a
jamin F. Groff has rented her mill property at
Owings’ Mills, 4th district, known as “Eureka u
Mills,’’ to a Mr. Legg, of Virginia, brother of ti
Messrs. John and Edgar Kent Legg, of Balti- a
more. Mr. Legg’s family will occupy the e
residence of the late John Fangmeyer until w
October, when they will move to Mrs. Groff’s C
house, near the mill. b
• C
Country Seat Sold.—Mr. Alexander H. ?
Rutherfoord has sold "Kirkleigh,” his pretty
country place situated on the west side of Ro
land avenue, near Homeland Station, to Mr. 18
Robert H. Jenkins, of Baltimore, upon private
terms. It contains 18? acres and is improved
by a large frame mansion and all the neces
sary outbuildings.
Worrying About the Weather.— 0
Iu Eden Adam never had si
Thermometers at all.
And he lived thero quite happily,
At least until the fall. “
And so. if you would live until
The fall In peaceful bliss, J 1
Just smash the old thermometer, 18
It’s something you won’t miss. h
Standing to His Guns. fi
Philadelphia North American. g'
Mr. Bryan sticks to 16 to 1 because he is a
practical, a very practical, politician. By his
j ' ‘’ " "* ' r * r ’ m ' m "’••"os conse
approval ftor the judgement wfttth move* uiui .
to die politically rather than surrender. Mr. 1
Bryan counts on this sentiment as a partial ]
offset to the weariness inspired by his tiresome ;
iteration of his silver arguments, which at best
can now have only an academic interest for
anybody who understands the monetary situ
ation. 'But his motive for persistence is not -
to win the respect that goes to a steadfast fa- 1
natic. It is much more practical than that.
Mr. Bryan now has every Democratic boss of j
importance in the United States for him, and
his control of the machinery of his party is 5
absolute. Machinery needs oil to keep it in
running order—that is to say, money is re- 1
quired, a great deal of money. Where is Mr.
Bryan to get it ? The business interests of the (
country are hostile to him, and rich men have
been driven out of the party. Only one opu- i
lent class remains faithful—the silver mine
owners, the men who have bullion to sell and
would like the Government to try to double its
price by the kind of legislation which Mr.
Bryan favors.
The Dog Nuisance in Virginia.
A letter from Fredericksburg, Va., says:
“The dog question, which has frightened
many out of the sheep industry, and agitated
everybody more or less in all the surrounding
country, has just been settled in Westmore
-1 land county by the board of supervisors fear
’ lessly tackling it and imposing a tax of fifty
1 cents on all male and $1 on all female dogs,
’ and $2 on each additional female dog owned
’ bv the same person. Just before the board
was called to order Dr. R. H. Stewart, a lead
-1 ing citizen of that county, arrived and an
-1 nounced a heavy loss sustained bv him the
1 night previous by dogs that raided his sheep
} pasture and killed nineteen of his flock. The
1 dog population of Westmoreland is figured at
1 4,000. The sheep killed annually by them and
} eggs and young towls destroyed is estimated at
‘ $2,000. In the adjoining county of King
1 George it is said there are 1,200 dogs, and the
destruction of sheep and other property in
‘ that county is also very great.”
. Representative Denny All Right.
? Baltimore Newt.
1 Congressman James W. Denny, of Balti
-1 more, put himself squarely on record in the
1 vote on the gold-standard bill in the House of
Representatives. He might have dodged be-
hind some objection to the bill, of greater or
less importance, and let the vote go by with
out his name, but that is evidently not Mr.
Denny’s idea of public duty. He voted for
the gold-standard bill, and thereby cut him
self off completely from the privileges and im
munities attaching to the members of the
noble army of double-faces. Mr. Denny had
in reality, of course, done this long ago, and
repeatedly, but the vote of yesterday was a
clincher. He may rest assured that his straight
forward and manly course on the currency
question will be thoroughly appreciated by
his fellow-citizens, of all parties and of all
ways of thinking on the money question.
To “Down” the Mosquitoes.
A letter from Winchester, Va., says: “One
of the most unique laws ever passed here will
shortly go into effect. It provides for the ex
termination of the mosquitoes. Ten years ago
no mosquitoes existed in the city, but now
the town is infested with them. The City
Council passed a law requiring every property
holder, under the supervision of the police, to
pour kerosene oil on every open pool, sink or
drain, and that every open rain barrel sha l
have the spigot at the bottom of the barrel.
This will be done at least once a month. The
law is the result of experiments made by the
United States Government, and is the only
known method of thoroughly exterminating
mosquitoes. The kerosene oil kills the germ
of the mosquito, which is deposited by the
female on the surface of pools and sinks.’
The "Uncertainty of Life.”
Baltimore News.
In one of the Baltimore churches a few
Sunday nights ago, the subject of the dis
course by a visiting clergyman was the “Un
certainty of Life.” In the midst of the ser
mon a messenger came with a communication
for two young people in the congregation, and
they hastily left the church. At the conclu
sion of the sermon the pastor of the church
announced that word bad just been received
of the death of a lady on ner way to attend
the services. She had been present in the
morning, and, feeling perfectly well, had left
home to go to church again at night. W hen
within two or three blocks she had fallen dead
on the street. The two young people sum
moned were her sons.
The Real Definition of a Lie.
Indianapolis Journal.
Perhaps as good a definition of a lie as any
is that it is asserting or representing, orally, in
writing or by signs, as true that which the
person Knows to be untrue, from a culpable in
tention to deceive or mislead. There is reason
to fear that even under this stringent definition
a great many persons will continue to lie.
Indianapolit ( Ind.) Letter.
The largest farms in Indiana—one of them
the largest of its kind in the world—are strung
along through the northern part of Jasper and
Newton counties and the southern part of
Lake county. The largest of these farms is
the B. F. Gifford tract, which, by recent addi
tions, now consists of 32,000 acres. It is doubt
less the largest body of land ever held by one
individual in Indiana. There have been larger
farms, but they have been held by firms or
men representing the centralized interests of
others. From the view-point of the large
farms of the West the Gifford farm is not so
notably large. But in Indiana, where a farm
er that has from 80 to 160 acres is considered in
good circumstances, the size of this large hold
ing is enomons.
In one respect the Gifford farm is a notable
one compared to any tract. It is the largest
cultivated swamp farm in the world. It was
only ten years ago that the section which Mr.
Gifford is now converting into pastures and
vegetable and grain-producing land, was a
series of marshes, pools and lakes—a part of
the Kankakee swamps. Mr. Gifford had pre
viously developed a great tract similar to this
near Champaign, 111. When Mr. Gifford first
conceived the idea of converting a portion of
the Kankakee lands in Indiana to agricultural
purposes he acquired at a nominal price about
ten thousand acres. He then bought two
dredges, similar to those used by the Govern
ment in its river dredging. The dredges were
put to cutting large ditches, almost the size of
small rivers. This work has been going on
night and day for years, and now there are
8,000 acres in a high state of cultivation. The
last year the tallest corn, and probably the
best in Indiana, was raised on this tract. In
stead of fences Mr. Gifford has waterways be
tween pastures. He has seventy-five miles of
large ditches through the farm, and has thous
ands of miles of smaller ditches. In addition
to this he is now putting in drain tile. The
soil taken from the ditch beds has been shovel
ed back over the fields, and thus the fields
have been raised little by little as the ditching
work- weul-tm. ~Tbe .iorV 1., rtill l guhqj un; -■ ■ -
but it will take years to put all the tract into
Mr. Gifford has between 300 and 400 tene
ment houses on the farm and the population
is probably 2,000 people. He has a spur to the
farm from the nearest railway, and ships his
products direct to the markets. The land,
when in a state of cultivation, is as productive
as any in Indiana, and is worth from SSO to
$75 an acre. It cost Mr. Gifford from $1 to
$1.50 an acre.
Election of United States Senator.
Frederick Examiner.
No change in the method of electing Senators
can ever bring about the proposed result of
the change until there is awakened in the
minds of the honest people an interest in pub
lic affairs, a proper sense of their duty, and a
determination to see that only men of their
own class are intrusted with (he conduct of
the public’s business. When such feelings are
aroused, and when the whole people perform
their duty as citizens, then, and only then,
will corruption be driven from politics. When
the people elect honest men to their State
Legislatures, then will we have honestly elec
ted Senators under the present method, a state
of things so easily accomplished if men would
interest themselves in public affairs and ex
ercise the duties of citizenship.
This Year’s Vote 15,000,000.
New York Suit. *
Since the Presidential election of four years
ago there has been a large increase in the pop
ulation. of the United States. No states, it is *
true, have been added to the number which
are to participate, but woman suffrage has been
extended to Idaho by constitutional provision
with the certainty of adding to its total vote.
On the other hand, restrictions on voting have
been adopted in Mississippi, Louisiana and
South Carolina, the full effect of which will be
shown at this year’s election, and the most
reasonable estimate of the probable total vote
is, everything considered, about 15,000,000.
It Was "Unexampled Generosity.”
New York Letter.
An employe for many years in the service
of Kuhn, Loeb & Co. died recently ns the re
sult of an operation. The members of the -
firm visited him at frequent intervals while
he was in the hospital, and when death drew
□ear he was promised that his widow would
not be allowed to suffer. After his Cc<ith the
latter was sent for and she was told that her"- >
husband's salary, $7,000 annually, would he
paid to her in the future as a pension. The
firm’s action is regarded as one of unexampled
A statistician says Alaska has already ad-
led 000,000 to the national wealth. It is
ha* IP 0 * VINOS Californiaorango3 lo lie better
—Tributes. Ac.. IO Cents Per Line.—
NORRIS.—March 18, at the residence of his son
in-law, George 11. Elder, George S. Norris, in a
the 84th year of his ago. ...... y* 1
EAVING.—On March 19, Margaret A., in
year, widow of Dr. Henry M. Ewing.
SHAVER.—On March 20, on Philadelphia road,
near Herring Run, William Sraver.
MCHENRY.—On March 21, Juliana Howard, in
the 44th yoar of her age, daughter of tho late
James Howard and Sarah Nicholas McHenry.
COLE.—Suddenly, March 16, Abraham Cole of
L., aged 77 years.
SCHENKEL.—In Baltimore county, March 21,
Leonard Schenkel, in the 32d year of his age.
eldest son of Leonard Schenkel.
YOUNG.—At Mt. Winans, March 18, John U.
Young, aged 53 years. ....
DYER.-At the residence of her father. Alfred
Crossmore, Bradshaw. Baltimore county,March
14, M. Alice Dyer.
HEVERN.—At the residence of her son-in-law,
Justus Martell, Patapsco Neck, Baltimore
county, March 16. Mrs. Sarah A. Hevern, aged
79 years, 3 months and 4 days.
HOELZER.—At hts homo in the 11th dlstrlct.on
the 17th of March, Leonard Hoelzer, nged 77
S'Faßß At Pikesville,on March 23d. Harry D.,
aged 1 month and 15 days, infant son of Wil
liam 8. and the late Flora May Starr. The
funeral will take place on Sunday, 25th inst.,
at IP. M. Interment at Loudon Park.
BROOKS.—At Towson. March 21, after a brief
illness, Roger W. Brooks, colored, aged 29
years, nephew of Albert Brooks, of Towson.
Prospect hill cemetery, tow
son, mu.-beautifully situated, _
the SECRETARY. Towson. Md,
A LEVY’ OF 1899.
The Treasurer and Collector of Taxes for Bal
timore county is prepared to RECEIVE THE
TAXES for the levy of 1899. commencing
Monday, May ISth,
dally, AT HIS OFFICE IN TOWSON and also
all back taxes due and unpaid on the levies of
former years.
Office Hours—
April Ist to November Ist from 9 A. it. to 5 P. Jd.
November lit to April Ist from QA.M.tottl.M.
OF 1899 ONLY,
BANK, N. E. corner of Baltimore and Liberty
Streets. Baltimore,
Treasurer and Collector.
In order to settle an estate we: will sell at Prl
vate sale that VALUABLE FARM2SIg
Hjaknownas the“BROOKB FARM, Sltu-*2?
ated near Timber Grove Station, on tne W estern
Maryland Railroad and near the Hannah More
Academy. Reisterstown. The farm Is well loca
ted, contains 111 Acres, 3 Roods and 20 Perches,
more or less, and is improved by Dwelling House.
Barn and necessary outbuildings, for further
to HoßaEy
E,,Uita ALFRED n f: NILES" 0 ’ f TrUSteM -
Herald Building, Baltimore, J . _
Nov. 11.—tf.
-1, 000 GAGE. My clients are anxious to have
same invested and my charges will be very
reasonable. No commissions.
Dec. 30.—tf. Towson, Md.
1 Valuable LOT OF LAND, coining Nf||:
| estate.** “tivX “ifiß® W&T'
l Agent for the heirs, Towson, Md.
I Mch. 10.—tf.
I I ofTer for Sale or Rent my TRUO K F ARM
1 OF THIRTEEN ACRES-all clearedand In!El
a high state of cultivation—on the old Harford
road, near Parkville, about three miles from the
present city limits. KUL IER.
on the premises, or address Parkville, Md.
5 PATENT HIVES, all In good condition and
1 guaranteed. BAUBLITZ .
‘ Mcb N i e c"sV. ofrmßQ ’ 8 Ta " Add ro ss —^ha wa n fMd.

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