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THIS YEAB’B 810 COBH CHOP.
The final report of the Department of Agriculture estimates the corn crop for 1908 at 2,642,687,000 bushels. This figure has been exceeded only three times —in 1899, when it was 2,666,440,000bu5he15; in 1905, when it was 2,707,993,000, and in 1906, when it was 2,927,416,000. The crop of 1907 was 2,595,320,000 bush els. Thus it will be seen that this year’s crop is above the average of recent years. As prices are higher than they were when those larger crops were harvested, the income of the corn raiser this year will proba bly be greater than it was in any pre vious season. Corn is the country’s imperial crop. It brings to the producer more than does any other farm product. For about half a dozen years its farm value has been over 81,000,000,000 annually. For 1907 it was 81,337,- 000,000. It will go beyond 81,400,- 000,000 for 1908. There is a close race between hay and cotton for the second place among the crops in ag gregate value, with hay often ahead. In 1907 the figures stood at 8675,- 000,000 for cotton and cotton seed, and 8660,000,000 for hay. Wheat brought 8500,000,000 to the farmers for 1907, oats 8360,000,000, potatoes 8190,000,000, barley 8115,000,000, tobacco 867,000,000 and other pro ducts brought in smaller amounts. As the farming element is still the largest ingredient of the population, and as everybody consumes farm pro ducts, large crops have a vital interest for the country. The aggregate of the cereal crops for 1908 will be almost up to the highest figures of the past. The higher prices will bring a bigger income to the farmers than in any previous year. Secretary Wilson a few weeks ago estimated that the value of the farm products of 1908 would be above the 88,000,000,000 mark, which is a higher figure than they ever touched in the past. The ' favorable crops will be a large ele ment in the country’s prosperity. From the beginning of the year the country has been saying that two things would be needed for the resto ration of prosperity —good crops and a Republican victory for President and Congress. The country has gained both of them, the latter in a particularly large measure. And the evidences of the approaching prosper ity are so numerous that everybody sees them. — St.Louis Globe-Democrat. HATIOH OF SMALL LAND OWNERS. The large estates and great farms and ranches all over the United States are from year to year being divided up into small farms, which are culti vated by owners or tenants living upon them. The tendency of this condition here is greater than in any other country in the world. In a re cent address upon small land owners at a St. Louis Exposition gathering, it was well said that if we educate the people to use the land themselves and enjoy it, they will get the land, be cause the man who lives on his own land will make a profit from it by his own labor and not be the purveyor of the product of the labor of others. The very fact that there are large numbers of men ready to take the land and till it by their own labor, and get their living from it, and know how to do it, will make it practically impossible to compete with them in the production of crops raised with hired labor. That fact alone will necessarily regulate the price of land, so that we need never fear a land mo nopoly in this country under such conditions. The big farmer who hires his labor can not stand the competi tion of the small farmer who lives on his own land and farms it with his own labor. — Indiana Farmer. THAT CREASE IN THE TBOUBEBS “Did you ever hear the history of the crease now uniformly worn in trousers and occasionally extending to the sleeves of coats? No; well, it’s a funny one. In former years creased trousers were the signs of a hand-me down suit,” says a fashionable tailor. “One day, while on his way in a car riage to the Goodwood races in Eng land, King Edward happened to spill a glass of red wine on his light fawn colored broadcloth trousers, and, un willing to return to the palace, he stopped at a ready-made clothing store and bought a pair. In his haste he could not wait to have the creases ironed out. As a consequence, he was seen at the races with creased trousers. The fashion was set, and it has stayed ever since. Yes, we’re all —that is, all men —subjects of King Edward, in a sartorial sense. Fortu nately, he is a careful dresser, or the consequences might be serious.” — Philadelphia Record. DISLIKE CUBLY-HAIBED MEN. It is not generally known that there is a well-defined prejudice against curly-haired men, when it comes to choosing a jury. When asked to ex plain the objection to curly-haired men, a prominent lawyer said : “When I was just starting life my legal mentor inculcated that idea very forcibly into me. He said that curly haired men almost invariably had been the pampered darlings of their parents, and in their youth had been so accustomed to having their own way that they had grown up in the belief that everybody on earth was wrong except themselves. In this way the seeds of opposition were sown, and as men they made it a point to disagree with everybody and every thing. If every other man on a jury voted one way they would vote the other. They usually are as stubborn as the day is long. Hence a curly haired man never goes on a jury “if I can prevent it.” ELECTRICITY DOES HOUSEWORK. Machinery which has lightened the hardest labor of the farmer, miner and all other industries which were once laborious and severe, has at last been adapted to the less strenuous but ex hausting household work, and elec tricity has proved to be the medium. To such extent have the labor-saving devices been developed, says Popular Mechanics , there is now scarcely any thing to be done about the house which cannot be performed by turn ing a switch or touching a button. Cleaning, sweeping, washing, heat ing, cooking, chopping—all these and many more are now done without the expenditure of any strength. The wire that brings in the light brings also a tireless, ever-ready force which instantly responds to every call by day or night. Correspondence Baltimore County Union. SCIENTIFIC MISCELLANY. Silk-Makers Disease—Butter Cows- Town and Country Humidity—The Blood’s De fence and Repair Army—Sugar Bread— ▲ Storm Forerunner—Kites In Subma rine Exploration—Metal-Plating with Vapor—Cattle Electrocution. One of the latestlof the disease a brought by industrial changes baa appeared in an artificial silk factory in Hungary, and is due to poisoning by the vapor of carbon disulphide, which, being heavier than air, accumulates in the lower parts of badly-ventilated rooms. The symptoms at first puzzled the factory surgeons. Severe head ache and discomfort are followed by loss of ap petite and stomach troubles, and later by weak ness of the limbs and general prostration. Im paired sight and mental derangement are com mon. Workmen sometimes collapse and remain in a comatose condition two or three weeks, and others become delirious. Permanent dementia has been known in one case. Treatment is usu ally successful if work is discontinued, and for prevention it is recommended that rooms be ventilated by large fans, and that no man work more than eight days In succession. *• A singular discovery of Dr. Martini, a German bacteriologist investigating cattle disease in China, is that the cows now being rapidly ex ported from Shantung to Veadlvostok give much less milk than American cows, but that the milk contains seven or eight per cent, of butter fat, while cow’s milk in the United States seldom yields over two or three per cent. Much of the food of the Chinese cows is the*refuse of oil-making from beans and peanuts. The milk is unsatisfactory for drinking, but produces a large quantity of excellent butter. The air of large towns is found by V. Kremser to be drier than country air, although it might be supposed that the higher temperature of the towns would increase the vapor. The chief cause of the lessened humidity seems to be the more complete draining of the ground in towns. The leucocytes, or white corpuscles that move about in the blood, have been likened to an army of policemen, as they defend the body from disease by seizing and absorbing germs. Max Kollmann, of the Paris Museum, believes that he has now shown a further, and hitherto unsuspected, usefulness of these tiny blood cells. He has traced the evolution of the leucocytes from certain cells found in the bodies of crus taceans and worms, and he finds reason for con cluding that these roving cells act as feeders of the body as well as defenders. That is, one of their functions seems to be to provide a reserve of albumen, the material now thought to be used by the body in repairing its own tissues. The curious fact has been brought out by French chemists that the presence of five per cent, of sugar does not change the flavor of bread, as much as ten or fifteen per cent, being necessary to give any sweet taste. Exportation from France having been, made unprofitable, means are being considered for increasing the home consumption of sugar, which in 1907 was 83 pounds per capita. The use in bread of five per cent, would greatly benefit the farmers of north ern France. Sugar has a high food value and is perfectly assimilated, and the new bread tested in the army and elsewhere has proven to be of excellent quality. A remarkable phenomenon referred to as “Storm-Nose," a sudden rise of barometric pressure followed by a comparatively gradual fall, before a storm or severe squall, has been . studied by German meteorologists. It explains ’ sudden changes in the level of the sea that have ’ been noted. Observations in the ocean near l Denmark have shown a rise of as much as three feet produced by the passage of this atmospheric r wave, and the effects, of course, may be quite ’ striking. ; /, 1 A new uovel use for man-carrying kites is in locating shoals, wrecks, submarines and mines. The visibility from a considerable height of ob ’ jects under water has been made known by 1 balloonists, and British naval officers have been ! using kites to verify the observations. The tests were made at a height of 2,000 to 3,000 feet. Kites were found to bo superior to captive bal loons, as they require no inflating, offer less re -1 sistence to the wind and are able to withstand I quite strong gales, and they are less cumber f some. From a basket held up by three kites towed by a torpedo destroyer at a speed of 26 knots in the teeth of an 18-mile wind, observa tions were made with ease and in comfort. ! .*• In the new “cowperizing” process of Sherard ' Cowper-Coles, the British electro-metallurgist, iron is given a protective coating by means of zinc vapor, instead of by the usual miscalled I “galvanizing’’ by dipping into molten zinc. I Both porcelain and metallic surfaces are given a | brilliant and delicate zinc coating. The articles to be coated are enclosed in an inner cage of < fine wire netting, and this is revolved slowly in an outer drum of wrought iron in which metal -1 lie zinc is volatilized by gas, the electric furnace . or other suitable heat. A stream of hydrogen is ’ then conducted into the apparatus through a suitable tube. I **• . In his painless slaughtering of cattle. Dr. Stephane Leduc, of Nantes, uses a low-voltage direct current of electricity, which is given a pulsating flow by an interrupter, and this acts bysuspendingcirculationand respiration. After several minutes asphyxia causes death without pain, application of the current for less than I two minutes being followed by complete re ) covery. The current contracts the muscles, prodneing profuse bleeding, and superior meat is claimed to be the result. 1 ptißCjellaneouß. SAVE TOUR • • * DIMES and NICKELS. THE TOWSON NATIONAL BANK IS CONDUCTING A REGULAR SAVINGS DEPARTMENT AT ITS BANKING HOUSE. Where small sums are received on deposit and Interest allowed at the rate of 3 per cent, per annum. 49-Pass books containing full instructions furnished depositors free of cost. W. CLARENCE CRAUMER, Nov. 14—3 m 1 Cashier. FRANK I. WHEELER. WILLIAM P. COLE. WHEELER & COLE, Successors to Offutt, Emmart A Wheeler, FIRE INSURANCE AGENTS, OFFUTT BUILDING, TOWSON, Md. Telephone—C. & P., Towson 138. German-American Ins. Co., N. Y.; Continental Ins. Co.; Home Ins. Co. of N. Y.; Hartford Ins. Co. of Hartford, Conn.; Pennsylvania Fire Ins. Co. of Philadelphia; St. Paul Fire and Marine Ins. Co.; London and Lancashire Ins. Co.; Orient of Hartford, Conn.: Dixie, of Greensboro, N. C.; Fire Association, of Philadelphia; Royal, of Liv erpool; North State, of Greensboro, N.C.; West ern, of Pittsburg: Spring Garden, of Philadel phia; Niagara, of N. Y.; .Etna, of Hartford, Conn.; Norfolk, Norfolk, Va. Representing as we do the above named first class Fire Insurance Companies and an agency of twenty-five years’ standing, that has so long en loyed the confidence of the public, we respect fully solicit of the people of Baltimore county a continuation of their patronage. Oct. 24-lyl WHEELER 4 COLE. gOSLET & UOI.LENREKG, Surveyors & Oivil Engineers, Office—PlPKß BUILDINO, TOWSON, MD. 9*C. & P. Phone—Towson, 78 F. F. D. DOLLENISERG, Jr., County Surveyor. Feb.22—ly T7IIKE INSURANCE. INSURE YOUR HOMES AND FARM BUILD INGS IN THE MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY IN HARFORD COUNTY. BELAIR, MD. (Incorporated in 1843.) Rates 80 per cent, lo wer than other Companies. All risks prompt !y met. Apply to JAMES KELLEY, Director, *loh. 7.—tf. Towson Md. F ENVELOPES I ENVELOPES I ENVELOPES r„ r Professional and Business Man, Furnished in large or small lots, with neatly printed corners, at a very small advanceon their original cost LARGE STOCK to select from. * OFFICE OF TH E UNION, ( too. 7. -tf. Towson. Md. <mrr TO LOAN IN SUMS OF SI,OCO © I .UUU AND UPWARD. Apply to E. W. HERMAN, luneL—tf Attorney at Law. Towson. Md. * COUNTY * OFFICIALS*- Circuit Court. Judges— Chief Judge, Hon. N. Charles Burke; Associate Judges, Hon. Frank I. Duncan and Hon. George L. Van Bibber. Btate'e Attorney— Robert H. Bussey. Auditor—William Grason. Commissioners to take Testimony and Examiners in Equity—A. A. Piper. W. George Marley, Caleb V. Cherbonnier. Crier— George W. Selpp. Interpreter and Datrt/r—Julius Rudiger. Bailtlfs— Tobias C. Linzey-Jacob B. Wilhelm. Stenographer— J. Maurice Watkins Jr Terms of Court. Law and Criminal—lst Monday in March, 3d Monday in May, 3d Monday in September, Ist Monday in December. Equity— Ist Monday in January, Ist Monday in March, Ist Monday in May, Ist Monday in July, Ist Monday in September, Ist Monday in Novem- Clerk’s Office. Clerk of the Courts- William P. Cole. Chief Deputy Clerk and Cashier— M. J. O’Hara. Court Clerk— Michael F. Connor. Equity Clerk— Charles E. Fendall. Index Cirri—William R. Hoff. Examiner— Thomas R. Jenifer. Assistant Examiner— James L. Burgoyne. General Assistant— Thomas B. Gatch. Assistant Cirri—William 8. Cowley. Mtssenqer— Kczin H. Denny. Record Clerks— Bernard Hogarty. Samuel M. Lucas. Henry Dickmeyer, George F. Wheeler. Jr., Charles H. Mays. Charles B. Chapman. John Grason. Jr.. Wm. 8. Cockey. County Commissioners’ Office. County Commissioners— Henry P. Mann, presi dent; William Byerly, hr., Dr. Charles L. Matt fe Clerk and Auditor— E. Stanton Bosley. Transfer Clerk— Hugh J. Gallagher. Counsel to Board— John F. Gontrum and James J. Lindsay. Keeper of Court House.— Marion Shearman. BaUifiothe Board.- John H. Sparks. Watchman at Court House— John B. Miller. Orphans’ Court. Judqes— Meiohor Hoshall, Chief Judge; H. Sey - mour Piersol, E. Clinton Tracey. Register of Witts-William J. Peach. Deputy Register— Hugh P. Price. Copy Clerics— John Green, Eugene Gosnell. Bailiff to Orphans' Court— Wm. Bowen of S. Special Appraisers—]. Maurice Watkins, Sr., George Fauth. Treasurer’s Office. Treasurer and Collector— N. Bosley Merryman. Chief Clerk— John P. Mays. Assistant Clerk— Frank P. Bossom. Counsel— Elmer R. Haile. Police Force. Marshal of Police— W. Herbert Gorsuch. Canton— Harry Hutchins, Harry Councilman, Charles Spann, Cornelius Cotter, James E. Mann, Henry Pflsterer, Joseph Hess, August Schirmer, Michael Moore, Thomas J. Moylan. Theodore Kreamer. GardenviUe— L. B. Meise. Govanstown— Joseph M. Dewees, W. S. Bell. Towson—A.. J. German. m Catonsville— William Stevens, John F. Walker. Arlington— Martin McGuire. Noah Kirk. Mt. Washington— Patrick W. Bcott. Denis F. St> ML Winans— Frank Bartcher, Barney Beale feldt, William Moiler. Roland Port-Jehu Rutledge, L. F. Bortner. PikesviUe—] ames E. Kleeman. 81. Denis— Andrew J. Brass. Lauraville— Royal L. Phelps. Sheriff's Office Sheriff—Abram T. Streett. Clerk and Deputy— John F. Anderson. Deputy— Caleb P. Burton. County Jail. Warden— Elisha M. Price. Deputy Warden—Clinton O. Bosley. Watchman— Wm. Thomas Fulton. Physician— Dr. William L. Smith. Alms House. Superintendent— John P. Chilcoat. Physician—Dr. Thomas C. Bussey. Chaplains— Revs. A. T. Pindell and R. C. Camp bell. Engineer— John T. Shea. Agents to Discover New St Missed Property, j et Dietrict— Thomas J. Flannigan. 2d Dietrict— Caleb S. Hobbs. 3d District—Philip Watts. Ith District— Samuel Owings. 6th District— David M. Thompson. 6th District—Thomas L. Gemmlll. Uh District— Samuel S. Cooper. BtA District— Thomas B. Wheeler. 9th District— William Coney. lOtA District— Harry Patterson. lltA District— Vacant. 12tA District— Henry M. Miller. 131A District— Henry J. Emmerich. Hth District— George C. Wolfe. 16tA District— James Stevenson, Jr. Public Roads. Roads Engineer— Henry G. Shirley ROAD SUPERVISORS. Ist District— Edward N. Thomey. 2d District—]. Isaac Holbrook. 3d District— Joseph A. Kennedy. 41A District— Jacob L. Morrel. 5tA District— Joseph M. Armacost. 6tA District— Frank Shuchart. 7tA District— Samuel H. Molesworth. BtA District— Harry D. Dawes. 9tA District— Elisha W. Parks. lOtA District— J. Conrad Burk. lltA District— Frank J. Kearney. 12tA District—John Schaefer. 13tA District— Henry Gable. 14tA District—]. Thomas Carter. 15tA District— William G. Earl. School Commissioners’ Office. School Commissioners—Thomas B. Todd. Presi dent, North Point; G. Herbert Rice, Catonsville; John Arthur, Fork; Samuel M. Shoemaker, Stevenson; Relster Russdll, Reisterstown; Frank G. Scott, Shawan. Secretary , Treasurer and Superintendent— Albert 8. Cook. Assistant Superintendent— John T. Hershner. Counsel to the Board— Z. Howard Isaac. Supervisors of Election. Charles H. Wise. Democrat; George A. Davis, Democrat: Jarrett N. Zimmerman. Republican. Clerk— Thomas J. Hunter. Counsel to the Board— Arthur P. Sbanklin. Keepers of Police Stations. Canton— Lewis T. Btreett and August Kiefer. Mt. Winans—Philip March, Jr. Station House Magistrates. Arlington— Richard A. Bevan. Canton— Philip A. Dunnigan. Mt. Winans—August W. Miller. Miscellaneous. Covnty Surveyor— Fred. D. Dollenberg, Jr. Inspector Weights and Measures—]. P. D. Parks. Keeper of Bear Creek Draw - Bridge— Geo. Grace. Keeper of Back River Draw Bridge— Frederick Steinbach. JsUsc£llawjeotts. W O. B. WRIGHT, Baldwin P. 0., Baltimore County, Md., Real Estate and Collection Agency —AND— JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. Director and Agent of the Harford Mutual Fire Insurance Company. BUY AMD SELL REAL ESTATE. If you want to buy country property, or wish to sell, see me. I can help you either way. t3P~ Prompt attention given to the collection of claims. Residence—NEAß FORK. [June 13—ly ~DrT a7o7mcCURDY & CO-7 TOWSON, Md. Orders received for— ALL KINDS OF SLATE. Peach Bottom Roofing Slate, Slabs for Walks, v | v M, Chimney Tops, .gig. KiJC Burial Cases, XjX * Cemetery Stabs, * Imposing Stones, 4e„ 4c. 49-Uail on or address as above. C. 4 P. Phone—Towson 23 R. [July 4—ly ESTABLISHED 1876. BOTH PHONES. DANIEL - RIDER, 1001 GREENMOCNT AVENUE, BALTIMORE, Md„ COMMISSION * MERCHANT For the Sale of Hay, Grain and Straw. Orders for Mill Feed, Gluten Feed, Cotton Seed Meal, Oil Cake Meat, Salt, 4c., will receive prompt attention. [Apl. 4—ly P. R. BUCHWALD, TINNER & PLUMBER, HARFORD ROAD, opposite Grindon Lane. C. 4 P. Phone. Hamilton 31. Mch 14—ly ENSOR BROWN & SON, CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS MARBLE HILL, COCKEYSVILLE, Md. P. O. Address—Phoenix, R. F. D., Md. Estimates furnished on short notice. Jobbing of all kinds promptly attended to. Dec. 28—ly PIANOS tuned In Any Part of the County. Address, JOSEPH A. NEUMAYER, Raspeburg, K. F. D., Md. C. 4 P. Tel.—Hamilton 4-k. [Sept. 28—ly Money to loan on FIKST-CLASB REAL ESTATE, IN SUMS TO SUIT, AT 6X PER CENT. Apply to GRASON 4 BACON, Deo. 16—tr Towson. Md. Fire Department. Superintendent of Fire Alarm Telegraph— George Hartman. Fire Marshal— Charles Herrman. No. 1, Towson—Alex. B. Miles, captain; Harry E. Numbers, driver. No. 2, Mt. Washington— Edw. Scharf, captain; Edward Kearnes, driver. No. 3, Arlington— John W. Criswell, captain; Charles Hoffman, driver. No. 5, Catonsville— Thomas Armacost, captain; Frederick Ronnenberg, driver. No. 6, Ml. Winans— Zachariah Durm, captain; Philip Grace, driver. N 0.7,. 7, Canton— Adam Hartman, captain; Wm. H. Waters and John Linderman, drivers; James E. Flynn, engineer; James Mullaney, assistant engineer: Joseph Hoeflin. houseman. No. 8, Highlandtown— John Heickle, captain; James White and Conrad C. Freidel, drivers; Edward Gensler, engineer; Joseph Kuhn, assist ant engineer; Robert Funk, houseman. No. 9, GardenviUe— Henry B. Nuth, captain; Louis N. Bradfield, driver. No. 10, Govanstown— R. E. Lee Reed, captain; George J. Mulligan, driver. No. 11, Roland Park—Petty A. Knight, captain; John D. Meekins and Leonard H. Ilornick, driv ers; J. F. Hofstetter, engineer. Bpecial Officers. Middle River— James W. Wood. Texas— Thomas F. Keough. Oella— Thomas L. West. Dickeyville— Jacob C. Pace. Buxton— John H. Bowen. EUlcotl City— Denis Cavey. Lutherville— Michael Welsh.l Patapsco Neck— Edward A. Parker. Special Officer for Entire County— Noah Walker Removers of Garbage, Govanstown— Molyneux J. Fisher. Jr. Highlandtown— Jacob Hahn and John Schwara. Canton— Geo.A. Telljohanu and John Foertach berk. Catonsville— Peter Toole, Harman Faye. Towson— J. William Phipps. Tuxedo, Evergreen and Plat 1, Roland Park - William Foster. Plat 2 and 3 Roland Park— W. S. Hull. Sanitary Officers. Ist District—Dr. A. H. Mann. 2d District— Dr. Harry F. Shipley. 3d District —Dr. Henry A. Naylor. 4 th District— Dr. Harry M. Slade. s th District— Dr. B. F. Price. 6th District— Dr. J. B. Norris. Ith District—Dr. E. W. Hyde. 6th District— Dr. T. Ross Payne. 9 th District —Dr. R. C. Massenburg 10 th District— Dr. Thomas H. Emory 1 Ith District— Dr. James F. H. Gorsuch 12th District—Dr. W. E. McClanahan. 13 th District— Dr. Frank H. Ruhl. 14 th District— Dr. William D. Corse. 15 th District— Dr. John W. Harrison. Lamp Lighters. Dickeyville— John P. Murphy. Mt. Winans— Simon Soigle. Constables. Ist District— Frederick C. Raab. August J. Pe ters, Denis Cavey. 2d District —Caleb S. Hobbs, C. E. Crusey. 3d District— Thomas W. Edes. ith District— Charles J. Beckley. s th District —William H. Benson. 6 th District— William F. Hare. Ith District—]. Elmer Rosier, Geo. W. Canoles. 6th District —Edward W. Cole, John W. Hoff man. 9 th District— Jas. P. Wilkinson, George G. Ger man. George D. Myerly, Clarence T. Murray. 10 th District— Oscar Johnson, Robert A. Nelson. II th District— 12th District— Christian Hess. 13thDistrict— Joseph J.Gillen, Joseph Bollinger. 14 th District— John A. Quick, William Sindall. 16th District— James W. Wood. Justices of the Peace. ls< District— Henry B. Whiteley, Catonsville; William E. Nagle, Catonsville; John M. Bone, Ellicott City; August C. Luers, Dickeyville: Frederick C. Pakendorf, Catonsville. 2d District— William C. Euler, Woodlawn; Wm. E. Fite, Roslyn; John T. Isaac, Granite; Lloyd N. Randall, North Branch. 3d District— Richard A. Bevan,Arlington ; Wm. F. Coughlan, PikesviUe; H. Holliday Emicb, Arlington ; Andrew Ensor, Mount Washington. ith District —Jno.H. Beckley, Reisterstown; J. J. Smith Orrick, Glyndon; Samuel H. Brown, Woodensburg; David L. Slade, Owings’ Mills. s th District—Abraham S. Cooper, Upperco; John T. Thompson, Mt. Carmel; Noah F. Jack son. Mt. Carmel. 6th District—] ohn H. Copenhaver, Freeland; Samuel S. Miller. Freeland; Wm.l. McCullough, Ray ville; E. Louis Palmer, Freeland. Ith District —W. E. Anderson, White Hall; Ed win C. Hawkins, Parkton : John W. Hicks, Here ford ; Alfred A. Sparks, Parkton. 6th District —John I). C. Duncan, Cockeysville; F. A. Gemmlll, Shawan; Samuel C. Dail, Luther ville ; Wm. T. Curtis, Shawan. 9th District— Joseph B. Herbert, Towson; Chas. T. Bowen, Brookiandville; John J. Timanus, Towson; Thos. J. Hunter, Towson; George J. Holland, Loch Raven : James H. K. P. Wilkin son, Govans; Thomas I. Sbanley, Roland Park J. Howard Fox, Towson. 19th District— George Treut. Jacksonville. 11th District —Patrick Bradley.Loreley; Charles J. Francis, White Marsh; John T. Ambrose, Jenkins; Harry Schutz, Upper Falls; W. O. B. Wright, Baldwin. 12th District— David A. Thompson. Highland town ; Townley R. Wolfe, HighlandtownHenry J. Mueller, Canton. 13 th District—Robert C. Clark, St. Denis: Au- Sist W. Miller, Mt. Winans ; Frank A. Bond, alethorpe. lllh District— Jos. A. Neumayer, GardenviUe; J. Harman Scbone, GardenviUe; Geo. A. Klein, Fullerton. 15tA District— Joseph Blair, Bparrow’s Point; James F. Gibson. Chase; John Gettman, Rose ville: James Mitchell. Rossville; James Gil more, ltcssviUe; Wm. H. Haut. Rossville. Notaries Public. Towson— James Kelley, Mrs. C. Marley Hipsley, Ernest C. Hatch. Catonsville— Miss Laura M. Platt, Arthur W. Robson, George A. Betzold. Roland Park— Miss Elizabeth A. Parker, O. Parker Baker, F. Spence Creney, C. Walter Car nan. Reisterstown— William L. Bhriver. Owings' Mills— George Ward. Cockeysville— Peter Mulcahy. Govanstown— Jacob S. Parr. Madison E. Lloyd, Lennox B. Clemens. Wm. H. Herzog, J. Leroy Hopkins. Orangeville— Titus L. Mason. Raspeburg— Joseph Plumer. Highlandtown— Edw. A. Pflster, John H. Filler. Corbett —Frank E. Sparks. Sparrow's Point—Vf m. Y. Hummel. Woodlawn— Theodore E. Macken. PikesviUe— Jacob H. Kraft, Carlyle Barton. Arlington— Frank M. Barrett. Long Green— C. Robert Wilson. Duiany's Valley—]. Marsh Matthews. Hamilton— Martin Kennedy, Frank C. Purdum. Brehm's Lane— Michael Luoer. iptiscellanjemts. WILLIAM A. LEE, TOWSON, MD., "ss, GROCERIES, Teas and Coffees, Canned Goods, y Cigars and Tobacco, tv Boots and Shoes, FLOUR, FEED, HAT & STRAW, Phosphate, Lime and Cement, ALL REPAIRS FOR OLIVER AND BIBBELL CHILLED PLOWB. GARDEN TOOLS, GRASS AND GARDES SEEDS. All Goods Found in a First-Class Store Sept. 26—3 m TREES,SHROBS Ornamental Plants. vegetabTe plants IN SEASON. Rmton Floral and Nursery Co. RIDER P. 0.. Md. June 20—lv GEORGE S. SANDNER. JOHN F. MUMMA. ££,■ 111 SANDNEK 4 MUMMA, Proprietors, Long Green Station, Maryland 4 Penna. R. R. Postofflce—Gittings, Md. 49-SATISFACTION GUARANTEED.-** LOUIS HERGENRATHER, Jr., Agent, Tow son Pharmacy. Towson, Ma. solicit a share of public patronage, as suring our patrons of the very best service, at reasonable prices. rJulylß—ly LIME! LIRE! LIME! Having resumed the business of Burning Lime, we are now prepared to FURNISH IN ANY QUANTITY Whitewashing, Building and Agricul tural Lime. SHANKLIN & JENIFER, KILNS AT LOCH RATES, May 30—lyl BALTIMORE COUNTY. Md. at gau>. "IT r GILL SMITH, W • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building, Towgon, Md. Elmer j. cook, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building, Towson, Md. JOHN S. ENSOR, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Offutt Building, Towaon, Md. Robert r. boarman, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 414 Equitable Building, Baltimore, Md. TY7TLLIAM S. KEECH, Jr., W ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building. Towgon, Md. J HOWARD FOX, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building, Towson, Md. Osuokne i. yellott, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 1227-29 Calvert Building, Baltimore, Md. W STUART SYMINGTON, Jr., . ATTORNEY AT LAW, 1231-33 Calvert Building, Baltimore, Md. Laban sparks. ATTOREY AT LAW, No. 228 ST. PAUL STREET. BALTIMORE. Mp. JFRED. C. TALBOTT, • ATTORNEY AT LAW. 17_Lerington street, Baltimore, and Towson,Md. Elmer r. haile, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Piper Building, Towson, Md. Arthur p. shanklin, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 26 Bank of Baltimore Bldg., and Towson, Md. T SCOTT OFFUTT, . ATTORNEY AT LAW. Piper Buildipg, Towson, Md. IRVIN G. HERMAN, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 6 East Lexington street. Baltimore, Md. CBOHN SLINGLUFF, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Towson, Md. ITT GEORGE MARLKY, W • ATTORNEY AT LEW, Second National Bank Building, Towson, Md. JOHN J. TIMANUS, ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR AT LAW, Piper Building. Towson. Md. Francis l. klemm, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 225 St. Paul street, Baltimore, Maryland. Herbert w. stone, ATTORNEY AT LAW, C. & P. Phone. Sparrow's Point, Md. Robert h. bussey, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Piper Building, Towson, Md. Fielder c. slingluff, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Fidelity Building. (3d floor,) Baltimore. Henry shirk, ATTORNEY AT LAW, JMAULSBY SMITH. • ATTORNEY AT LAW, La. rettaliata, • ATTORNEY AT LAW. 847-849 Equitable Building, Baltimore, Md, Noah e. offutt. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Money to Loan. Offutt Building. Towson. JAMES P. OFFUTT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, ffutt Building. Towson, Md. J EDWARD STIRLING, • ATTORNEY & COUNSELLOR AT LAW, 1609 N. Calvert Street. Baltimore. CHARLES PIELERT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, JOHN P. O’FEKRALL, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 110 E. Lexington Street, Baltimore, Md. Henry c. weaver, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 505 Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Md. Am. dknhakd, . ATTORNEY AT LAW, Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Md. CHARLES & ARTHUR HERZOG, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 112 B. Lexington Street. Baltimore. Md. SAMUEL REGESTER, ATTORNEY AT LAW, _ 301 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Md. Ernest c. hatch, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Piper Building, Towson, Md. T L. G. LEE, O • ATTORNEY AT LAW. City Office—l 2E. Lexington St., Baltimore, Md. Every Saturday at Belair. Md. JOHN MAYS LITTLE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Piper Building, Towson, Md. Residence—Parkton, Md. Dg. mcintosh, Jr., . ATTORNEY AT LAW, Offices—Towson, Md., and 213 St. Paul street, Baltimore. Md. WATSON E. SHERWOOD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Offices—Postofflce, owings’ Mills, and 1400Contl- nental Building, Baltimore. JAMES KELLEY, ATTORNEY AT LAW, AND NOTARY PUBLIC. Offutt Building, Towson, Md. JOHN S. BIDDISON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Offices—Piper Building, Towson, and Law Build ing, Courtland St., Baltimore. Md. "ITTILLIAM H. LAWRENCE, W ATTORNEY AT LAW, 213 St. Paul Street. Baltimore, and Smedley Row, Towson, Md. Do. mcintosh, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Offices—Towson, Md., and 213 St. Paul street, Baltimore, Md. R. FRAN KEN BERRY, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Masonic Temple, Towson, Maryland. J. EDWIN DAVIS. CHARLES E. SIEOMDND. Davis & siegmund, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 702 Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Md. ERNEST HOEN, JR. HARRY B. PARKHDRBT. Hoen a PARKHURST, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 948 Equitable Building, Baltimore, Md. TEFFERSON D. NORRIS, tl ATTORNEY AT LAW, Room 12, No. 222 St. Paul street, Baltimore. Glyndon and Reisterstown, Saturdays. Harry e. mann, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Latrobe Building, 100 E. Lexington street, Bal- timore, Md. J MARSH MATTHEWS, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, 510-512 Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Md. Special attention to county practice. AA. PIPER, ATTORNEY AT LAW, • TOWSON, Md. Office—ln Piper Building, opposite main en- trance to Court House. JOSHUA G. BOSLEY, TOWSON AND PHILOPOLIS, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND SURVEYOR. Pays special attention to real estate, both as surveyor and as attorney. WILLIAM ORASON. LEWIS 11. BACON G bason a bacon, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Room 3 Masonic Building, Towson, 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. R. W. APPLEOARTH. C. T. REIFSNIDER, JR. APPLEGARTH & REIFSNIDER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 10 E. Lexington Street, Baltimore, Md. W. RIBTEAU ORASON. CARLTON ODB ORASON. GRASON a ORASON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Rooms 11 and 12. Piper Building, Towson, Md. Alfred j. carr, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 727-732 Law Building, 221-227Courtland Street Baltimore. Md. Residence—C. & P.. Pikesville 51-Y. El. painter, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, 301 St. Paul Street, Baltimore. Also, Owing*’ Mills till 8.30 A. M. daily. City and county practice. Both Phones. JOHN H. RICHARDSON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 622-623-624-625 Law Building, Courtland Street, near Lexington, Baltimore, and Towson. Residence —42 Eastern Aye., Highlandtown. C. & P. Phone. OF.ORGE WHITE LOCK, JOHN B. DEMINO, DAVID FOWLER, W. THOM AS KEM P. WHITELOCH A FOWLEIt, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 1407 Continental Building. Baltimore. Md. JOHN F. GONTRUM, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Law Building, Courtland Street. Baltimore, Md. Office hours from 10 A. M. to 3 P. M. Special attention to practice in Baltimore city and Baltimore county. FRED’K J. BCHLOBBTEIN. HORACE T. SMITH. SCHLOSSTEIN A SMITH, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 1013 American Building, Baltimore, Md. C. A P. Phone—St. Paul 172. Emanuel w. Herman, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW. Baltimore City Offices—Builders’ Exchange Building, Charles and Lexington Streets. Baltimore County Offices —Piper Building, Towson, Md. C. A P. Tel.-Bt. Paul 2365. JAMES J. LINDSAY, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Baltimore City Office—4l2 Equitable Building. Towson Office—Smedley Row. _ u j C. A P.-St. Paul 3143. Phones City Office-j Maryland—Courtland 1676. Residence Phone—C. A P., Towson 170 K. EDWABD A. o’mara. m. c. anoelmier. S.’MARA A AKGKLMIKR, ’ ATTORNEYS AT LAW, St. Paul St., (Rooms I,2and 30 Baltimore, Md. Dhnrwui i Maryland 1831 W. Phones [ c Mt . Vernon 4499. W. R. BISHOP, —WITH— LIKES, BERWANGER A CO CLOTHIERS, 8, 10 A 12 E. Baltimore St., TAILORS, Baltimore, Md. FURNISHERS. We are making a specialty this season of wonderfully good suits and overcoats for Men at TEN DOLLARS each. LIKES, BERWANGER A CO. Oct. 3—l2t • AIRCOOLED rfjljfck ■ is TH:E BESTT ySBBpK The World is Progressive and the WBijMW PPa JuMok New-Way is Years in Advance jj-a| WELL PROTECTED BY PATENTS AND IN A |^gjgjj|jLj|^^Bj OOMPARISDN ■ It weighs only one-quarter as much as the old type of engines. . Uses one-quarter as much fuel. No pipes or pumps. No needle valve. No packing. No foundation required ; will run anywhere. Is held In place by four lag screws. Speed from 200 to 600, which increases; 12-inch pulley to 36 inch. No counter shaft is needed to get the different speeds. One oil cup oils automatically. We do not turn gasoline off or on to Btart or stop. Power rated with steam; not compared with other gasoline engines and has less than one-quarter as many parts and is made where quality counts. Not a drop ofwater is used. Will not freeze up In winter or burn up In summer. No dampness to sweat through the cylinder and rust it when not in use. If your cylinder rusts inside it is ruined and you don’t know why. It will start the same in winter as in summer. Its speed range and oil device and absence of large and heavy wheels make it longer lived than any other type of engine by many years. It cannot wear— runs in oil. The New-Way Is the Only Air-Cooled Engine in the World that Is Made In All Sizes and Guaranteed to Develop Its Full Rated H. P. for Any Length of Time in Any Climate and Not Over-Heat. It is a well known fact that there is no way to cool water but by air. All engines are cooled by air, directly or indirectly. Water will stay hot for a long time when put in a rubber bag. so air cannot come in contact with it. The aggressiveness of the water cool agents will convince you that he yelps from fear. Mention it to him when he calls and watch the sore spot develop. Take no Chances and Investigate the Merits of the New-Way. We have no signed orders for engines; they are sold on their merits. You take them on free trial and pay for them if you like them better than the money they cost. Is It fair ? See it before you buy. cr_ iMLAJsnsrs <& co. 3 Aug. I—tf] FORREST STREET, COR. HILLEN, BALTIMORE, Md. : ~y— “ We Make j a leader of THE S HER WIN- i| WILLIAMS PAINTS because p they represent the best paint value on the market. jp For durability, spread- | ing capacity, beauty, easy working qualities, and [j economy no better paints [i can be made. They come in but one | quality—the best. They are economical, always. Ask for color cards. I SOLD BY H, E. BARTLESON, Cockeysville, Md. [July4-ly S. L. LAMBERD CO., 111, 113,115 Light Street, Baltimore, Md. Agricultural Implements, Seeds, Fertilizers, Carriages, Wagons, Lawn Mowers, McVicker Gasoline Engines, WIND MILLS, TANKS, TOWERS, PUMPS. We Install Bath Rooms, Toilets, Sinks, etc., in Country Homes. May 16—ly] Let Ua Make You Estimate. | Igu will recognize the \&lue wlierv, 1 | ;y6iLbecome aweercr of ■ | 'Shoe** [ | None -so comfortable or of* I | style 1 $3.00 $3.50 $4.00 l ’ | SOLDffy/?EPf?ESENTAT/VE DEALERS | f ‘ C. A P.— Mount Vernon 2751. Md.—Courtland 2145. BARGAIN PRICES FOR TINNEBS, PLUMBERS, STOVES AND HARDWARE DEALERS. ESTABLISHED 1865. WILLIAM A. CONWAY, 626-628 FORREST STREET, Near Belair Market, BALTIMORE, Md. MANUFACTURER AND JOBBER OF Tin Plate in Rolls and Boxes, Eave Trough and Conductor Pipe, Elbows, Shoes, Galvanized Iron, Black Iron, Sheet Zinc, Corrugated Galvanized Roofing, V Crippled Roofing, Solder and Tinners’ Supplies in general. Tin in Rolls, plain and painted, 28 sheets to roll, a specialty. Strap Iron, Railroad Milk Cans. Iron-clad Baltimore Milk Cans, &c. Stoves, Ranges, Furnaces and Fireplace Heaters. STOVE REPAIRS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. |y Correspondence Solicited. Low Prices for this Fall’s Trade. [Oct.l7tMay9. Foutz’s Superior Poultry Food Is a true Food and Tonic Medicine; also a Certain Egg Producer. Superior Prepared especially for Yarded Poultry. It prevents Diseases; Srir-" 1 - Poultry Food. Keeps Chickens Strong and Healthy. They like it. SscsiS Price US Cents Per Package. Tv Footz’s Horse and Cattle Powder 25c, per pkg. " jEkw Foutz’s Perfect Lice Powder 25c. Foutz’s Certain Worm Powder 50c. “ IXV-' VI Foutz’s Certain Kolik Cure 50c. per bottle. KtJ—ST.; Foutz’s Liniment 25c. “ Foutz’s Healing Powder, for Harness Bores, etc,..25c. per pkg. tjEgpfcf- These Old Established and Standard Remedies a-j^3£S27S£ FOR SALE BY DEALERS EVERYWHERE. AT TOWSON W. A. LEE and A. M. WEIS. jSgjS AT GOVANSTOWN J. T. NORRIS A SON. ?.^s§ THE DAVID E. FOUTZ COMPANY, Mfrs., jjgggg Aug.BtFeb.B] BALTIMORE, Md. physicians and Hcniists. v\R. H. 8. JARRETT, Office with his father (Dr. J. H. Jarrett), Wash ington Avenue, near Allegany Avenue, TOWSON, Md. Special attention to catarrh of nose and throat. Office Hours—B to 10 A. m.; 6to Bp. m. C. & P. Phone—Towson 217. fOct.lOtJune6 IQR. H. J. BURTON, D ENTIST HAMILTON, BALTIMORE COUNTY, Md. CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK AND FILLINGS OF ALL KINDS. C. A P. Phone, Hamilton 35.1 Dec. 7—ly R. R. C. MASSKNBURG, —OFFICE — _ AT DRUG STORE OF MASSKNBURG A SON. Odd Fkixowb’ Hall, „T? WBON ’ Md C. A P. Phone, Towson 342. Residence—W. Pennsylvania Avenue, near Postoffice. Night bell and C. A P. Phone, Towson 461. Mcb.l6—lv p|K. J. ROYSTON GREEN, NORTH BALTIMORE AVENUE, Near Trinity Church, TOWSON. Md Office Hours—B to 10 A. M.. and 6toBP. M. C. A P. Telephone. July 18—ly ptiscjelXaTXjeDMS. the ill) COUNTRY 1831 GENTLEMAN The ONLY Agricultural NEWSpaper AND ADMITTEDLY THE LEADING AGRICULTURAL JOURNAL OF THE WORLD. Every department written by specialists, the highest authorities in their respective lines. No other paper pretends to compare with It in qualifications of editorial staff. Gives the agricultural NEWS with a degree of completeness not even attempted by others. SINGLE SUBSCRIPTION, SI.SO. BUT SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS are offered to club organizers. We want an Agent in your town, and will be glad to send you our AGENTS’ PROPOSITION if you could find time to do a little can vassing for us. SPECIMEN COPIES will be mailed free on request. It will pay any body interested in any way in country life to send for them. Address the publishers: LUTHER TUCKER A SON, Oct. 31—tf) Albany, N. Y. jyj-AKYLANI) A PENNSYLVANIA R. R. On and after Sunday, Oct. 11, 1908, trains on the Maryland A Pennsylvania Railroad will leave and arrive at North Ave. Station, Baltimqye as follows: DAILY (EXCEPT SUNDAY. LEAVE. ARRIVE. 7.35 A. M. for York. 8.25 A. M. from Belair. 9.30 A. M. “ Belair. 9.20 A.M. “ Delta. 3.25 P. M. “ York. 11.55 A.M. “ York. 5.05 P. M. “ Belair. 2.05 P.M. “ Belair. 6.00 P. M. “ Delta. 5.50P.M. “ York. 11.30 P. M. “ Belair. | 7.40 P.M. “ Belair. SATURDAY ONLY. Leave at 1.30 P. M. for Belair. Arrive at 4.00 P. M. from Belair. SUNDAY ONLY. LEAVE. I ARRIVE. 9.05 A.M. for Delta. 1 9.00 A.M. from Delta. 4.06 P.M. “ Delta. [5.55 P.M. “ Delta. 11.00P.M. “ Delta. [9.30 P.M. “ Delta. LEAVE TOWSON FOR BALTIMORE. Daily, except Sunday, at 8.05,9.03,11.37 A. M., 1.44, 22.214.171.124 P. M. Saturday only, 3.39 P. M. Sunday only, 8.37 A. M„ 5.35, 9.08 P. M. ARRIVE AT TOWSON FROM BALTIMORE. Daily, except Sunday, at 7.59, 9.50 A. M., 3.45, 5.25, 6.22,11.46 P. M. Saturday only. 1.50 P. M. Sunday only, 9.29 A. M„ 4.26,11.20 P. M. J. S. NORRIS. General Manager. C. A. FIFER, Gen’l Pass. Agent. nHESAFEAKE STEAMBHIP COMPANY “CHESAPEAKE LINE.” ELEGANT PASSENGER STEAMERS “CO LUMBIA” AND “AUGUBTA,” For OLD POINT COMFORT and NORFOLK.Va. Steamers leave Baltimore daily (exoept Sun day) at 6.30 P. M., and arrive Old Point Comfort at 6 A. M. and Norfolk at 7.00 A. M.. where con nection is made with the Rail Line 6 for all point* South and Southwest. “YORK RIVER UNCJI --= ELEGANT PABSENGER STEAMER “ATLAN TA” for WEST POINT and RICHMOND, Va. Steamer leaves Baltimore Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 5 P. M., and arrive West Point at 7.45 A. M„ and Richmond at 9.20 A. M. Steamers call at Gloucester Point, Clement’s, Clay BaDk and Allmond’s (weather and ice per mitting.) STEAMERS LEAVE BALTIMORE FROM PIERS 18 & 19 LIGHT STREET WHARF. Through Tickets to all points may be secured, baggage checked and staterooms reserved from the City Ticket Offices, 119 E. Baltimore street, ARTHUR W. ROBSON, Agent, 127 E. Baltimore street, or the General Offices, Light and Lee streets, Baltimore. Md. E. E. FOSTER, E. J. CHISM, General Manager. General Passenger Agent. T. H. McDANNEL, Asst. Gen’l Passenger Agt. Nov. 23—tf BUSICK’S CAFE FORMERLY URBAN’S, York Road and Pennsylvania Ave. Oppo. Lee Building, TOWSON, MD. HARRY D. BUSICK, Proprietor. —Always on hand the finest brands of— LIQUORS, BRANDIES, A*. CHAMPAGNE, CLARET, JA 7y BROWN STOUT, HASS’ ALE, PORTER, Ac. 5 THE BRST BEER on draught and in bottle* foi family use. A large stock of CIGABB of best brands always on hand. Ample Stabling and Shedding and polite hoatlei always in attendance. July 4—ly SLADE BROS. & CO., Carnage s wagon into AND UNDERTAKERS, LONG GREEN, Md. Manufacturers and Dealers In All Styles of Harness and Horse Goods. tST Agents for the celebrated PAGE WOVBN WIRE FENCE CO. and the INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CO. MACHINEB. *F“C. & P. Phone—Fork Exchange, 17-7. Feb. 3—tf J.T. KAUFFMAN & SON, ~ Saddles, Harness, AND STABLE SUPPLIES, Including Brambles’ Horse Foot Remedy, 408 ENSOR STREET, Oppo. No. 8 Engine House. BALTIMORR. Md. C. & P. Telephone. Dec.2By J. MAURICE WATKINS fc s6nT -DIALERS IH— Staple, Fancy & Green Groceries Fruits in season. Fresh and Balt Meats. Full line of Tobaccos, Foreign and Domeatlo Cigars. Ac. Sept. 12—ly TOWSON. MP. &ncticm&zvß. CORBETT, BALTO. COUNTY, Md. WILLIAM M. RISTEAL’, 13 PIPER BUILDING, TOWSON. MP. YTTILLIAM N. MAYS, W RUHL’B P. 0., BALTO. COUNTY. MP. CHARLES H. ISENNOCK, R. F. D. No. 1, PHCENIX, Mo. CALEB 8. HOBBS, RANDALLBTOWN, BALTO. COUNTY. JAMES L. NORWOOD, TOWSON AND UPPER FALLS THOMAS C. BIDDISON, GARDENVILLE, BALTO. COUNTY ED. J. HERRMANN, ROSBVILLE, BALTO. COUNTY, Md. PE. BOTH, Md. Phone. • PERRY HALL, BALTO. COUNTY George a. Walter, PERRY HALL, BALTO. COUNTY CV H. BATTEE, T. LAURAVILLE, Md. CHARLES J. BECKLEY, REISTERSTOWN, MP STANBBURY BRIAN, WHITE MARBH, Md Harry councilman, PARK VILLE, Mp. Alexander hughes, BEN GIBB, Md. Thomas j. wells, UPPER FALLS. BALTO. COUNTY, Md