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APRIL ..123 0CT...'.. .. ..!.. .. 1 2 4 5; 6 7, 8| 9 10 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 11 12 13 14 15:16 1? 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 17 18 19'20 21 22 23 25 28 27 28 29 30 .nl 24 26'26;27 28 29 30 r MAT .. .. .. 1: 31 .. .. .. .. .. .. 2 31 4 5 6 78( NOV... ..I 1 2i 3 4 5 6 9 1011 12 13 14 15 7 8 1 9 10 11 12 13 16117118 19 20 2122 14 15 16 17 18,19 20 23 24'25 28 27 28 29 21 22 23|24 25128 27 30'31 •• I 128129 30(7.j..1.. •• JUNE.. .. . 1 2 3 4 5 DEC... ll 2 3 4 61 7 8 9 1011 12 5 6 7 81 9 1011 113114 15 16 17(18 191 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 (20 21 22 23 24 25 26 .19 20 21 22'28|24 25 WHERE THEBE’S HO XMAS. The Christinas hater may be made happy. He can have his wish and “go somewhere where there isn’t any Christmas. ’ ’ He will not have to die to do it either, but he will have to be a good sailor in order to fully enjoy his paradise, which is not on earth. It is on water. Let him start on his ►“— search from Vancouver, B. C., on Dec. 18 in the direction of the orient. As the days pass and he comes nearer and nearer the 25th of the month he may begin to feel uneasy and think himself the victim of a joke. Even as late as bedtime on Dec. 24 he may feel resentful over what he fears is a wild goose sail. He may fall asleep thinking of the disagreeable things he will do next day just because it will be Christmas, but he will be disap pointed, for when he wakes in the morning he will find it the 26th of December. The 25th’is not and has not been. It seems to have passed in the night. It is gone completely— K but where ? An experienced naviga tor explains the lapse thus : 1 “In just about the middle of the Pacific ocean is the one hundred and eightieth degree of longitude, and when that imaginary line is reached the westward traveler drops one day outof his calendar for the year. That line crosses the antipodes, or point on the earth’s surface which is precisely < f , opposite to Greenwich, England, the place at which by common consent of * all nations the counting of time be gins. At noonday, when the sun is directly overhead at Greenwich, at other points to the westward the time will be earlier by one hour for each 15 degrees of longitude, so that when 190 degrees is reached it will be midnight. “Twelve hours have thus been gain ed, and the other twelve hours would be added if the journey around the globe were completed. So by univer sal agreement the 25th of December would be dropped by all navigators reaching the fatal line on the previous day, and travelers would be cheated 1 out of their Christmas at the only place on the earth’s surface where a thing could happen.” — Mon- Via/ Star. KING HEBOD’B BOOSTEB. ■-Ever since that first Christmas eve has crowed all night long on the anniversary to keep away evil , spirits, for the cock is a holy bird and • a knowing one. There is a pleasant tale of him and St. Stephen, the first martyr, whose day is Dec. 26, close k by his dear Lord’s. St. Stephen was King Herod’s steward, it seems, who served him in the kitchen and at table. One night as he was bringing in the boar’s head for his master’s dinner he saw the star shining over Bethlehem. Immediate ly he set down the huge platter and , exclaimed: “No longer, Herod, will I be thy servant, for a greater King than thou is born.” “What aileth thee?” cried the king wrathfully. “Do you lack meat or drink that you would desert my ser vice for another’s?” i “Nay,” anwered Stephen ; “Hack neither meat nor drink, but the Child that is born this night is greater than all of us, and Him only will I serve.” “That is as true,” quoth Herod, smiting the table with his fist, “as that this roast cock on the platter shall crow before us.” Hardly were the words out of his mouth when the cock stretched his neck and crowed lustily, “Christus natus est!” At this proof that Steph en’s words were true Herod was so angry that he made his soldiers take Stephen outside the walls of Jerusalem und stone him to death. And this is the reason why unto this day St. Stephen is the patron of stonecutters. — Lippincott's Magazine. A CHBISTMAB WASHING. “In giving Christmas presents to children,” said Mrs. Frederick Schoff, the president of the National Mothers’ Congress, ‘ ‘our first aim should be to transport, to overjoy, to enrapture. “I once knew a little girl who, on fire with excitement, rushed in from her bedroom to see her presents on Christmass morning and after one look burst into disappointment and disgust. “It was some such experience, I have no doubt, that had befallen a little girl friend of mine. “ ‘Are you going to give me any thing for Christmas ?’ she said one day to her aunt. “‘Yes, if you’re good,’ the aunt replied. “The little girl gazed at her aunt with wistful earnestness. Then she said: “ ‘Please, auntie, then, nothing useful.’ ” —Cincinnati Enquirer. Small Boy—“Do you see that big drum in the window?” Storekeeper —“Yes, my lad,” Small boy— “ Well, you keep it under the counter for a few days. Santa Claus will be around here to get it for me.” ‘ ‘The Uppertens lead an ideal ‘fam ily life.’ ” “Do thej’never quarrel ?” “Never. She is in Europe, he at Saratoga, and the children are with their grandmother.” Democrats are delightful and Re publicans refreshing at least once a year, as they strike hands across the non-partisan board —the only one of its Hnd! The power behind the holiday throne is probably referred to by Hey wood in : “Her that ruled the roast | in the kitchen.” Correspondence Baltimore County Union. SCIENTIFIC MISCELLANY. A New Idea for Safeguarding Ships—Ar gon EaeUy Obtained—Wart Infectloue nese—Painless Slaughtering—Primitive Qae-Lighting—A Fan Problem Solved— Sterilization Near Bolling—Pneumonia from Water—Cheap Aluminum. The Ingenious plan by which Debriz.a French inventor, measures the distance of an invisible vessel depends upon the difference In the veloc ity of sound waves, which travel about 1100 feet per second, and of Hertzian waves, the passage of which Is practically instantaneous. The re ceiving station—which may be a lighthouse on shore—has a train of clockwork that moves a pointer over a dial one division per second. A sound wave from gun or whistle and a Hertzian wave are started simultaneously from the ship, and the Hertzian!wave .sets the clockwork in motion, while the receiving observer notes the position of the pointer when the sound arrives. The number of dlvisious'passed over multiplied by the sound velocity per second gives the ves sel's distance. A suggestion Is that lighthouses send out Hertzian and sound signals at regular intervals, wlth.,distingulshing peculiarities to indicate the stations, and then any vessel having the simple receiver necessary could determine its position at any .time. •** A simple method of obtaining argon in consid erable quantity has been worked out by Fischer and Binge, German chemists. A powdered mix ture of 90 per cent, of calcium carbide and 10 per cent, of calcium chloride was heated to 800° C., and after sufficient circulation over this both oxygen and nitrogen were completely absorbed from the air. The so-called crude argon remain ing—.oo9B7 by volume of the air used— was a mix ture containing 99.75 per cent, of argon and 0.26 per cent, of helium, neon, krypton and xenon. In two days about three gallons of crude argon waa obtained. Whether warts spread by contact baa been much discussed. A Glasgow physician mention* that a maid with many warts on bands and arms was employed In a certain family, and warta soon appeared on the hands of the three chil dren. The youngest, a boy of 6, with a habit of biting the fingers, developed two warts on the lip and one in the mouth. **• In Germany, where the retail meat dealer is usually his own butcher, efforts are being made —as elsewhere—to substitute humane slaughter ing for the old-time practices that have caused much suffering. Saxony is taking the lead, and now has strict laws forbidding bleeding until tbe animals have been made unconscious. Cattle and other animals are stunned by a blow in tbe center of tbe forehead, usually with something more certain than the hammer or axe of a few years ago. Many butchers apply the slaughter ing mask, which covers tbe eyes and has a sharp bolt that is driven Into the brain by a single blow from a wooden hammer; but leas strength and skill are required in apparatus using powder one of these being in the form of s tube like a telephone receiver that projeots a bolt when tbe cartridge Is exploded by gentle tapping, while another fires a sharp-pointed bullet instead of the bolt. An improved instrument just intro duced into England is the poleax gun, which has a steel barrel in place of tbe striking end of tbe ordinary poleax, with a wire through the wooden handle.for pulling the trigger. In Ger man, Italian and other cities, abattoirs are pub lic institutions, where butchers go to slaughter their animals under municipal supervision. •* Home-made gas from cork refuse is used by Spanish peasants In the cork-oak region. As de scribed by L. Lodian, tbe process consists In filling several large tea-kettles with tbe waste i bark, and placing each in turn over the fire dur ing the evening, burning tbe volatile gas as It escapes from the spouts. The carbonized resi due forms tbe fine black-brown pigment known to commerce as “Spanish brown.” The punkah, or large fan so necessary for se curing a comfortable nap In tropical India, Is operated by a native servant. Attempts to drive it mechanically have failed, but success at last Is claimed for an electrically-driven punkah that, by means of a lathshaped spring, gives tbe jerking or needed to keep away the insects. .% In the sterilization process of Baron A. T. Pfeiff, of Stockholm, milk is heated to 200° Fab,, and this is claimed to be more effective than ordinary Pasteurization at a considerably lower temperature, while the peculiar flavor imparted by boiling is almost—lf not completely—avoided. ’ "A careful microscopic test of different samples of five drops each was made at Stockholm. Tbe samples of raw milk showed 1,120,000 bacteria, the sample of the same milk which had been Pasteurized at 158° still contained 2,200 bacteria, but no organisms at all could be discovered in the milk treated by the Pfeiff process. The lactic acid bacilli beiDg totally destroyed, the milk remains sweet and fresh much longer than untreated milk. In a demonstration plant now being tried in England, tbe apparatus includes a Alter for removing dirt, a heater in which the milk is circulated In concentric passages with steam between them, a slightly rounded surface over which the milk flows in open air to aerate it, and a cold-water cooler for reducing tbe temperature to 58°. •** In the singular experience reported to a Paris medical society by Drs. Cbauffard and Widal, a man and his wife were taken with pneumonia within a few hours of each other, and the dis ease ran an almost identical course in each case. Their Illness began on a day Id June following one on which they drank much cold water from a well. One could not have taken the disease from the other, as is usual In family epidemics, and common unfavorable surrounding could hardly have had a simultaneous effect. That pneumonia germs from tbe well water inocula ted the patients seemed to be the only conclu sion possible. *•* Early difficulties having been overcome, alum inum is now rolled even thinner than tin-foil. As tin is eight times as heavy and now costs twice as much per pound, aluminum foil is likely to replace tin-toll for wrapping food and other uses, while aluminum in other forms is taking the place of copper. FRANK I. WHEELER. WILLIAM P. OOLB. WHEELER”& COLE, Successors to Offutt, Bmmart A Wbeeler, FIRE INSURANCE AGENTS, OFFUTT BUILDING. TOWSON, Md. Telephone—O. A 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 -Bhia; Niagara, of N. Y.; .(Etna, of Hartford, onn.; Norfolk, Norfolk, Va. Kepresentlng as we do the above named flrst olass Fire Insurance Companies and an agency of twenty-five years'standing, that has so long enioyed the confidence of the public, we respect fully solicit of the people of Baltimore county a continuation of their patronage. Oct. 24-lyl WHEELER A COLB. QHESAPEAKE STEAMSHIP COMPANY “CHESAPEAKE LINE.” ELEGANT PASSENGER STEAMERS “CO LUMBIA” AND “AUGUBTA.” For OLD POINT COM FORT and NORFOLK, Va. Steamers leave Baltimore daily (except 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 Lines for all points South and Southwest. “YORK RIVER LINE.” ELEGANT PASSENGER 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 Bank 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. B. 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. BTJBICX, Proprietor. —Always on band the finest brands of— LIQUORS, BRANDIES, CHAMPAGNE, CLARET, ►7V BROWN STOUT, ►7V * BASS’ ALE, PORTER, Ac. THE BEST BEER on draught and In bottles fox family use. A large stook of CIGARB of best brands always on hand. Ample Stabling and Shedding and polite hoatlei always in attendance. July 4—ly —DIRECTORY^- ; ; OS’: * COUNTY * OFFICIALS*- Circuit Court. Judges—Chief Judge, Hon. N. Charles Burke: Associate Judges, Hon. Frank I. Duncan and Hon. George L. Yan Bibber. State's A ttomsy— 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 Bailiff —Julius Rudiger. Bailwe— 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 —lst Monday in January, Ist Monday in March, Ist Monday in May, Ist Monday In July, Ist Monday in September, Ist Monday in Novem ber. Clerk’s Office. Clerk of the Court— William P. Cole. Chief Deputy Clerk and Cashier—hi. J. O’Hara. Court Clerk— Michael F. Connor. Equity Clerk— Charles E. Fendall. Index Clerk— William R. Hoff. Examiner—Thomas K. Jenifer. Assistant Examiner—James L. Burgoyne. General Assistant— Thomas B. Gatch. Assistant fieri—William S. Cowley. Messenger— Rczin H. Denny. Record fieri*—Bernard Hogarty. Samuel M. Lucas, Henry Dickmeyer, George F. Wheeler. Jr., Charles H. Mays. Charles B. Chapman. John Grason. Jr.. Wm. 8. Cockey. Countv Commissioners’ Office. County Commie-oners—Henry P. Mann, presi dent; William Byerly.br., Dr. Charles L. Matt feldt. Chief Clerk and Auditor— E. Stanton Bosley. Transfer fieri—Hugh J. Gallagher. Counsel to Board— John F. Gontrum and James J. Lindsay. Keeper of Court Bouse.— Marion Shearman. Bailiff to the Board.— John H. Sparks. Watchman at Court Bouse— John B. Miller. Orphans’ Court. Judges— Melobor Hosball, Chief Judge; H. Sey mour PiersoLE. Clinton Tracey. Register of Wills— William J. Peach. Deputy Register—Hugh P. Price. Copy Clerks— John Green, Eugene Gosnell. Bailiff to Orphans' Court— Wm. Bowen of S. Special Appraisers— J. Maurice Watkins, Sr., George Fauth. Treasurer’s Office. Treasurer and Collector— N. Bosley Merryman. Chief fieri—John P. Mays. Assistant fieri—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 K reamer. Gardenville—L. B. Meise. _ _ „ Govanstown— Joseph M. Dewees, W. 8. Bell. Towson—A. J. German. Catonsville—W llliam Stevens, John F. Walker. Arlington —Martin McGuire, Noah Kirk. Mt. Washington— Patrick W. Scott. Denis F. Starr. Mt. Winans—Frank Bartcher, Barney Beale feldt, William Moiler. , _ _ . Roland Park— Jehu Rutledge, L. F. Bortner. Pikesville—J ames E. Kleeman. St. Denis— Andrew J. Brass. Lauraville —Royal L. Phelps. Sheriff’s Office Sheriff—A bram 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. Cbilcoat. Physician—Hr. Thomas C. Bussey. Chaplains—Hove. A. T. Pindell and R. C. Camp bell. Engineer—John T. Shea. Agents to Discover New A Hissed Property. Ist District—Thomas J. Flannlgan. 2d District —Caleb 8. Hobbs. 3d District— Philip Watts. 4tA District —Samuel Owings. 6th District—David M. Thompson. 6th District— Thomas L. Gemmill. 7lh District—Samuel 8. Cooper. BiA District—Thomas B. Wheeler. 9iA District— William Coney. lOtA District— Harry Patterson. IliA District— Vacant. 12tA District— Henry M. Miller. 13iA District— Henry J. Emmerich. 141A District—George C. Wolfe. 15iA District— James Stevenson, Jr. Public Roads. Roads Engineer— Henry G. Shirley ROAD SUPERVISORS. Ist District—Ed ward N. Thomey. 2d District—J. Isaac Holbrook. 3d District— Joseph A. Kennedy. 4tA District— Jacob L. Morrel. 6th District— Joseph M. Armacost. 6th District— Frank Shuchart. 7tA District— Samuel H. Molesworth. BtA District— Harry D. Dawes. 9th District— Elisha W. Parks. lOtA District—J. Conrad Burk. UtA District— Frank J. Kearney. 12tA District— John Schaefer. 13tA District— Henry Gable. litA District—J. Thomas Carter. 15tA District-William G. Earl. School Commissioners’ Office. School Commissioners—Thomas B. Todd, Presi dent, North Point; G. Herbert Rice. CatonsvlUe; John Arthur, Fork; Samuel M. Shoemaker, Stevenson; Reister Russdll, Reuters town; Frank G. Scott. Shawan. Secretary , Treasurer and Superintendent— Albert S. 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. Shanklin. 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. Ninons—August W. Miller. Miscellaneous. County Surveyor— Fred. D. Dollenberg, Jr. Inspector Weights and Measures—J. P. D. Parks. Keeper of Bear Greek Draw Bridge— Geo. Grace. Keeper of Back River Draw Bridge— Frederick Stelnbach. . the ESIABLISHED 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, $1.50. 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 oountry life to send for them. Address tbe publishers: LUTHER TUCKER A SON, Oct. 31— tfl Albany, N. Y. PIANOS tuned In Any Part of the County. Address, JOSEPH A. NEUMAYER, Raspeburg, R. F. D„ Md. C. & P. Tel.—Hamilton 4-K. (Sept. 28—ly OHjTvTsLADEr " CORBETT, BALTO. COUNTY, Md. WILLIAM M. RISTEAU, 13 PIPER BUILDING, TOWSON, Md. ILLIAM N. MAYS, CHARLES H. IBENNOCK, R. F. D. No. 1, PHCENIX, Mo. HALEB 8. HOBBS, O RANDALLSTOWN. BALTO. COUNTY. JAMBS L. NORWOOD, TOWSON AND UPPER FALLS rfIHOMAS C. BIDDISON, X GARDENVILLB. BALTO. COUNTY ED. J. HERRMANN, ROSSVILLE, BALTO. COUNTY, Md. PE. SOTH, Md. Phone. • PERRY HALL, BALTO. COUNTY George a. Walter, PERRY HALL, BALTO. COUNTY Gh. battee, , LAURAVILLE. Mp. CHARLES J. BECK LEY, STANBBURY BRIAN, WHITE MABBH, Mp HARRY COUNCILMAN. PARKVILLB, Mp. Alexander hughes, rnHOMAS J. WELLS, X UPPER FA LLB. BALTO. COUNTY, Mb Fire Department. Superintendent of Eire 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. Mt. VHnans— Zachariah Dunn, captain; Philip Grace, driver. N 0 .7, Canton—Adam Hartman, captain; Wm. H. Waters and John Linderman. drivers; James B. Flynn, engineer; James Mullaney, assistant engineer: Joseph Hoeflin. houseman. No. 8, Bighlandtown— John Heickle, captain; James White and Conrad C. Freidel, drivers; Edward Gensler,engineer; Joseph Kuhn, assist ant engineer; Robert Funk, houseman. No. 9, Gardenville— Henry B. Nuth, captain; Louis N. Brad field, driver. No. 10, Govanstown—Vi. E. Lee Reed, captain; George J. Mulligan, driver. No. 11, Roland Park— Perry A. Knight, captain; John D. Meekins and Leonard H. Hornick, driv ers; J. F. Hofstetter. engineer. Special Officers. Middle River— James W. Wood. Texas— Thomas F. Keough. Oella— Thomas L. West. Dickeyville— Jacob C. Pace. Buxton— John H. Bowen. EUlcott City—Denis Cavey. Lutherville— Michuel Welsh.! Patapsco Neck— Edward A. Parker. Special Officer for Entire County— Noah Walker Removers of Garbage. Govanstown— Molyneux J. Fisher. Jr. Bighlandtown —Jacob Hahn and John Schwarz. Canton— Geo.A. Telljohanu and John Foertsch 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. 8. Hull. Sanitary Officers. I*< District— Dr. A. H. Mann. 2d District— Dr. Harry F. Shipley. 3d District —Dr. Henry A. Naylor. 4 th District— Dr. Harry M. Slade. 6(A District-Dr. B. F. Price. 6th District —Dr. J. B. Norris. 7lh District- Dr. E. W. Hyde. B th District— Dr. T. Ross Payne. 9th District —Dr. R. C-sMassenburg 10<A District —Dr. Thomas H. Emory Ilf A. District —Dr. James F. H. Gorsuch 12th District— Dr. W. E. McClanaban. 13 th District— Dr. Frank H. Ruhl. Uth District— Dr. William D. Corse. \6th District —Dr. John W. Harrison. Lamp Lighters. Dickeyville —John P. Murphy. Mt. Winans —Simon Seigle. 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. 4 th District— Charles J. Beckley. 6th District —William H. Benson. 6th District— William F. Hare. 7th District—J. Elmer Rosier, Geo. W. Canoles. Bth District— Edward W. Cole, John W, Hoff man. 9<A District— Jas. P. Wilkinson, George G. Ger man, George D. Myerly, Clarence T. Murray. lOfA District— Oscar Johnson, Robert A. Nelson. lltA District— 12th District— Christian Hess. 13f h District —Joseph J.Gillen, Joseph Bollinger. 141A District— John A. Quick, William Sindall. 16<A District- James W7 Wood. Justices of the Peace, I*< District— Henry B. Whiteley, Catonsville; William E. Nagle, Catonsville; John M. Bone, Ellicott City; August C. Luers, Dickeyville: Frederick C. Pabendorf, 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, Pikesville; H. Holliday Emich, 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. 6th District— Abraham 8. Cooper, Upperco; John T. Thompson, Mt. Carmel; Noah F. Jack son. Mt. Carmel. 6th District—John H. Copenhaver, Freeland; Samuel S. Miller. Freeland; Wm.l. McCullough, Rayville; E. Louis Palmer, Freeland. 7tA District— W. E. Anderson, White Hall; Ed win C. Hawkins, Parkton: John W. Hicks, Here ford ; Alfred A. Sparks, Parkton. Bth District —John D. C. Duncan, Cockeysvllle; F. A. Gemmill. Shawan; Samuel C. Dail, Luther ville ; Wm. T. Curtiß, Shawan. 9th District—J oseph B. Herbert, Towson; Chas. T. Bowen, Brooklandville; John J. Timanus, Towson; Thos. J. Hunter, Towson; George J. Holland, Loch Raven; James H. K, P. Wilkin son, Govans; Thomas I. Shanley, Roland Park J. Howard Fox, Towson. 10<A District— George Treut, Jacksonville. llth District— Patrick Bradley,Loreley; Charles J. Francis, White Marsh; John T. Ambrose, Jenkins; Harry Schutz, Upper Falls; W. O. B. Wright, Baldwin. 12<A District —David A. Thompson, Highland town ; Townley R. Wolfe, Hlghlandtown ; Henry J. Mueller, Canton. Vtth District— Robert C. Clark, Bt. Denis; Au gust W. Miller, Mt. Winans : Frank A. Bond, Halethorpe. 14<A District— Jos. A. Neumayer, Gardenville; J. Harman Schone, Gardenville; Geo. A. Klein, Fullerton. 15(A District— Joseph Blair, Sparrow’s Point; James F. Gibson. Chase; John Gettman, Rose ville; James Mitchell. Roseville; James Gil more, Roseville; 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. Shrlver. Owings' Mills —George Ward. Vockeysville— Peter Mulcahy. Govanstown— Jacob 8 Parr. Madison E. Lloyd, Lennox B. Clemens, Wm. H. Herzog, J. Leroy Hopkins. Orangeville— Titus L. Mason. Raspeburg— Joseph Plumer. Bighlandtown— Edw. A. Pflster, John H. Filler. Corbett —Frank E. Sparks. Sparrow's Point— Wm. V. Hummel. Woodlawn— Theodore E. Macken. Pikesville— Jacob H. Kraft, Carlyle Barton. Arlington— Frank M. Barrett. Long Green —C. Robert Wilson. Dutany's Valley—J. Marsh Matthews. Bamilton— Martin Kennedy, Frank C. Purdum. Brehm's Lane— Michael Luber. IflxUßictans and geutists. A. C. McCURDY, BURGEON DENTIST, TOWBON, Md. Ex-President State Board Dental Examiners. CROWNS, BRIDGES AND PORCELAIN FILLINGS. OrnoK Hours \ \ ££ M ‘ Office Call—C. &P. 'Phone, Towson 192 R. Dec. s—lv H. S. 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 8 p. M. O. & P. Phone—Towson 217. rOct,lotJune6 Dr. r. c. massenburg, —oFrics— AT DRUG STORE OF MASSENBURG & SON, Odd Fellows’ Hall, Towson, Md C. & P. Phone, Towson 342. Residence—W. Pennsylvania Avenue, near Postofflce. Night bell and C. & P. Phone, Towson 451. Mch.l6—lv J. ROYSTON GREEN, NORTH BALTIMORE AVENUE, Nsar Trinity Church, TOWSON. Md Office Hours—B to 10 A. M„ and BtoBP. M. C. & P. Telephone. July 18—ly * PENNSYLVANIA B. R. On and after Sunday, Oct. 11, 1908, trains on the Maryland & Pennsylvania Railroad will leave and arrive at North Ave. Station, Baltimore 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. 6.50 P.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. ARRIVE. 9.06 A.M. for Delta. 9.00 A.M. from Delta. 4.05 P.M. *• Delta. 5.56 P.M. " Delta. 11.00P.M. ” Delta. 9.30 P.M. “ Delta. LEAVE TOWBON FOR BALTIMORE. Daily, except Sunday, at 8.06,9.03,11.37 A. M„ 1.44, 126.96.36.199 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, 6.26, 6.22,11.48 P. M. Saturday only. 1.60 P. M. Sunday only, 9.29 A. M., 4.26,11.20 P. M. J. S. NORRIS. General Manager. C. A. FIFEB, Gen’l Pass. Agent. J. MAURICE WATKINS & SON, —DEALERS in— Staple, Fancy & Green Groceries 1 Fruits in season. Fresh and Salt Meats. Full Use of Tobaccos, Foreign and Domestic Cigars. Ac. Sept. 12—ly TOWSON. Md. ENVELOPES! ENVELOPES I ENVELOPES For Professional and Business Men, Furnished in large or small lots, with neatly printed corners, at a very small advance on their original cost. LABG B STOCK to select from. OFFICE OF THE UNION. Deo. 7.—tf. Towson. Md. Jputscellatueottß. ittrang OLD 19(19 T HI E Baltimore County UNION lIVIFS IBM ONLY $1.50 A YEAR. You Can't Invest SO SMALL AN AMOUNT IN ANY THING ELSE THAT WOULD GIVE SO MUCH SATISFACTION FOR A WHOLE YEAR. -: A LARGE CORPS OF :- LOCAL CORRESPONDENTS THAT KEEP ITS READERB POSTED ON EVERYTHING THAT IS GOING ON IN THE COUNTY. IN ADDITION TO THIS FEATURE, ALL THE LOCAL * NEWS IN A CONDENSED AND READABLE FORM. Proceedings of the Courts. Transfers of Property. General Correspondence on the Lead ing Topics of the Day. Miscellaneous Selections, Prose and Poetry of an Interesting and Eleva ting Character. And a Weekly Scientific Letter Worth More Than the Price of the Paper for a Year. ONLY $1.50 for FIFTY-TWO WEEKS ITS LARGE AND CONSTANTLY GROWING CIRCULATION AMONG THE BEST CLASS OF PEOPLE MAKES “THE UNION” invaluable As An Advertising Mini The Job - - Department -OF “THE UNION” OFFICE— IS COMPLETE IN EVERY BRANCH, AND THE OUTFIT OF Fancy and Display Type IS BEING CONSTANTLY ADDED TO. HAVING A MODERN AND FIRST-CLASS EQUIPMENT WE ARE PREPARED TO DO mMPruiliiii IN TASTEFUL AND ACCURATE STYLE, AT SHORT NOTICE AND UPON TERMS THAT CANNOT FAIL TO BE SATISFACTORY. A Complete Electrical Equipment FURNISHES EXCELLENT FACILITIES FOR TURNING OUT ALL WORK PROMPTLY. WE’VE GOT IT I ALWAYS IN STOOK TRESPASS NOTICES. PRINTED ON MUSLIN, AT SI.OO PER DOZEN. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF POSTER 1 PRINTING For Public Sales of -- - Real and Personal Property. WE HAVE A LARGE SUPPLY OF ELEC TROTYPE PLATES OF BEST DESIGNS THAT MAKE THESE POSTERS VERY AT TRACTIVE Letterheads, Circulars, Billheads, Invitations, Statements, Dodgers, Envelopes, Cards, Etc. 49-GIVE US AN ORDER FOR ANYTHING IN OUR LINE AND FEEL SURE OF BEING SATISFIED. Address, LONGNECKER BROS., —EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS— THE BALTIMORE COUNTY UNION, Md. UNE—TOWSON ail. - ! . W. R. BISHOP, —WITH— LIKES, BKRWANGEK & CO CLOTHIERS, 8, 10 & 12 K. Baltimore St., TAILORS, Baltimore, Md. FURNISHERS. We are making a specialty this season of wonderfully good suits and oyercoats for Men at TEN HOLLARS each. LIKES, BERWANGER A CO. Oct. 3—l2t The New-Way AIRCOOLED |*fj||3| IS THE BEST 7 i^PL| The World is Progressive and the WELL PROTECTED HI PATENTS AND IN A liHR. ■ nnMPARISDN * It weighs only one-quarter as much as the old type of engines. n,,| wvHi 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 diflerent speeds. One oil cup oils automatically. We do not turn gasoline off or on to start 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 of water 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 ip winter as in summer. Its speed range and oil device aDd 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. jr. & co., Aug. l-tf]i FORREST STREET, COR. HILLEN, BALTIMORE, Md. SOLD n H. t. B.KILb.uN, Cockeysvllle, Md. iJul,4—l, 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 Us Make Yon Estimate. _____ \ SHOES aretXeßest and we I | arc not afraid tomaKethe statement— | We could eVenproVC it— | | Ify&t will wear apairjfcTL ypgP/ will KnoWwe are right—N—^ | $3.00 $3.50 $4.00 SOLD BY REPRESENTATIVE DEALERS ■awt 1 <**■*■■*■■ C. & P.—Mount Vernon 2751. Md.—Conrtland 2145. BARGAIN PRICES FOR TINNERS, PLUMBERS, STOVES AND HARDWARE DEALERS. ESTABLISHED 1865. WILLIAM A. CONWAY, 026—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. Solicited. Low Prices for this Fall’s Trade. [Oct.l7tMay9. Foutz’s Superior Poultry Food ~i Is a true Food and Tonic Medicine; also a Certain Egg Producer. Superior Prepared especially for Yarded Poultry. It prevents Diseases; s '-TUrS Poultry Food. Keeps Chickens Strong and Healthy. They like it. Price 95 Cents Per Package. Foutz’s Horse and Cattle Powder 25c. per pkg. " jßajH Foutz’s Perfect Lice Powder 25c. “ Foutz’s Certain Worm Powder 5Uc. “ VEoßSiif Foutz’s Certain Kolik Cure SOc. per bottle -St—jr* Hpi. Fontz’s Liniment pc. “ JM. Fontz's Healing Powder, for Harness Sores, etc,..2oc. per pkg. These Old Established and Standard Remedies FOR SALE BY DEALERS EVERYWHERE. |sS£g AT TOWSON W. A. LEE anti A. M. WEIS. AT GOVANSTOWN J. T. NORKIS A SON. ;—££.'7s— *■**''' THE DAVID E. FOUTZ COMPANY, Mfrs., ggg|; ’ Aug.StFeb.B] BALTIMORE, Md. j &ttovnzi3B at WGILL SMITH. • ATTORNEY AT LAW, M( , Second National Bank Building. To*g!.— Elmer j. cook, ATTORNEY AT LAW, . Md Second National Bank Building, TowM*”_l JOHN S. ENSOK, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Md Offutt Building, Town* 1 ’ MU ’ Robert r. boarman, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 414 Equitable Building, Baltimore. M*> WILLIAM 8. KERCH, Jr., ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building, Towson** 0 - J HOWARD FOX, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building, Towson.Md. Laban sparks, ATTOREY AT LAW, No. 228 ST. PAUL STREET. BALTIMORE. JFRED. C. TALBOTT, • ATTORNEY AT LAW. 17 Lexington street, Baltimore,and Towson.Md. Elmer k. haile, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Piper Building, Towson, Md. Arthur p. shanklin, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 26 Bank of Baltimore Blog., and Towson, Md. T SCOTT OFFUTT, . ATiORNEY AT LAW, Piper Building, Towson, Md. lItVIN O. HERMAN, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 6 East Lexington street, Baltimore, Md. CBOHN BLINGLUFF, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Towson, Md. W GEORGE MARLEY, • ATT RNEY 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, 226 St. Paul street, Baltimore, Maryland. Herbert w. stone, ATTORNEY AT LAW, C. & P. Phone. Sparrow’s Point, Md. Robert h. bussfy, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Piper Building, Towson, Md. Fielder c. slingluff, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Fidelity Building, (3d floor,) Baltimore. JMAULBBI SMITH. . ATTORNEY AT LAW, 12 E. Lexington Street, Baltimore. 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. ATTORN EY AT LAW, ffutt Building, Towson, Md. JED WARD STIRLING, . ATTORNEY & COUNSELLOR AT LAW, 1609 N. Calvert Street, Baltimore. CHARLES PIELEKT, •ATTORNEY AT LAW, 228 St. Paul street. Baltimore, Md. JOHN P. O’FERRALL, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 110 E. Lexington Street, Baltimore, Md. Henry c. weaver, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 505 Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Md. Am. denhakd, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Md. CHARLES A ARTHUR HERZOG, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 112 E. Lexington Street. Baltimore, Md. SAMUEL UEGEBTER, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 301 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Md. Ernest c. hatch, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Piper Building, Towson, Md. JL. G. LEE, • ATTORNEY AT LAW. City Office—l 2 E. Lexington St., Baltimore, Md. Every Saturday at Belair. Md. JOHN MAYS LITTLE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Piper Building, Towson, Md. Residence—Parkton, Md. Dg. Mclntosh, Jr., . ATTORNEY AT LAW, Offices—Tov/son, Md., and 213 Bt. Paul street, Baltimore, Md. WATSON E. SHERWOOD, ATTORN BY AT LAW* Offices—Postoffice, owings’ Mills, and 1400 Cont inental 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, Court and St., Baltimore, Md. VTTILLIAM H. LAWRENCE, Y> 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. Q R. FKANKENHEKKT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Masonic Temple, Towson, Maryland. J. EDWIN DAVIS. CHARLES E. 81EOMUHD. Davis a sielmund, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 702 Fidelity Building. Baltimore, Md. ERNEST HOEN, JR. HARRY E. PARKHUBBT. HOEN A PABKHURBT, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 948 Equitable Building, Baltimore, Md. JEFFERSON D. NORRIS, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Room 12. No. 222 St. Paul street. Baltimore. Glyndon and Reisterstown, Saturdays. Harry e. mann, attorney at law, Latrobc 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 tranee to Court House. JOSHUA G. BOSLEY, TOWSON AND PHILOPOLIB. ATTORNEY AT LAW AND SURVEYOR. Pays special attention to real estate, both as surveyor and as attorney- WILLIAM ORABON. LEWIS M. BACON. CT RASON A BACON, T ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Room 3 Masonic Building. Towson, Md. Adam anstine, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Room 70* Fidelity Building. N. W. Cor. Charles and Lexington Streets, Baltimore, Md. Prompt attention to county business. R. W. APPLEOAUTH. C - T - REIFBNIDER, JR. APPLEGAKTH * BEIFBNIDKB, ATTORNEYS at law, 10 E. Lexington Street, Baltimore, Md. W. RIBTEAU G RASON. CARLTON GDS ORASON. G KASU Yt$@at law. Rooms 11 and 12. Piper Building, Towson, Md. Alfred j. care, ATTORNEYAT LAW, 727-732 Law Building, Court!and Street Baltimore, Md. _ Resldenne—C. AP- Plkesville 61-Y, EL. PAINTER, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, 301 St. Paul Street, Baltimore. Also, Owings’ Mills till 8.30 A. M. dally City and county practice. Both Phones. JOHN H. RICHARDSON, ATTORNEY at law, 622-623-624-625 Law Building, Courtland Btreet, near Lexington. Baltimore, and Towson. Residence—42 Eastern Ave., Hlghlandtown. c. k P. Phone. GEORGE WHITELOCK. t?” 1 * B ’ D ***lNO, DAVID FOWLER, W ’ TH OMAS KEMP. WHITELOCK A YOWySR. attorneys at law, 1407 Continental Build* o *’ Baltimore, Md. JOHN F. V Law Building. Courtland Street. Baltimore, Md. Office hours from MIA-*• Special attention to practice in Baltimore city and Baltimore county. —.— PUF.D’K J. BCHI.OBSTEIN- HORACE T. SMITH. SCHLOSSTKIN A SMITH* ATTORNEYS AT LAW 1013 Ameri^an p .ufldi ! w, Wtlmore, Md. E M It^y^Wnsellob Baltimore City (tffices-Builders’ Exehange Building. Charles and I*** o * 1 Pinnr 6 niilldtmr Baltimore County Of’StTic’paul 2WL *’ Towson.Md. PET C. A P- Tel ’ raul *”• TAMES J. LINDSAY, - . w Baltimore Towson Office-*® 001 £ u , 3 ,^ Phones City Office \ uarvliod-Courtland 1575. Residence EDWARD A. O’MARA. M '°’ AN O*LMIEB. A’IIARA A ANGEL*!**’ Phones -j Mt. Vernon 44M.