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r nr i ii i pllljlfl p ff?l#fl JAN. .~1 2 8 4 5 fli JULY.. 1 2 8*667 7 8 81011 1218 14 Ifc 16 17 18 19 tO 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 “S S ft 25 88 27 88 28 29 30 31 ..I.JTj *r°®’i ri’i era 12! ft .. .. •• 1*44 FEB i‘s 67 81 9!l0 AUG... 56 7 8 9.1011 11 U18141516117j i 12113 141516117 18 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 ! 19 20 21 22 28:24 25 SSpp|"|-H 28|27 28 29 30j31 .. ■""•imiMkr--*|s-i-*••'t S 1112 13 14 1516 IT 0 10 11 12 13114 15 18 u'mi aMsi! ! 16 17 18 19 20|21 22 25 26 27|28|29i80 31 S 24,25 26.27:28 29 ’ APRIL., i 2 3 4! 5i 6 7 OCT..* • • V 2>\ 3; 4 5 6 8 9 10 11 12 1314 | 7! 8: 9.10111 13:13 15 1617 18 19,20 21 |u!wjlsl7®2o 22 23 24 25 28 27 28 21 22 23 24 25,26 27 2930 LL •• -H ;38*93°SirT .. .. may 1 2 3 4 5 .. .. .. .. 1 2 3 6; 7 8 9 10:11,12 NOV... 4 5 6; 7 8 9,10 13 14 15 16 17 18IM i ! U 12 13 14 15’ 16,17 8888,831! iSsijß“ iuw— ...j,..-J-J 11 OEC „. j' 3 ;'i*s■; ! i?fc±§! WB9BB 24 25 26 27 28 2!);30 , 23 54'25,26 27,28 29 ■ ..1-1..Ml 30.311..|..1..1..1.. A COBITEB IB WHEAT. Two days before settling day wheat touched $1.25. The pit was wild with excitement, but “Old Hutch’’ remained in his favorite chair, tilted back against one of the posts, calm and indifferent. Frenzied men crowd ed about him and implored, begged and demanded to know where the ad vatrce WwSRi *>lOp.-“For aIT eTThem Mr. Hutchinson had the same an swer : “Come in and settle, boys. Sep tember wheat will bring Si. 50 tomor row and $2 on settling day.’’ “Tomorrow" came, and wheat was bid up to Si. 50, with speculators tumbling over one another to get it at that price. Through the tumult Mr. Hutchinson sat uumoved. He was the only man in all that howling crowd who had grain to sell, and he didn’t see fit to let go of it. The clos ing bell found brokers clamoring about him with offers to buy atS 1 .50. but he ignored them. “It will be S 5 tomorrow boys," was all he would say. And it was. The mark the old man had set was reached, and he set tled at that figure with such of the losers as were obstinate and had not already come into camp. Reports vary as to what he cleared on the squeeze, the figures generally accept ed being between $2, 500,000 and 83,- 750,000. At the same time Mr. * Hutchinson was careful to avoid se vere pressure on any of the “good fellows." Among his close friends at that time was Columbus A. Orvis. During the last days of the corner Mr. Orvis heard of a number of their mutual friends who had been caught in the squeeze. In every instance he would go to “Old Hutch" and say : “Old • is short about 50,000, and is hit hard. Let up on him, Hutchinson, for old times’ sake." “Sure. Make any kind of settle ment you please with him. I don’t want to hurt anybody." other instances old friends who -Scented a safe profit in the squeeze wanted to get into the market, but were unable to get buying orders ac cepted . Nobody but Hutchinson had wheat for sale. Every man of this class who applied directly to a,,.... .ji. Jf arxu iuey aimed it over within a couple of days at 81.50 and 82. “I’m not after the lame ducks," Hutchinson said. “I hope every one of ’em will make money. The chaps I’m gunning for are those smart guys have been trying to down me, alrtH’jn going to get them. Lord, how I’ll make ’em howl!’’ He did. The losers howled so loud that the echoes of their cries were heard in the board of trade cor ridors for months. Unlike most cor ners, the bottom did not drop out of the market when the September deal was settled. Prices held up away into October, and weeks after Mr. Hutchinson had taken his profits and pulled out, traders were afraid to sell short lest the ghost of “Old Hutch" should pop up as a buyer. Under the stern exterior, the ap pearsnee of which was increased by his rugged hook nose, sharp features and severely plain clothes, “Old Hutch" had a warm, kindly heart. He was devoted to children and was never so happy as when entertaining a party of little ones, which he frequent ly did at his office or club. People in financial distress always found in him a generous friend, especially those who were caught in the mael strom of speculation. Nor were his charities in this line confined to his immediate associates. He assisted even those who were opposed to him in trade. It is told of him that on one occasion a friend found him stamping about his office in a great rage. The news had just reached him of the impending failure of a trader for whom he had a strong dis like. “ ’s going under,” said Hutch inson as his friend inquired the cause of his excitement. “He’s a rascal and ought to suffer, but he’s got good ' ptOplfc Gepcmliug upon liiui foi sup port. Besides that, his failure would wreck a whole lot of innocent firms. Go over and see how he stands and draw ou me for what money is needed to put him on his feet again.” Mr. Hutchinson furnished the mon ey, the failure was averted and the trader kept 011 in business. And yet he was a man that Hutchinson would not trust with an order for 5,000 - bushel trade. —Chicago Inter-Ocean, j BETTER THAN WEALTH. Many a man is rich without money. Thousands of men with nothing in their pockets, and thousands without even a pocket, are rich. A man born with a good sound constitution, a good heart, aud good limbs, and a pretty good head-piece, is rich. Good bones are better than gold; tough muscles than silver ; and nerves that flash fire and carry energy to every function are better than houses and land. It is better than a landed es tate to have the right kind of father and mother. Education may do much to check evil tendencies or to develop good ones. The man is rich who has a good disposition, who is kind, pa tient, cheerful, hopeful, aud who has a flavor of wit and fun in his compo sition. The hardest thing to get 011 with in this life is a man’s own self. A cross, selfish fellow, a desponding and complaining fellow, a timid and care-burdened man —these are all born deformed on the inside. They $0 not limp, but their thoughts do. Uorretpondence Baltimore County Union. SCIENTIFIC MISCELLANY. The Primary Battery for Carriages— World History Taught by a Flea—Frogs Tending Their Young—The Diamond In Metallurgy—BUndnessa In Hibernation —Cause of Aluminum Failure—Gas- Calcium Compounds—Allotroplc Cop per. A compact and economical primary battery would overcome many of the objections to auto mobiles. A new automobile tricycle exhibited at Berlin is claimed to have a practical battery of this kind, consisting of 24 cells, with elec trodes of zinc and peroxide of lead, the positive plates containing in themselves the electrolyte in concentrated form. With the plates charged, it is only necessary to fill the battery with water. The battery weighs 176 pounds, the total weight of the vehicle being 484 pounds, and with two passengers a run of 31 miles can be made. To continue. It Is simply necessary to empty the battery, exchange the positive plates and refill with water. In trials made, the total running expense on bad roads is stated to have been about two cents per mile, and It Is claimed that theoretically the cost should not exceed 1.3 cents. • A The importance of small things is exemplified by a recent discovery which makes a single flea serve as a link In the chain of evidence tending to prove a former land connection between Aus tralia and South America. This flea belongs to a new species from Argentina, where the only specimen yet known is believed to have lived on a rat. The species Is assigned by N. C. Roths child to the genus Stephanocircus, which has been hitherto represented by a single species of Australia, and the two forms are evidently very closely allied, although now separated by the ocean. **• In a case of nursing habits among frogs re ported by a German naturalist, the eggs are de posited on the ground and brooded by tbe adult, probably the male. On leaving the shell, the larvae have posterior extremities and a long tali, and they finish their development on the back of the adult, to which they fasten them selves by tbe ventral surface, not by the mouth. It is thought that the lately discovered infun dibula gland supplies the brain with an indis pensable substance, a better knowledge of which will greatly aid treating brain disease. **• The Star of Luxemburg is the name given to one of the most interesting of diamonds. Though only a fiftieth of an inch in diameter, it ranks as of enormous size in its class, for it is of artificial origin, and It is further remarkable as being a specimen of the diamonds that are being made accidentally every day in different parts of the world. It was found in steel from a blast fur nace at Each sur l’Alzette. Moissan’s work in crystallizing carbon by suddenly cooling iron in which it was dissolved has suggested to Prof. Itossel, of Berne, that commercial steel should contain microscopic diamonds, and investiga tion has shown not only that this is true but that the number and size of the crystals—as in Moissan’s results—increase with the tempera ture used in making tbe steel. The hardness of high temperature steel Is believed to be in part due to the enclosed diamonds. Contraction of the pupils and closing of the eyes were efleets found by Du Bois-Raymond to be produced in frogs by long exposure to cold, Dr. G. Abelsdorff has now noticed that the color of tho pupil changes during hibernation from black to gray or white, and that this duo to the formation of a temporary cataract, which causes the frogs—and perhaps also other hiber nating animals —to be blind for a short time after recovery from theirsemi-frozen condition. The cataract gradually disappears. In experiments by A. Ditto, tbe heating and cooling of an alloy of aluminum with three per cent, of copper have caused the metal to become roughly crystalline and full of cracks. M. Mois san urges that the aluminum used for cooking utensils must be pure, to resist corrosion, and that other metals must be kept from contact with it, to avoid possible electroytic action. In the French army aluminum cooking vessels seem to have been very durable. *** Magnalium. an alloy of 10 to 25 parts by weight of magnesium, with 100 of aluminum, is claimed to have all the advantages of aluminum, and also to be adapted for working with tools, while even lighter than aluminum. *** Ice making by electricity is suggested for cen- Jreetric furnace, prepared by carefully heating a mixture of cilcium phosphate and lampblack. The same compound in an amorphous condition is obtained by heating metallic calcium and phosphorus together in a vacuum. This and other binary combinations of calcium are readi ly decomposed by water, giving calcium hydrate and hydrogen compound of the other original constituent. Calcium hydride with cold water, for example, evolves hydrogen; calcium car bide, acetylene; calcium nitride,ammonia; and calcium phosphide, phosphoretted hydrogen. Similar hydrogen compounds are formed from calcium arsenides and antimonides under like conditions. Copper reduced from the oxide at the compar atively low temperature of about 200° is found by a French chemist to show remarkable differ ences from copper prepared at high tempera ture. It is set on fire by a drop of dry bromine, this property being retained in extreme cold or in a vacuum or in dry air, but lost in moist air. This copper does not give the protoxide of ni trogen when acted on by nitric acid. It is like other copper in appearance, and has the same density and magnetic properties. The multiplication of new compounds in or ganic chemistry is something appalling. In 1883 the total number of carbon compounds recor ded was 16,000, but a newly revised list by Dr. M. M. Ricbter enumerates not less than 67,000. And the end seems yet far off. Recent photometric determinations have shown that, if a sheet of Bristol cardboard at one meter from a standard candle bo rated at 1, the candle-flame itself is from 12,000 to 22,000 ; a kerosone lamp flame, 97,000; and platinum at its melting point, 1,008,000. An analysis has been made by M. Demoussy, of Paris, of the little shavings of clay that are baked on bricks and eaten by natives in some parts of Tonkin. The material is like kaolin in appearance and composition, and contains no nutritious substance whatever. S^UsccXlaueDtis. MffipSS We are prepared to accommodate the public in forwarding MERCHANDISE, BAGGAGE, St, c„ to and from Baltimore, on the most reason able terms. Baggage delivered and called for it} any part of the city .fret of ertra charge. We will also deliver goods in Waverly, Govans town and other points on the Yorx road and Charles street avenue, at satisfactory rates. We solicit a share of the public patronage and wi 11 pu t forth ou r best efforts to give satisfaction, JOHN M. DUNNING. Proprietor, City Office—lo N. Holliday street. N0v.11,’99y. SAMUEL E. LLOYD, PROPRIETOR BALTIMORE COUNTY VET ERINARY HOSPITAL, Chesapeake Avennes, Near York Road, TOWSON, Md. TELEPHONE CONNECTION. Complete facilities for the treatment of all do mestic animals. All calls, both night and day, will receive prompt attention. [Mayl3,’99y. JpOK SALE. A TWO-STORY FRAME HOUSE and out-fil buildings, situated on the Northern Central Railroad, at Graystone, 27 miles from Baltimore: lot contains Xof an acre; excellent water near the house; nice lot of choice fruit, making the property very desirable. Will sell cheap. Apply to LONGNECKER BROS!. [No. 26*.J Real Estate, Towson, Md., July 18.—tf. or A. A. SPARKS. Parkton. yAUrABLE FARM FOR SALK. Containing about 140 ACRES; flue im-ful provements; land very productive and well adapted for the milk business or for grazing; witnin ten minutes’ walk of a station on the Northern Central Railroad. For terms and further particulars, address. LONGNECKER BROS., No. 317. Real Estate. Towson. Md. Dec. 16.- tf. Envelopes i envelopes i ENVELOPES For Professional and Bnsiness Men, Furnished in large or small lots, with neatly printed corners, at a very small ad vance on their original cost. LARGE STOCK to select from. OFFICE OF THE UNION. Deo. 6.—tf. Towson. Md. IPujsiciaixs. ■piß. JAMES H. JARBKTT, TOWSON, Md. Office hours from 7 to 10 A. M., and 6 to 10 P. M. Apr.B.’99y. T\R, J. ROYBTON gbken, NORTH BALTIMORE AVENUE. Near Trinity Church, TOWSON, Md. Office Hours—B.3o to 10 A. M., 2 to 3 and 6 to 7.30 P. M. Telephone—Towson Hotel. July 29.—Urn. . DR. R. C. MASBENBUHG, —OFFICE— AT DRUG STORE OK MASBENBURG * SON, Odd Fellows’ Hall, Towson, md, 43-Night Beil at Residence.*®* Feb. 3.—12 m. Attorneys at stair- W. °‘" BM,TB ’ ATTORNEY AT T.AW. Office—No. 1 Smedley Row. Towsontown. A-. W ’ PJ£KBIE ATTORNEY AT LAW, No. 6 Smedley Row, Towsontown, Md. WILLIAM S. KEECH, JR.. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—.Smedley Row, Towson, Md. EW. HERMAN, , ATTORNEY AT LAW. PIPER BUILDING, TOWSON, Md. RANkTT DUNCAN, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Piper Building, oppo. Court House, Towson. NOAH E. OFFUTT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, far* Money to Loan. TOWSON, Md. rfYHOMAS J. HUNTER, . _ _ . _ I ATTORNEY AT LAW, TOWSON, Md. JOHN J. TIMANUS, ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR AT LAW, Piper Building, Towson, Md. STEVENSON A. WILLIAMS, „ . _ ATTORNEY AT LAW, Bel Air, Harford County, Md. jjknrvshikk; attornky at LAWi No. 6 E. LEXINGTON ST.. BALTIMORE. Madison e. lloyd, ATTORNEY AT LAW. GOVANSTOWN AND TOWSON. MP. M. T. LAWRENCE, r . w . ATTORNEY AT LAW, TGWSON. Md. T SCOTT OFFUTT, . ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Smedley Row, Towson, Md. OHN H. RICHARDSON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 331 North Clinton Street, Canton. (Towson.) JAMES KELLEY, „ ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—With Boarman & Lindsay, Smedley Row, Towson, Md. W" ILLIAM H. LAWRENCE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, City Office. 213 St. Paul St. ;Towson Office, Smed ley Row. JOHN S. BIDDISON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, With John F. Gontrum, Esq., Piper Building, Towson, Ma. Fielder c. slingluff, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Fidelity Building, (3d floor,) Charles and Lexing ton Streets, Baltimore. JAMES E. GREEN, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Room No. 6 Masonic Hall, Towson. Md. Examination of titles, Ac. Milton w. offutt, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Smedley Row, Towsontown, Md. City Office, Cor. St. Paul and Lexington streets. Dg. Mclntosh, „ . m . ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices—Towsontown Md., and 12 St. Paul street, Baltimore city. Arthur p. shanklin. ATToi 13Y AT LAW, 6 Smedley Row, 36 Bauk of Balto. Bdg. Towson. Baltimore. A. PIPER, ATTORNEY AT LAW, , TOWSONTOWN, Md. Office—ln Piper Building, opposite main en trance to Court House. LABAN SPARKS, ATTOBEY AT LAW, No. 224 ST. PAUL STREET. BALTIMORE, Md. Practice in the County and City Courts. 3. EDWIN DAVIS. CHARLES E. SIEGMUND. f' l RIFFITII Vyitki'lWP UT ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 12 K. Lexington Street, Baltimore, Md. TkFFERSON D. NORRIS, U ATTORNEY AT LAW, Room 45 Glenn Building. 12 St. Paul st., Balti more. Glyndon and Reisterstown, Saturdays. EWMoney to loan. Elmer j. cook, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Towson, Baltimore County, Md. Office with Col. D. G. Mclntosh. JOHN GRASON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office —Yellott Building (Up-Stairs), Chesapeake Ave., oppo. Smedley House, Towson, Md. WILMER EMORY, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND NOTARY PUBLIC. 200 North Calvert Street, Baltimore, Md. J EDWARD STIRLING, • ATTORNEY & COUNSELLOR AT LAW, 32 Manufacturers’ Record Building, North and Lexington Sts., Baltimore, Md. Adam anstine, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Room 706 Fidelity Building. N. W. Cor. Charles and Lexington Streets, Baltimore, Md. Prompt attention to county business. JOHN F. CONREY, ATTORNEY AT LAW. PIPER BUILDING, TOWSON, Md. Special attention to business in Orphans’ Court. JOHN F. GONTRUM, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Piper Building, Towson, Md., Every day except Saturday, from 10 A. M. to 3 P. M. J MORRIS DIVEN. • ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR AT LAW, 13 Daily Record Building, St. Paul and Fayette Sts., Baltimore, Md. Practice in city and county courts. JL. G. LEE, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Law Department, B. & O. Central Building, Bal timore, Md. Every Saturday at Belair. Md. Robert h. bussey, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices :—Piper Building. Towsontown, on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Cockeysville—Saturdays, at the Bank. EWINTHROP BOSLEY, . ATTORNEY AT LAW, No. 2 Smedley Row, Towson; 213 Courtland Street. Baltimore. @F*AII business entrusted to my care will receive prompt and careful at tention. JFRED. C. TALBOTT, • ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices—Baltimore and Towsontown. City Office—l7 Lexington street, cor. Calvert. Will oe at office in Towsontown. Tuesday and Wednesday of each week. CBOHN SLINGLUFF, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, omco—Slingluir lluildlng. oppo. East Entrance Court House, Towson, Md. Dutscher Advocat and Rechts Anwalt, Dem Court Houee gegenuber. WII.LIAM ORA SON. LEWIS M. BACON. GRASON & BACON, —ROOM 3 MASONIC TEMPLE— TOWSON. Md., Having formed a partnership for the practice of law, will give prompt attention to all business entrusted to their care. JOSHUA G. BOSLEY. LAND SURVEYOR AND ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will make a specialty of searching titles and conveyancing in connection with surveying. At Towsontown every Tuesday and Wednes day. P. O. Address—PhUopolis, Balto. county. Apl. 29. -tf. R. R. BOARMAN. JAMES J. LINDSAY Boarman & lindsay, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Towson Office—Smedley Row. opposite Court House. Baltimore Office—Rooms Nos. 20 and 21 Van sant Building, East Lexington street, opposite Postoffice. CHARLES E. SHANAHAN. ATTORNEY AT LAW, 102 E. LEXINGTON STREET, Near St. Paul Street, opposite northwest corner Court House Square, first floor, front, BALTIMORE, Md. Practices in all the Courts—Federal, City .Coun ty and the Court of Appeals. Will attend promptly to all business entrusted to him either in County or City. QHABLES B. McCLEAN, COUNTY SURVEYOR AND CIVIL ENGINEER, ROOM No. 7 MASONIC BUILDING. TOWSON, Md. Ap1.1.’99y. yyILLIAM N. MAYS. RUHL’S P. 0.. BALTIMORE COUNTY, Md. Will give prompt attention to sales of Real Estate and Personal Property. Satisfaction guaranteed or no charge. Nov. 13.- tf 2WtisccXXaiXJCOtis. DFOIAmWS Homoeopathic lut REM EDI ES NOT CURE-ALLS. A SEPARATE CURE FOR EACH DISEASE. qp DIFFERENT CURES Foßin n 00DIFFERENT DISEASES lUli. Dr. Martin’s Rheumatism Cure 10c. Dr. Martin’s Female Cure 10c. Dr. Martin’s Female Tablets.. 10c. Dr. Martin’s Blood and Skin Cure 10c. Dr Martin’s Dyspepsia and Indigestion Cure 10c. Dr! Martin’s Kidney Cure lCc. Dr. Martin’s Heart Cure 10c. Dr. Martin’s Cathartic ...10c. Dr. Martin’s Catarrh Cure 10c. Dr. Martin's Catarrh Tablets 10c. Dr. Martin’s Nerve Cure 10c. Dr. Martin’s Cholera Morbus Cure 10j. Dr. Martin's Fever Cure 10c. Dr. Martin’s Headache Cure 10c, Dr. Martin’s Diarrhoea and Dysentery Cure..loo. Dr Martin’s Liver and Constipation Cure. ...10c. Dr. Martin’s Cough Cure. 10c. Dr. Martin’s Cold and Grippe Cure 10c. Dr. Martin’s Baby Cure 10c. Dr. Martin’s Croup Cure ••••••• y-2 Dr. Martin’s Chills. Fever and Malaria Cure..loc. Dr. Martin’s Bladder Cure lOe. Dr. Martin’s Neuralgia Cure 100. Dr. Martin’s Worm Cure 10c, Dr. Martin’s Measles Cure -10 c, Dr. Martin’s Cholera Infantum Cure 10c, Dr. Martin’s Whooping Cough Cure 10c. Dr. Martin’s Sore Throat Cure 10c. Dr. Martin’s Hoarseness Cure 10c. Dr. Martin’s General Debility Cure 10c. Dr. Martin’s Invigorator wc. Dr. Martin’s ErysTpelas Cure ffic. Dr. Martin’s Asthma Cure 10c. Dr. Martin’s Asthma Inhalant i....10c. —FOR SALE— Towson—Massenburg & Son’s Drugstore. Lutherville—Heilig & Co. Texas- E. C. Shipley’s. Cockeysville—Carnes’ Drug Store, Phoenix—Phoenix Store Co. June3tApl.B. WILLIAM A. LEE. TOWSON, MD., (MERIES, Teas and Coffees, Canned Goods, Cigars and Tobacco, Boots and Shoes, FLOUR, FEED, HAT & STRAW, Phosphate, Lime and Cement, ALL REPAIRS FOR OLIVER AND BIBSELL CHILLED PLOWS. OARDEN TOOLS, OB ASS A XI) GARDEN SEEDS. All Goods Found in a First-Class Store. Jan. 13.—3 m. WILLIAM P. COLE, —SUCCESSOR TO— BOWEN, MERRYMAN & OFFUTT, FIRE INSURANCE AGENT, LAW BUILDING, TOWSON, Md. —: ASSISTANTS : Lemuel D. Offutt, John A. Wright, Thomas B. Butler, Frank I. Wheeler. Royal Insurance Co. Agricultural Insurance Co. ' Gerinan-Ainerican Insurance Co., N. X. Continental Insurance Co. North British and Mercantile Insurance Co. Home Insurance Co. of N. Y. Hartford Insurance Co. of Hartford Conn. Pennsylvania Fire Insurance Co. of Phila. St. Paul Fire and Marine Insurance Co. Philadelphia Underwriters of Phila., Pa. A*”"' ' an Insurance Co. of Philadelphia. 1' --one I'niurinco’CiMjjm^® - Joyed th! W solicit of tn ß *. tinuation of their patronage. Dec.3o,’99y.T iliilill OF BALTIMORE COUNTY. JOHN I. YELLOTT, A. A. PIPER, President. Secretary and Treasurer. Rooms 2 A 4 Piper Building;, TOWSON, Md. Director*— John I. Yellott, A. A. Piper, Elmer J. Cook, Osborne I. Yf.llott, John J. Timanus. MONEY TO LOAN I’ersonafproperty. The Company is also engaged in the business of FIRE INSURANCE Issuing the policies of well-known and reliable Companies in any amount. tS?" A share of the patronage of the public is solicited. Jan. 6.—12 m. URBAN’S RESTAURANT, ON THE YORK ROAD, Oppo. Lee Building, TOWSON, MD. As heretofore, I will always keep on hand the FINEST BRANDS OF LIQUORS ft BRANDIES, Also, Brown Stoat, Bass’ Ale, Porter —AND THE— Choicest Brands of Champagne, Claret, fte THE BEST BEER on draught and in bottles for family use. A large stock of CIGARS of best brands always on hand. Summer residents can always be supplied at city prices. Ample Stabling and Shedding aud polite hostler always in attendance. GEORGE W. BOWEN. Manager. N0v.11,’99y. WILLIAM E. STANSBURY, LIVERY AND SALE STABLES, Chesapeake Ave., near York Road, Edw. J. Rutter, Manager. TOWSON, MD. HACKS FURNISHED FOR FUNERALS AND WEDDINGS. ♦tf-Special attention paid to Livery Horses and stable open all night. I will continue my businessof Heavy Haulingasheretofore. Terms moderate. A share of business solicited. Mch.ll,’99y. CHARLES E. EHMANN, 1 MARBLE AND GRANITE YARD, YORK ROAD, Near Arlington Ave. —DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF Marble and Cranlte Cemetery and Building Work. Also, Masonry Work, Grading and General Con tractor. Estimates cheerfully given. July]stJune24. JAS. M. CARRICO, TIN & SHEET-IRON WORKER, TOWSON, MD. in Stoves, Furnaces and ItaDges, Rooting, Spouting, Plumbing and Gas Fitting. Jobbingand Repairing of all kinds. Stoves.etc.. bought and exchanged. All orders by mail at tended to. Dec.9.,99y, Auctioneers. TEXAS, BALTIMORE COUNTY, Md. SLADE A RISTEAU, TOWSON, Md. Harry bosley, MANOR, BALTIMORE COUNTY, Md. JM. T. FISH PAW & SONS, • HEBBVILLE, BALTO. COUNTY, Md. WILLIAM N. MAYS, RUHL’S P. 0., BALTO. COUNTY, Md. CW. SCHMIDT, . SUNNYBROOK, Md, Am. RUBY, • GLYNDON, BALTO. COUNTY, Md. Caleb s. hobbs, RANDALLSTOWN. BALTO. COUNTY. | JAMES L. NORWOOD, ' UPPER FALLS, BALTIMORE COUNTY. Thomas c. biddison. GARDENVILLE, BALTO. COUNTY. , Henry Walter, ~~ < PERRY HALL. BALTO. COUNTY.*. THOMAS J. WELLS, UPPER FALLS. BALTIMORE COUNTY. - A. H. BIELEK^ arc h; itect ROOM No. 24, BUILDERS’ EXCHANGE, a BACON" HALL FARM j tops ( HEREFORD BEEF CATTLE, , —ONLY— DORSET MUTTON SHEEP, sold. ( BERKSHIRE HOGS. Octa-M, E- JVC. aiLLET, Verona, Md. _ SOOtHCOMB’S II ITt Wise Heads Wear Them. ] N. E. Cor. Baltimore and Holliday Streets, BALTIMORE, MD. WILSON & KENNEY CO., TOWSON AND LUTHERVILLE. Coal, Lumber, Mill Work, Hardware. Paints, Hay, Crain and Mill Feed. —FULL STOCK! — —LOW PRICES! ALSO A STORE FOR GENERAL MERCHANDISE AT LUTHERVILLE. Apl.B, wy. *BOSLBY'S:t POULTRY * POWDERS, Jjk SURE CURE FOR Cholera, Roup, Caps, Bowel Disease and all ApN, jlyUr Other Poultry Diseases. Quickens the growth of young chicks. Will produce better I SB&aaiuJ results than any other known remedy. IpgJSßagt AHr Jt —ALSO, A VERY SUPERIOR— POWDER FOR HORSES, CATTLE AND HOGS. Mv own manufacture, that lias been frequently tried, always®* with the best results. jfS-ASK YOUR DEALER FOR THE POWDEUS.-&. Apply to or address, JAMES A. BOSLEY, Hosley P. 0., Baltimore County, Md. Mcb. 3. —6m. H. E. BARTLESON, COCKEYSVILLE. Md. CONSTANTLY ARRIVING Whit© Pine, Georgia Pine. N. C. Pine* Cvnress, Hemlock, Poplar, Shingles. LARGE STOCK TO SELECT FROM. -PRICES LOW. 43-CALL OR WRITE. Also. Farm Machinery, Fertilizers, &c. MaylS.’lWy. JOHN ARTHUR, ' Carriage * Builder/^^Mf^^/N UNDERTAKER, Fork P. 0., Baltimore County, Md. 33-CARRIAGES OF ALL KINDS ON HAND AND BDILT TO ORDER ON SHORT NOTICE. WHILE I AM STILL GRADING MY WORK HIGHER I HAVE GREATLY REDUCED PRICES ON ALL NEW WORK. . TiAmcTAYTNf: Gcaitlier's Express, J. H. GAITHER, Proprietor, Successor to Hess’ Towson Express, 119 SOUTH HOWARD STREET, TELEPHONES -J home S' BALTIMORE. MD. Towson, Govanstown, Waverly, Roland Park, Woodberry, Mount Washington, Pikesville, Arlington, Walbrook, Calverton. WALL KINDS OF IIAVLISO IN THE CITY. Mch.25,’99y. | T T FARMERS, GARDENERS AND SUBURBAN RESIDENTS, yon will II I I And in our CA-TAIjOGTIE EOR lf)00 ALL the information you need in Ft I I _ reference to the best SEEDS, IMPLEMENTS AND ACRICULTUR IIJJU AL SUPPLIES. \# II I I co,,ta,n,, the result of flf ty years successful experience in growing I and selling Seeds—in using and manufacturing Implements—and in select- J | j ‘ I ing the best obtainable Agricultural Supplies. Nnnri is the finest Illustrated Catalogue Issued by any Seed and Im ■ ill plement House in the United States* Follow same and success is I I certain. write for it today. DJjU GRIFFITH & TURNER CO., 205 to 213 N. PAOA STREET, Feb.lotNov.il. BALTIMORE, Md, A CHOICE LOT OF— REGISTERED BERKSHIRE PIGS, FOR BREEDING PURPOSES, AT FARMER’S PRICES. a f^ a jersey bull calves, BELECTED FOR THEIR PROMISE TO BEGET MILKERS. @r~Call or address, ASA B. GARDINER, JK„ Sept.2.’99y. Manager Filston Farm, Glencoe, Md. STEVENSON’S COAL YARDS RIDER, N. C. R. R. COAL of ALL KINDS For sale at Lowest Market Ratos. filled promptly. A share of patron age solicited. Address. ALLEN STEVESON, Rider P. 0., Baltimore county, Md. Sept.3o,’99y. TOWSON NATIONAL BANK. Clash Capital $50,000. Open daily from 9 o’clock A. M. until 3 P. M. and 12 o’clock noon on Saturdays. Making loans on first-class security, and doing a general bank ing business. JOHN CROWTHER. Jr.. President. W. C. CRAUMER. Cashier. [Mcb. 3.-12 m. JOHN F. HEISSK, Justice of the Peace, Collector of Claims and Conveyancer, MONKTON, BALTIMORE COUNTY, Md. July 18. —tf. REMOVAL —: or JOHN T. KAUFFMAN & SON, —: TO : 104 N. Gay Street, Baltimore, —MANUFACTURERS OF— HARNESS <fe SADDLES, SATCHELS AND TRUNKS, From the Cheapest to the Best. Also, a full line of Blankets, Robes and every thing apper taining to the business. Nov.lß,’9Uy. WILLIAM HANNEMANN, SUCCESSOR TO FRANK EMORY, MN AND SHEET-IRON WORKER, Shop—Allegany Ave.. near Held's Bakery, TOWSON, Md. Particular attention paid to Metallic Roofing, Gutters and Spouts. Hot-Air Furnaces and Fire Place Stoves. Tinware, &c.. Neatly Repaired. solicited. [May 27,^. rjMtESPASS NOTICES FOR SALE. NOTICE TO TRESPASSERS printed onmus : lin at SI.OO per dozen and 75 cts. per half dozen. I at the office of “THE UNION,” 1 Aug 20.—tf. Towson, Md. gXiscellatuous. pEAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGENCY. LOANS NEGOTIATED on REAL ESTATE Farm*, Dwelling*. Village Lot* and all kind* of Beal Property Bought and Sold. LONCNECKER BROS.. Heal Estate Agents and Brokers, TOWSON. Md. Have properties for sale: No. 10, TWENTY ACRES OF UNIMPROVED LAND in Lutherville. . . No. 11, Several desirable Building Lots In Tow No? It o ,'farm OF UO ACRES, near Towsontown, eligibly located and in tine condition; large dwelling, good barn and other buildings. No. 57, 11 BUILDING LOTS at Parkton, N. C. R B. Also, A TRACT OF ABOUT 100 ACRES, one-half cleared, balance in timber. Also, LOT OF 5 ACRES adjoining the above. No. 61, A frame dwelling on Ware avenue, near the Catholic Church, Towsontown ; lot 40x180 feet; line garden, water convenient, variety of fruit. No. 70, FARM OF 120 ACRES in Montgomery county, Md., 15 miles from Frederick, 33 miles from Washington and X of a mile from Dicker son Station, on Metropolitan Branch R. R. No. 70, A FARM OF 176 ACRES (125 acres cleared), about 2 miles west of the Northern Central R. R.: new frame dwelling, frame barn and all other buildings as good as new. No. 85, A TRACT OF LAN Din the 11th district, containing 460 acres, 40 acres cleared, balance has on it a splendid growth of timber; near Cowenton Station B. A O. R. R., and 3 miles from Glcnarm. M. C. R. R. No. 92, Lot on turnpike, in Towsontown, im proved by two-story frame house, containing S rooms and garret, with cellar; pump at door. No. 96, FARM OF 85 ACRES, 20 miles from Bal timore on the York turnpike, 2 miles from Monlcton. N. C. R. R.: 60 acres cleared, balance in timber. No. 103, Two-story and attic double frame dwel ling, on east Chesapeake avenue, near York road, Towsontown ; lot 150 by 90 feet, in fee. No. 197, LOT OF 2 ACHES, X of a mile south of Warren Factory and 1 mile east of the York turnpike; double frame house, with 7 rooms, good as new: new stable and carriage house. MO. 108, FA KM or 128 AO'KKB, 00 acres under cultivation, balance timber, within 1 mile of Walker’s Switch and IX miles of Bentley Sta tion, N. C. R. R.; large frame dwelling, bank barn and necessary buildings; two orchards and an abundanbe of spring water. No. 118, FARM of 105 ACRES, near Fork, 11th district, within IX miles of Baldwin Station, M. C. R. R., near Harford turnpike; stone dwelling ai No! a i3i, FARM OF 244 ACRES. 19 miles from Baltimore, 2 miles from Finksburg Station, W. M. R. It.; frame house, tenant house, new bank bam, log barn, with shedding; buildings in best Property known as GERMAN’S HO TEL, on the York road, 3X miles from city limits; large house and stabling and shedding for 66 horses; 6 acres of highly improved land. No. 155, FARM OF 87X ACRES, on Rolling road, near Catonsville; dwelling, barn and all necessary buildings; 1,200 fruit trees. No. 160, A farm of about 325 Acres, on My Lady’s Manor. 10th district, within IX miles of Monkton, N. C. R. R.; 150 acres cleared, balance timber land ; large dwelling, barn and other out buildings; plenty of waterandall kinds of fruit. No. 170, About 17X Acres of unimproved land, on road leading from Charles street avenue to Ruxton, N. C. It. R., adjoining properties of Jas. Boyce. Chas. D. Fisher and others. It is within X of a mile of Ruxton and IX miles to Wood brook Station. M. C. R. R., with fine drives in all directions. . , , No. 187, Vacant Lot, very desirable, on Dela ware avenue, Towsontown, about 78 bv 150 feet, nicely located; for-to RROS „ Real Estate Agents and Brokers, Office of The Union. Towsontown. Md. Y'ALOABLE FARM FOK SALE. A farm, situated In Dulany’s Valley, 6X miles north of Towson, and within two miles of Long Green Station, Baltimore & Lehigh Railroad, containing 155 acres, 20 acres of which is in tim ber. and improved by frame dwelling, with back building, bank barn 60x45 feet; wagon shed and corn-crib combined, and other buildings. This farm is centrally located in the heart of the valley: soil very productive; supplied with springs and stream; abundance of fruit of all kinds; fencing surrounding the farm in good condition. It is convenient to churches of all denominations, schools, stores, shops near at hand. One of the finest springs in the state is located on this farm. For further particulars. Address LONGNECKER BROS., Real Estate, Towson, Md. Apl. 22.—tf. [No. 311] T7IOR SALE. __ 52X ACRES OF UNIMPROVED LAND,*S? covered with second-growth chestnut timber, suitable for posts and rails, part of it covered with original oak ; lays high and mostly level; has fine stream and good springs; sufficient stone for building purposes. It is situated on Chest nut Ridge, within one mile of Beaver Dam, and within IX miles of Texas, and adjoins lands of Harry Shipley, William Parks and John Crow ther, Jr. There is a market at Texas for the wood. It would make a splendid market garden with near-by custom for all that could be grown , in the way of vegetables, fruits, etc. For fur ther particulars, address * LONGNECKER BROS., Real Estate Agents and Brokers, June 24.—tf. [No. 284.1 Towsontown. Md. TTAHIABI.E FARM FOR SALE ITT J hy u ithurily of the owner, we oiler at pr B - 'sale a farm of 181 acres and 23 perches of lanCL more or less, situated within ,100 yards of the Jarrettsville turnpike, and within 3 miles of Monkton and Corbert Stations, N. C. R. It., and 17 miles from the city. Improvements consist of a 9-room Stone House, barn, carriage house, smoke house, stone dairy. Twenty-five acres in timber, balance in good condition. Well fenced and well watered, with a spring near the house and bold stream through the farm. The farm is splendidly adapted for grazing and general farm ing. The price is $5,500. Apply to LONGNECKER BROS., Feb. 11.—tf. [No. 277.1 Real Estate, Towson, Md. YORK COUNTY FARM FOR SALE. We offer at private sale a valuable farm con *taining 55 ACRES AND 84 PERCHES. JEM more or less, situated 2 miles north ta, York county. Pa., and within IX miles of Bryansville Station, on the York and Peach Bot tom Railroad. The farm has an abundance of water and is well fenced. It is improved by 2X story dwelling, small tenant house, log barn, wagon shed, smoke house, etc. There is an abun dance of all kinds of fruit. The neighborhood is v ery pleasant and healthy and has many conve niences. The soil is kind and easily cultivated and produces well. For particulars address LONGNECKER BROS., Real Estate Agents and Brokers, Juno9.—tf, [No. 224.1 Towsontown. Md_._ rjIRUCK FARM FOR SALE. A fine truck farm containing 100 ACRES, situ gtiated on Birl river, quite near Chase's JEwt jjiii Station. P. W. & B. R. R., improved by a good dwelling house, barn, stabling, wagon and carriage shed and corn house: fine spring water, etc. Tne place produces well and its nearness to Chase's Station and to Baltimore by the driving road makes it very handy to attend the markets. There are two apple and one peach orchard on the place. Apply to JOHN EDWARDS, or LONGNECKER BROS., Real Estate Agents and Brokers, Towson, Md., or THOMAS C. BIDDISON, Gardenville. Baltimore county, Md. June 9.—tf. No. 225.1 JIOR SALE. In order to close the estate of the late AdamEU Deßaugh, the undersigned, agents, offer at pri vate sale a TWO-STORY BRICK DWELLING, with frame back building, situated on Bosley avenue. Towson. The lot is in fee and has a front of 70 feet and a depth of 150 feet to a 25 foot alley. The situation is high and com manding and altogether is very desirable prop erty. WThe price has been reduced to $2,200. Further particulars on application to the under signed. LONGNECKER BROS., Real Estate Agents and Brokers, Nov. 25.—tf.1 [No. 219.] Towson. Md. rjIRUCK FARM FOR SALE. A desirable property of 16X ACRES, 5X miles from Baltimore, on the Philadelphia road ; all cleared and In good state of cultivation; has been used as a truck farm many years: frame house, new barn and other necessary improve ments; excellent water and plenty of fruit; within five minutes’ walk of Roaedale Station, B. & O. R. R.; Bchools, churches, poetefifcC, Ac'.,’ convenient.' Apply to LONGNECKER BROS.. June26.-tf. [No. 291.1 Real Estate, Towson, Md VALUABLE REAL ESTATE FOR SALE, ta A tract of land, containing 118 ACRES, 24 acres of which are cleared, balance is timber land. The improvements are on the cleared land. The 9-mile stone on the Philadelphia turnpike is on the property. The B. &O. R. It., (eastern extension) runs through the property. Poplar Station on said road is on the property. The price for the entire tract is $75.00 per acre, and for the cleared land and buildings. SIOO.OO per acre. Terms and other particulars on appli cation to LONGNECK F.lt BROS., Oct. 23.—tf. Real Estate, Towson, Md. JpiOß SALE. A FARM OF 187 ACRES, in Harford coun- fit ty.on the Jarrettsville turnpike; 140 acres clear ed, balance good timber; 10-room house, tenant house, barn and necessary outbuildings, includ ing good barracks; plenty of excellent water, fruit, etc.; about 4X miles from Corbett, N. C. R. H., and same distance from Baldwin, B. A L, R. R. Land very productive and suitable for dairy or stock farm. Further particulars on ap plication to No. 288.] LONGNECKER BROS., Apl. 17.—tf. Real Estate. Towson Md PIKE INSURANCE. UfSURE YOUR HOMES AND FARM BUILD INGS IN THE MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY IN HARFORD COUNTY, BELAIR, MD. (Incorporated in 1843.) Rates 30 per cent, lower than other Companies. All risks prompt ly met. Apply to JAMES KELLEY. Director. Mch. 7.—tf. Towson. Md._ JOHN V. SLADE. WILLIAM M. RISTEAC. DLADE A RISTEAC, A UCTIONEERB. Having formed a partnership for the purpose of CONDUCTING THE AUCTIONEERING BUBINESB, we solicit the patronage of the pub lic. This is our business and we guarantee sat isfaction. One of us can always be found at our office. No. 2 SMEDLEY ROW. TOWSON. Md. Jan. 6. —tf. SLADE ft RISTEAU. WM. C. SPARKS, ARTISTIC PAPER HANGER, W. CHESAPEAKE AVENUE, Adjoining Masonic Temple, TOWSON, Md. All work will be done In a business-like way and satisfaction guaranteed. f Ap1.22,’99y. £ime Sable*. pENNSILVANIARMSoAR •Daily. JDaily, except Sunday. For the West and North. Trains leave Calvert Station as follows 4.50 A. M.. daily (Union Station 4.55 A. M.) for Williamsport and Lock Haven, 8.45 A. M. (Union Stationß.ss A. M.) week-days 8.15 A. M. Sundays (Union Station 8.20 A. M ) for Pittsburg, Chicago, Cincinnati, Louisville and St. Louis; Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls Lock Haven and Kane, week-days. 11.46 A. M. (Union Station 12.00 M.)dally, Pitts burg and Cleveland; Hcnovo, Williamsport and Elmira, week-days. 11.45 A. M. (Union Station 12.00 M.) daily. Lim ited. Pittsburg, Chicago, Cleveland, Toledo, Cin cinnati, Louisville, St. Louis. 4.35 P. M. daily (from Union Station) for Pitts burg. Chicago. Nashville, (via Cincinnati and Louisville) Indianapolis, St. Louis and Williams port. 8.25 P. M. daily (Union Station 8.40 P. M.) Pitts burg, Chicago. Cleveland. Cincinnati, Louis ville and St. Louis; Toledo, Rochester, Erie, Buf falo and Niagara Falls except Saturday. 11.41 P. M. (Union Station 11.55 P. M.) daily, Pittsburg. Chicago, Buffalo. Rochester, Niagara Falls. Erie; Cleveland except Saturday. §2.10 P. M. Port Deposit Accommodation. §4.20 P. M. Oxford Accommodation. For Annapolis, 7.31, 8.50 A. M., and 531 P M. week-days. Sundays, 8.50 A. M. and 4.10 P. M - . For Pope's Creek Line, 7.31 A. M. and 4.37 P M week-days. From President Street. §6.00 A. M. Mail for Philadelphia. •7.45 A. M. Express for Philadelphia and New York. 7.45 A. M. Sundays, Perryville Accommodation. §2.00 P. M. Port Deposit Accommodation. §4.11 P. M. Oxford Accommodation. §6.25 P. M. Express for Philadelphia From Union Station. For Philadelphia and Next) Tork. 1.08, 8.03, (Dining Car) 8.23, 8.53, 9.15, 10.08, 10.65 (Dining Car) A. M„ 12.05, (Dining Car from Wil mington.) 1.46, 4.20, 4.57 (Limited Dining Car) 5.58 (Dining Car) 7.53, 11.35 P. M., week-days. Sunday, 1.08, 8.03 (Dining Car), 8.23, 9.15,10.08 A. M., 12.05 (Dining Car. from Wilmington) 1.18, 4.20. 4.57 (Limited Dining Car), 5.58 (Dining Car) 126.96.36.199 P. M. For Philadelphia only, 4.10. 6.25, and 9.20 A. For Boston, without change, 8.53 A.M. week-days, and 5.58 P. M. daily. Port Deposit Accommodation, §2.15 P. M., Penin sula Express, §3.00 P. M., Oxford Accommoda tion, §4.25 P. M., Sundays, Perryville Accom modation, 8.30 A. M. For Washington, Express, 2.55,5.60,6.22,188.8.131.52, 8.55, 9.34,10.34 A. M.. 12.00 noon. 12.40, 1.48, 2.15, 2.44,3.15,4.20,5.15,6.05, 7.10, (7.36 Limited,) 8.27, 8.43, 9.16, 9.60 P. M. Sundays. 2.55,6.22,184.108.40.206, 9.34 A. M., 12.00 noon, 1.46,2.15,3.15,4.20, 5.15, 6.06, 7.10, (7.36 Limited,) 8.27,9.16,9.50 P. M. Accom modation, 6.50 A. M.,12.45, 5.35 P. M. Sundays, 8.30 A. M., 12.45. 5.35 P. M. For Annapolis, 7.36, 8.55 A. M„ 12.40 and 5.35, P. M. week-days. On Sunday, 8.65 A. M. 4.20 P. M. For Pope’s Creek Line. 7.36 A. M. and 4.42 P. M. week-days. Atlantic Coast Line Express for Florida and the South, 2.55 A. M. ana 1.46 P. M. daily. Florida Special 5 05 P. M. week-days. Southern Railway Express for Florida, New Or leans, and the South, 9.34 A. M.. 8.27, 9.16 P. M. daily. Florida Limited 5.22 P. M. week-days. Norfolk and Western Railway. For Memphis and New Orleans, 8.27 P. M. daily. Chesapeake and Ohio R. R. 12.40 P. M. week-days, and 9.50 P. M. daily. From Pennsylvania Aventie Station. For Philadelphia and New York, 9 59 A. M„ 5.21, 5.50, 7.47,11.19 P. M., and 12.58 night daily. For Philadelphia only, 1.11, 3.00 and 6.35 P. M. dally. , For Boston, without change, 5.50 P. M. daily. For Washington, Express, 6.27,9.00 A. M. 2.20 and 4.25, 6.09 P. M. daily, 6.54. 7.41 A. M. week-days. 9.54 P. M., Sunday only. Accommodation, 6.55 A. M. week-days, 12.50 and 5.39 P. M. dally. Sundays only. 8.35 A. M. For Annapolis, 7.41, 9.00 A. M. 5.39 P. M. week days. Sunday, 9.00 A. M. and 4.25 P. M. i For Pope’s Creek Line, 7.41 A. M. and 4.47 P. M. ; week-days. • Seashore Connections (from Union Station.) For Atlantic City (via Delaware River Bridge, I all-rail route), 1.46 P. M. week-days (through , Pullman Buffet Parlor Car) 1.08 A. M.. 4.20, (4.57 , Congressional Limited) P. M. daily; via Market Street Wharflo.6s A. M.. 12.05 and 1.46 P.M. week -1 days, and 1.08 A. M. daily. I For Cape May, 12.05, P. M. week days, 1.08 A. M. 1 dally. t Leave Washington for Baltimore. s 8.20,7.00,7.20, 7.55,8.15, 9.00.10.00,10.50,11.00, A. M.. , 12.15,12.45. 12.58. 2.01, 3.15. 3.30, (4.00, Limited), 220.127.116.11. 5.00, 5.40,6.15, 6.50,7.20,10.00,10.40,11.3 5, 11.50 P. M. 5unday5,7.00,7.20,8.15,9.00,9.05,10.50, 11.00. A. M„ 12.15,1.15, 2.01, 3.15, 3.30, (4.ooLimi ted). 4.20, 5.00, 5.40,6.15,6.50, 7.20,10.00,10.4011.50 . P. M. | For tickets and time-tables to all points apply ; at Calvert Station, at northeast corner Baltf j more and Calvert streets, and at Union Station. 3 Baggage called for and cheeked on orders left • at Office, northeast corner Baltimore and Cal e vert streets. 7 J. B. HUTCHINSON, J. R. WOOD. 3 general Manager. General Passenger Baltimore and ohio hajliload n SCHEDULE IN EFFECT, May 31, 1897. n For Chicago and Northwest, Mt. Royal Station ■- 8.45,10.18 A. M„ 6.42 P. M. dally. Camden Station, 9.00,10.46, A. M., 7.00 P. M. For Cincinnati, St. Louis and Louisville. Mt. Royal Station, 10.18 A. M.,2.24 P. M.,9.52 P. M. daily. Camden Station, 10.45 A.M.,2.40 P.M..10.10 P. M. . For Pittsburg and Cleveland, Mt. Royal Sta | tion, 8.45 A. M.. dally. 747 P. M., except Sunday. * ■ ***** ’ Camden Station, 10.10 P. M. f For New Orleans. Memphis, Blrminghara.Chat -1 18000l 8000 , 8 ?: KHOzvjlle, Bristol and Roanoke, Mt. 4 Koval fetation, . _,CamdenStation, 10.10P.M.daily. Sleepingcar. ’ Baltimore to New Orleans and Washington to x Memphis. For Luray, Mt. Royal Station, 2.24 P. M„ daily. Camden Station, 2.40 P. M., daily. ’ : for Washington. Royal Station, weekdays. xB.OO, x 7.48. x 8.45, *lO-18 A. M., x12.38,x2.24. X 3.32, X 5.38. x 6.42, x 7.47, l. x 9.52, xl O .lB R. M. Sunday. x 6.00. x 8.46, xlO.lB A, ; M„ X 2.24, X 3.32, xe.42, 9.52, xlO.lB P. M. Camden Station, week-days, 6.00, x 6.15, xB.2S, 6 X10.30, x 10.46 A.M., 12.10, - X 12.50, X 2.40. 2.50, (x 3.45 45 minutes) X 4.15, x 5.15 . (45 minutes) 5.20, x 6.00.6.18, x 7.00, X 7.30, x 7.58 916 l X 9.40. x 10.65,11.30 P. M. Sunday, x 8 25*6 35 8 $ f X9.00,Xi0.12, x 10.25 A. M„ x 1.00,1.05, X 2.40, (£. (4& - . For Annapolis, Mt. Royal Btation, t 7.06. 8.60 A. M., +12.41 P. M. Camden Station, 7.20, 9.00 A. ’ X" 18 -S? a JP? 12 - r >°. 5-20 P. M. On Sunday, 9.00 A. . M. and 5.20 P. M. : ROYAL BLUE LINE FOR NEW YORK AND I , PHILADELPHIA. Ail trains Leave Camden Station, illuminated with Pintsch light. LEAVE MT. ROYAL STATION 7 MINDTKS LATER, for New York, Boston and the East, week days, (1.55 Dining cur) 8.50(10.60 Diningcar) A.M., 12.50’ (1.45 Dining car) 3.48, (8.00 Dining car) P. M. (1.15 night, Sleeping ear from Mt. Royal Station, open for passengers 10.00 P. M.) Sundays, (7.55. 9.50 Dining car) A. M.. (1.45 Dining car) 3.48, (6.00 l Diningcar) P. M„ (1.15 night. Sleeping car from ■ Mt. Royal Station, open for passengers 10.00 P.M.) For Atlantic City, 10.50 A. M., 12.50, 1.45 P. M. j Sundays 1.45 P. M. For Philadelphia, Newark, Wilmington and 1 Chester, week days, (7.55 Dining car.) 8.50, (10.60 • stoppingat Wilmington only. Diningcar.) A. M. 12.60, (1.45 Dining car, stopping at Wilmington only,) 3.48, (6.00 Dining car) 9.00 P. M., 1.16 night. Sundays, (7.55,9.50 Dining car) A. M., (1.45 Dining car) 3.48, (6.00 Dining car), 9.00 P. M„ 1.15 night. For local stations on Phila. Div., week days. 8.00 A. 3.00. 5.05 P. M. Sundays, 8.30 A. M., 5.06 LEAVE CAMDEN STATION. For Frederick, 7 30 A. M.. 1.20, 4.30 and 5.25 P. M. On Sunday, 9.35 A. M. and 6.25 P. M. For Winchester, t 7.30, +lo.4‘> A. M„ t 2.40, t 4.30 For Hagerstown, t 9.00 A. M., t 4.10, +4.30 P. M. , For Mt. Airy and way stations, week days. 7.30 A. M., 1.20, 4.30, 5.25, 8.30, 11.10 P. M. Sunday, 9.35 A. M.. 5.25, 6.30,11.10 P. M. For Ellicott City, week days. 6.40, 7.30,11.00 A M., 1.20,3.30,18.104.22.168,6.30,11.10 P. M. Sunday,9.3s A. M„ 5.26. 6.30,11.10 P. M. For Curtis Bay, week days, 6.28 A. M. Leave Curtis Bay, week days, 5.05 P. M. tExcept Sunday. §Sunday only. •Daily, xExpress train. Baggage called for and checkod from hotel* and residences by Union Transfer Co. on orders left at Ticket Offices : N. W. COR. CALVERT AND BALTIMORE STS., 230 8. Broadway, Mt. Royal Station or Cam den Stations. W. M. GHEENE. CHAS. O. BCULL, _ Gen. Manager. Gen, Passenger Agent. . MARYLAND RAILROAD. Schedule taking effect January 16.1900. Leave HiUen Station as follows: DAILY. 4.30 A. M.—Fast Mall, Main Line, N. and W. R. K., and the South and ex. Sunday P. V. R. R„ Chambersburg, Martinsburg and Winchester. DAILY. EXCEPT SUNDAY. 7.22 A. M.—York and U. & H. Div. and Main line Emory Grove: also, Carlisle and G. A 8.23 A. M.—Main Line. Shippensburg, Freder ick, Emmitsburg and N. & W. K. R. to Shenan doah. 10.17 A. M.—Accom. for Union Bridge, York Gettysburg. 2.25 P. M.—Accommodation for Emory Grove. 3.32 P. M.— Express for York and B. & H. Div. 4.08 P. M.—Ex. Main Line Points, also Frederick, Emmitsburg. Shippensburg and N. & W. H. R. 5.23 P. M.—Accom. for Emory Grove. 6.10 P. M.—Accom. for Union Bridge. 11.25 P. M.—Accommodation for Emory Grove BUNDAYS ONLY. 9.35 A.M.—Accom.for Unionßridgoand Hanover 2.35 P. M.—Accom. for Union Bridge. 4.00 P. M.—Accom. for Emory Grove. 10.55 P. M.—Accom. for Emory Grove. Ticket and Baggage Office, 111 E. Balto. street. Trains stop at Union, Pennsylvania avenue, Fulton, Walbrook (North avenue) Station*. J. M. HOOD, General Manager. B. H. GRISWOLD. Gen’i Pass. Agent. JJALTIMOKE ft LEHIGH RAILWAY CO. On and after Sunday. Oct. 22d, 1899, trains on Baltimore and Lehigh Railway will arrive and leave North Avc.Station, Baltimore, as follows: DAILY (EXCEPT SUNDAY.) LEAVE. ARRIVE. 7.40 A. M. for Cardiff. 8.35 A.M. from Belalr. 9.30A.M. " Belair. 9.10 A.M. “ Cardiff. 4.00 P. M. “ Cardiff. 1.30 P.M. “ Belair. 5.30 P.M. “ Belair. 8.00 P.M. “ Cardiff. SUNDAY TRAINS. LEAVE. I ARRIVE. 8.30 A.M. for Cardiff. 9.25 A.M. from Cardiff. 4.00 P.M. “ “ j 6.00 P.M. “ 6.30 P.M. “ Belair. | 9.30 P.M. “ Belair. Leave Towson for Baltimore, dally, except Sun day, at 8.10, 8.50 A. M., and 1.10, 5.35 P. M. Arrive at Towson from Baltimore, dally, except Sunday, at 8.06,9.51 A. M.. and 4.23, 5.64 P. M. SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Towson for Baltimore at 9.01 A. M. and 5.36. 9.08 P. M. Arrive at Towson from Baltimore at 8.54 A. M.. and 4.24,6.54 P. M. Note.—Trains will not stop at Hampden, Guil ford and Blithewood. W. A. MOORE. General Manager. JJARRY BOSLEyT AUCTIONEER MANOR P. 0., BALTIMORE COUNTY, MD. I will give my personal attention to tJ ~ Auc tioneering of Personal Property and Real Estate Sales. A share of public patronage solicited and satisfaction guaranteed. Sec. 2.—tf.