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slfffffjfjf s ffjt||f f JAN..'j~ ~ ~ ±jirJ JULY. ~±~ 11 3 3 4 5 6' Ti 8 9 4 5| 6 7 8 910 jlO 11 12 13.14 16 16 11 1213 14 16 16 17 !l7;18 19 20.21 22 23 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 25 26 27 28 29 3^31 FEB 1 2 3| 4: 5i 8 AUG... 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 7 8 91011 12 13 8 9 1011 121314 14 15 16>17 18 19 20 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 21 22 23|24i26:28 27 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 28............ 29 30 31 MARCH .. 1 2| 8| 4j 6 6 SEPT.. .. .. .. 12 3 4 * 7 8 19 10 11 12 13 5, 6 7 8 910 11 14 15,18 17 18jl9 20 1213 14 15 16 17 28 21 22,2:124!25;28 27 19 20 21 22 23 24 26 28 29 90 311.. .. J 26 27 28 29 30.... APRIL 12 3 OCT 1 2 4 5; 6 7 8 9 10 8 4 5 6 7 8 9 11 12! 13 14 15J16 17 lO'll 12 13 14 15 16 18 19|20 21 22 23 24 17 18,19 20 21 22 23 25 26 27 28p5 30M 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 MAY N. .. .. .. 1 31 2 3) 4 6 6i 7 8 NOV I l| 2 3 4 5 6 9 10 1112,13 14 15i 7 8 9 1011 1213 16 17[18 19 20121i22l 14 15,18 17 18 19 20 23 24 25 26 27|28 29| 21 22 23 24 25 28 27 30 31 ...... 282930 JUNE 1| 2 3 4 5 DEC 12 3 4 6 7 81 9,10,11 12 5, 6 7 8 9 10 11 13 14 15,1617 IS! 19 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 20 21 22 23 24 25 2flt 19120121 22 23 24 25 g7 28|gP|3Q| ■ 7|7rtTT| 28.27 28 29 30J11 . . WHY TRAINS BTABT LATE. “We’re one minute late in start ing,” observed the man to his seat mate on an outward bound train at the Grand Central the other afternoon. “Either the train is late or my watch is fast. I don’t think it’s my watch, for it’s as absolutely accurate a chro nometer as Jhere is in America. I paid S7OO for it,” he added, pride fully. “Your watch is all right and so is the train,” replied his companion. “It is something that is not known to the public, but it is a fact that most of the great railroads nowadays make their published timecards—those that it issues to the public at large—ex actly one minute faster than those they furnish their train employees. For instance, this train, according to the time table, is due to leave the sta tion at 4.59. The time card the engi neer runs by gives the leaving time as 5 o’clock, and at 5 o’clock to the second he pulls out. ' ‘The reason for that is this: I get to the gate at exactly 4.59. I am agreeably surprised to see that the train I want to take is still there and slide through the gate just as it is closing. I get aboard and in my seat just as the train starts. I look out of the window and see no one hasten ing down the platform trying to make a swift swoop and land on the rear step at the last moment. If there is anyone left behind he is on thfe other side of the gate. The railroads have adopted this plan of having their pub lic time tables 60 seconds faster so that the gate leading to the train may be closed at the moment the train is scheduled to start and so that those who get inside at the last moment can have exactly one minute to get aboard, which is ample if one is at all nimble. — N. V. Press. SILENCED THE ROWDY. Judge Emory Speer, who presides over the United States Circuit and District Courts for the Southern Dis trict of Georgia, and whose decisions in peonage cases have recently attract ed wide attention throughout the country, is the possessor of a nimble and facile wit. In earlier days, be fore he had attained the ermine, Judge Speer was a politician and a power on the stump. Shortly after reconstruction he ran against Allen D. Chandler for Con gress. It was his wit, his good humor and his unfailing courage that carried him through the campaign without a serious difference and finally brought him to victory. On the occasion when the young candidate was addressing a very dem ocratic and hostile audience, a brawny countryman was observed fighting his way through the crowd to the speak er’s rostrum. It was evident that he had spent the preceding night with John Barleycorn, for his clothes were rumpled, his hair disheveled and his face of a fiery red that rivaled the noonday sun in brilliancy. Shaking a belligerent fist under the nose of the orator, he exclaimed : “Sir, you are a demagogue !” The crowd howled, but Speer was not disturbed. He waited for the noise to subside and then, with a smile and in a tone of entire good humor rejoined: “And you, sir, if you would wrap a few wisps of straw about you, would be a demijohn.” The delighted audience roared with appreciative laughter and the discom fited patriot slunk away. It is said that in no voting precinct of the dis trict was Speer’s majority larger than that in which this happy retort was made. THE DEADLY HATPIN. There ought to be a law that will prevent a 60-inch woman from wear ing a 12-inch hatpin and jeopardizing the eyes and even the life of every one within sticking reach of her. In the crowded elevated cars it is not un usual to see men frantically bobbing their heads about, in a vain endeavor to get out of reach of the hatpins of the women in front of them. It is all very well to laugh at the victim who goes into the office with a long scratch on his cheek, and to ask him if he said to the lady : “Never mind, madam, I’ve another eye left. ’ ’ It is anything but laughable to the victim. Acam paign against this murderous but un concealed weapon has been instigated by the Berlin newspapers, and a num ber of serious accidents are reported from Eondon. A lady there has been permanently blinded in one eye and an attendant in a store has bad his face so badly injured that it was neces sary to remove him to a hospital. There is much point to the question, in any event, and it deserves to stick in the public mind. Editor-?-Is this your first effort ? Budding Poet —Yes, sir. Isit worth anything to you? Editor (with emotion) —It’s worth 85, if you promise not to write any thing more for publication until after this has been printed. I want your entire output, you understand. Budding Poet —I’ll promise that, all right. When'will it be printed? Editor —Never, while I’m alive. Judge—Prisoner, have you any thing to say in your own behalf? Prisoner —Well, Jedge, it’s like dis. Dat lawyer he got me so mis’bly con fusticated dat I really dunno what I done nor what I done it for. Eevi —Ven I die, I want to die in San Francisco—not New York. Cohen —Vhy ? Eevi —Because I’ll be near de Gold en Gate und avay from Hell Gate. Correspondence Baltimore County Union. SCIENTIFIC MISCELLANY. A Promising Industrial Material—Earth quake Notes— The Latest Element— Britain’s Forest Project—Castor Oil Tablets—World Fragments from Space —Powdered Eggs—An Ingenious Venti lator—Electric Test for Wheat. Bakelite, the remarkable new material de scribed by Dr. L. H. Baekeland to the American Chemical Society, seems to be adapted to maDy important applications. It is obtained from a polymerization of phenol alcohol and formalde hyde, and the initial product may be either liquid, pasty, or solid and brittle, each form rapidly changing under suitable temperature Into the final hard, strong and resisting sub stance. The material has some of the chief characteristics of amber, vulcanite and cetlu loid. But it is claimed to be practically Infusi ble and Insoluble, unaffected by chemicals, and harder than celluloid or hard rubber. It can be molded into billiard balls or fancy articles in three minutes, has advantages aa an electric in sulator, and is adapted for various engineering purposes. The diversity of the uses to which it may be put has been illustrated by employing it for a grindstone and for a self- lubricating bearing that runs dry many hours at high speed without overheating. It has interesting possi bilities as a wood preservative, giving extraordi nary finish to hard wood, and so impregnating soft wood, like cheap poplar, that it becomes as hard as ebony, and absolutely proof against rot **• Mist and rain so often follow great earth quakes. like that of Messina, that it is thought there must be some connection, and Prof. Milne has suggested that the shock, transmitted to the air, may cause the condensation of water vapor. Comparing the magnitude of earthquakes by the area shaken, it is found that the Messina shock affected not more than 95,000 square miles,while that of California in 1906 was felt over 372,500 square miles, and that in India in 1897 shook up 1,750,000 square miles. Nlpporium, the new element of M. Ogawa of the University of Tokio, has a probable atomic weight of 100, placing it between molybdenum and ruthenium. It is found in the minerals thorine, relnite and molybdenite. •** Briefly stated, the second report of the Royal Commission on Coast Erosion and Afforestation makes estimates on two plans for converting the rough mountain land of Great Britain into pro ductive forest. About 9,000.000 acres, of small present value, are found to be suitable for tree growth (with several million acres in Ireland), and one scheme is to plant the 9,000,000 acres at the rate of 150,000 acres annually for 60 years, a third of the area to be worked on a 40 years’ ro tation, and two-thirds on an 80 years' rotation. At the end of the rotation the value of the State’s property would be £562,075,000, or £106,- 993,000 in excess of the cost, while the annual in come, deducting 3 per cent, compound interest on the initial capital, would be £17,411,000. The alternatfte plan is to plant 6,000,000 acres with trees at the rate of 75,000 acres yearly for 80 years, and the expectation is that at the end of the time the value would reach £320.000,000, or £60,944,000 above the cost, and the annual return thereafter would be £10,000,000. The larger scheme would provide work for 18,000 laborer during the planting season, while the stimula tion of other industries would further reduce the ranks of the unemployed. *• The conversion into palutable tablets of castor oil, ood-liver oil and like terrors of the afllicted is a new triumph of the German chemist. The attempts hitherto made to change medicinal oils into dry powder with magnesium oxide, con densed skimmed milk, or other substances have failed in practice, but it is claimed that the latest process ’homogenizes” fresh skimmed milk or cream with the oil, producing an arti ficial milk or cream that can be evaporated to dryness and powdered as well as made into tab lets. The “oil milk,” it is furtherafiirmed, can not be distinguished from natural milk or cream* **. The average number of meteors or shooting stars visible with the naked eye at a given place is found by G. A. Russell, a British astronomer, to be about 84 per hour, and it is estimated that on the entire surface of the earth about 20,000,- 000 daily must fall. A volume of space corres ponding to the size of the earth must contain about 32,000. with an average separation of about 200 miles. This world dust is concentrated some what in streams or spots in space, at least 100 radiant points—or points where many meteors originate—having been recognized. •** The ad vantages of the powdered milk produced by the Elenberg process have suggested that dessicated eggs might also prove very conveni ent and useful. The process of making egg pow der seems to have been developed in Australia. In a dark room the eggs are carried on a perfo rated rolling table over a bright light, when the dirty and defective ones can be picked out, and the sound ones pass to a centrifugal separator, where the shells are broken and the liquid is led to a tank. A chamber below the tank—heated to about 125° F.—has a series of large cylinders revolving once in one to three minutes. The egg liquid flows from the tank into troughs be low the cylinders, and as each cylinder revolves it takes up a thin layer of the liquid, which quickly dries, so that another layer is added at the next revolution. After reaching suitable thickness, the coating is removed and ground. Only the water of the original eggs is lost, and it is claimed that the powder will keep for years. *** A novel but simple device for ventilatingcars, factories and houses has been devised by H. T. Minnitt, of London. In a panel of glassorsheet metal, a large number of bosses are stamped, each boss being perforated by a hole about a quarter of an inch in diameter. The panel is mounted in a wall or window, and if the bosses project outward the wind causes a distinct cur rent of air outward through the holes, but if the panel is reversed the current passes inward. The action is still the same whether the wind blows directly against the panel or across it. The grain-testing method of Lyman J. Biiggs, of the United States Bureau of Plant Industry, is claimed to determine the moisture in large masses of grain within 3 per cent, and supplies accurate information of the condition of grain in elevators or cars. An electric current is passed through the mass between electrodes on opposite sides, the resistance—with due allow ance for temperature—giving the desired indi cations. The experiments, so far oonflned to one kind of grain, show that the electrical re sistance of wheat containing 13 per cent, of moisture is 50 times that of wheat containing 15 per cent. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the eng Signature of LgLaSytf T&Zo/UM gfctscellanexraa. FioiSTliTk FOR WEDDINGS AND FUNERALS, AT REASONABLE RATES. Special Attention Given to Ornamental Gardening. JOHN L. WAGNER, Florist, W. JOPPA KOAD, TOWSON, Md. C. & P. Phone—Towson 8-F. [Nov. 21—ly J. T. KAUFFMAN & SON, Saddles, Harness, AND STABLE SUPPLIES, Including Brambles’ Horse Foot Remedy, 408 KNSOR STREET, Oppo. No. 6 Engine House. BALTIMORE, Md. C. Sc P. Telephone. Jan. 2—ly PIANOS tuned In Any Part of the County. Address, JOSEPH A. NEUMAYER, Raspeburg, R. F. D., Md. C. Sc P. Tel.—Hamilton 4-k. [Sept.2B—ly TT7TLLIAM M. RISTEAU, AUCTIONEER AND REAL ESTATE AGENT. No. 13 Piper Building, Towson, Md. i Residence—C. Sc P., Towson 6k. , Phones} Offloe _c. ft p.. Towson 117 r. 1 July 11—tf rr nnn TO LOAN in sums of si.ooo Sp I .UUU AND UPWARD. Apply to K. W. HERMAN. ( Junef.—tf. Attorney at Law. Towson, Md. I Ik ruiiMimH) SW4& I OKIfl u jl For Infants and Children. OASTOKij| |Th| ( Kind You Have XVfegdablcPrcparationforAs- I AIWSyS BOUgllt similating ihcToodandßegula- ■ # ting the Stomachs and Bowels of ■ I>e<irS tJI6 g*j \ f ■ I g- /jA^L Bromotes'Digcstlon,Cheerful- jfj g IV ness and Hest.Contains neither m g*. Jy I P OpmmjMorphine nor Mineral. 9 U1 Ml\ 1 W Not Narcotic. I ll Ulr guv* cf Old Dr SAMVEL PITCHER I e\f \ Pump Tan Seti~ I 1 MxJenno * ■ * JjTtt | AalAJafir- ■ n I M ■ A ft 9E3 ZLsu.. I n Ul 1 1,1 j/fr J, (JsQ A perfect Remedy /or Constipa- II [ 11/ tion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, [■ I \kj os A Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- H I m t, P jl ■qv ness and Loss of Sleep. H BUI UYul facsimile Signature of H mbs u > ,|||gg_| Thirty Years Pi ™ICMTIIA EXACT COPY OF WHABPEB, ■ jfl (gjf |g[ g THE CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY. —.DIRECTORY^ —: of : * COUNTY * OFFICIALS**- Circuit Court. Judges— Chief Judge, Hon. N.Charles Burke; Associate Judges, Hon. Frank I. Duncan and Hon. George L. Van Bibber. State's 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. Seipp. Interpreter and Bailiff—Julias Rudiger. Bailiffs— Tobias C. Linzey .Jacob B. Wilhelm. Stenographer— J. Maurice Watkins Jr Terms of Court. Law and Criminal— Ist 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- Clerk% Office. Clerk of the Court—William P. Cole. Chief Deputy Clerk and Cashier— M. J. O’Hara. Court Clerk— Michael F. Connor. Equity Clerk— Charles E. Fendall. Index Clerk— William R. Hoff. Examiner— Thomas R. Jenifer. Assistant Examiner— William Frankton. Assistant Clerk— William 8. Cowley. Messenqer—Hczln H. Denny. Record Clerks— Bernard Hogarty, Samuel M. Lucas, Henry Dickmeyer, George F. Wheeler. Jr., Charles H. Mays. Charles B. Chapman, Wm. S. Cockey. Fred. D. Dollenberg, Sr.. Bernard P. Bruns, Arthur W. Shanklin, John T. Cockey, Charles H. Mays, C. T. Shaffer, Sterett Grason, James L. Burgoyne. County Commissioners’ Office. County Commissioners— Henry P. Mann, presi dent; William Byerly, br., Dr. Charles L. Matt feldt. Chief Clerk and Auditor— E. Stanton Bosley. Transfer Clerk— Hugh J. Gallagher. Counsel to Board— John F. Gontrum and James 3. Lindsay. Stenographer— John R. Haut, Keeper of Court House.— Marlon Shearman. Bailiff to the Board.— John H. Sparks. Watchman at Court House— John B. Miller. Orphans’ Court. Judqes— Melchor Hoshall, Chief Judge; H. Sey mour Piersol, E. 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 8. Special Appraisers—J. Maurice Watkins, Sr., George Fautn. Treasurer’s Office. Treasurer and Collector—lS. Bosley Merryman. Chief Clerk— John P. Mays. Assistant Clerk— Frank P. Bossom. Counsel— Elmer R. Haile. Police Force. Marshal of Police— W. Herbert Gorsuch. Sergeants—James E. Mann, John F. Walker, Laurence B. Meise. Canton— Harry Hutching, J. Wesley Creamer, Charles Spann, Cornelius Cotter, James Birch, Henry Pflsterei, Joseph Hess, Thomas J. Moy lan. August Schirmer, Michael Moore, Theodore Kreamer. Qardenville—li. N. Bradfleld. Oovanstown— Joseph M. Dewees, W. S. Bell. Towson— A. J. German. CatonsviUe— William Stevens, August Peters. Arlington— Martin McGuire, Noah Kirk. Mt. Washington— Patrick W. Scott, Denis F. Starr. _ , Mt. Winans— Frank Bartcher. Barney Beale feldt, William Mo.ler, William 11. Rhuland. Boland Park— Jehu Rutledge, L. F. Bortner. PikesvlUe— James E. Kleeman. St. Denis —Andrew J. Brass. Lauraville— Royal L. Phelps. Sheriff's Office Sheriff— Abram T. Streett. Clerk and Deputy— W. George Marley. 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.— Dr. Wilmer C. Ensor Chaplains— Revs. A. T. Pindell and R. C. Camp bell. Engineer— John T. Shea. Agents to Discover New Si Missed Property. Ist District— Thomas J. Flannlgan. 2d District— Caleb S. Hobbs. 3d District— Philip Watts. ith District— Samuel Owings. 6 th District— David M. Thompson. 61A District —Thomas L. Gemmill. 7 th District— Samuel S. Cooper. B th District— John P. D. Parks. 9th District— William Coney. 10<A District— Harry Patterson. \lth District— Vacant. 12 th District— Henry M. Miller. 13 th District— Henry J. Emmerich. \ith District— George C. Wolfe. 16th District— James Stevenson, Jr. Public Roads. Roods Engineer— Henry G. Shirley ROAD SUPERVISORS. Ist District— Edward N. Thomey. 2d District —J. Isaac Holbrook. 3d District— Joseph A. Kennedy. 4 th District— Jacob L. Morrel. 6th District— Joseph M. Armacost. 6th District— Frank Shuchart. 7 th District— H. Milton Slade. BfA District—Harry D. Dawes. 9th District— Elisha W. Parks. 10(A District—J. Conrad Burk. IB A District— Frank J. Kearney. 12 th District— John Schaefer. 13 th District— Henry Gable. lith District— Thomas Comes. 15(A District— William G. Earl. School Commissioners’ Office. School Commissioners— Thomas B. Todd, Presi dent, North Point; G. Herbert Rice, CatonsviUe; John Arthur, Fork; Samuel M. Shoemaker, Stevenson; Reister Russefil, Roisters town; Frank G. Scott. Shawan. Secretary, Treasurer and Superintendent— Albert S. Cook. Assistant Suiwrintendent— John T. Hershner. Stenographer— Miss Janette Brown. Counsel to the Board— Z. Howard Isaac. Snpervlsors 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. Station House Magistrates. Arlington— Richard A. Bevan. Canton— D. A. Thompson. Mt. Winans— August W. Miller. Miscellaneous. County Surveyor— Fred. D. Dollenberg, Jr. Inspector Weights and Measures— Thomas W. Wheeler. Keeper of Bear Creek Draw- Bridge— Geo. Grace. Keeper of Back River Draw Bridge— William B. Mitchell. ■ ‘ | ROBERT CLARK. A. W. CLARK. LUTHERVILLE STEAM * LAUNDRY, ROBERT CLARK & SON, Prop’rs. NEWLY FITTED THROUGHOUT AND NOW READY FOR BUSINESS. Good Work and Moderate Charges. Public patronage respectfully solicited. GOODS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED. C. & P. Phone. Mch I— ly Fire Department. Superintendent of Fire Alarm Telegraph— G eorge Hartman. Fire Marshal— Charles Herrman. No. 1, Towson— Alex. B. Miles, captain; Harry E. Numbers, driver. i No. 2, Ml. Washington— Edw. Scharf, captain; Edward Kearnes, driver. No. 3, Arlington— Charles Hoffman, captain Horace W. Gould, driver. No. 5, CatonsviUe—' Thomas Armacost, captain; Edward Poeblman, driver. No. 6,Mt. W inane— Zacbariab Dunn, captain; Philip Grace, driver. . No. 7, Canton—Adam Hartman, captain; Wm. f H. Waters and John Linderman,drivers ; James c E. Flynn, engineer; James Mullaney, assistant engineer; Joseph Hoeflin, houseman. 1 No. 8, Highlandlown— John Heickle, captain: * Robert L. Funk, James White, drivers; Edward Gensler, engineer; Joseph Kuhn, assistant engi neer ; Conrad C. Freidel, houseman. No. 9, Oardenville— Henry B. Nuth, captain; Harrison J. Rigdon, driver. No. 10, Oovanstown —Frank Romemberg, cap tain ; George J. Mulligan, driver; Standish Un ler, substitute. 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. ’ EUicolt City— Denis Cavey. 1 Lutherville— Michael Welsh.) Patapsco Neck— Edward A. Parker. Special Officer for Entire County— Noah Walker Keepers of Police Stations. Canton —Lewis T. Streett and August Kiefer. Mt. Winans— Philip March, Jr. Removers of Garbage, i Oovanstown— Molyneux J. Fisher. Jr. Highlandlown— Jacob Hahn and John Schwarz. Canton— Geo. A. Tell Johann and John Foertsch berk. CatonsviUe— Peter Toole, Harman Faye. Towson— J. William Phipps. Tuxedo, Everqreen 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.; 6th District- Dr. B. F. Price. 6th District— Dr. J. B. Norris. Ith District—Dr. E. W. Hyde. B th District— Dr. T. Ross Payne. 9th District —Dr. R. C. Massenburg lOWt District— Dr. Thomas H. Emory 1 1th District—Dr. James F. H. Gorsuch. 12th District Dr. W. E. McClanaban. 13*A District— Dr. Frank H. Ruhl. lith District— Dr. William D. Corse. 15 th 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. 2<f 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. Ith District—J. Elmer Rosier, Geo. W. Canoles. B th District— Edward W. Cole, John W. Hoff man. 9th. District— Jas. P. Wilkinson, George G. Ger man. George D. Myerly, Clarence T. Murray. 10 th District— Oscar Johnson, Robert A. Nelson. llth District— 12th District— Christian Hess. 13 th District —Joseph J.Gillen, Joseph Bollinger. 14<A District— John A. Quick, William Sindwl. 16th District— James W. Wood. Justices of the Peace. Ist District— Henry B. Whiteley, CatonsviUe; William E. Nagle, CatonsviUe; John M. Bone, Ellicott City; August C. Luers, Dickeyville ; Frederick C. Pakendorf, CatonsviUe. 2d District— William C. Euler, Woodlawn • Wm. E. Fite, Roslyn; John T. Isaac, Granite; Lloyd N. Randall, North Branch, 3 dDistrict —Richard A. Bevan,Arlington ; Wm. F. Coughlan, PikesvlUe; H. Holliday Emieh, Arlington: Andrew Ensor, Mount Washington. 4 th District —Jno.H. Beckley, Keisterstown; J, J. Smith Orrick, Glyndon; Samuel H. Brown, Woodensburg; David L. Slade, Owings’ Mills. 6th District— Abraham S. 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, Rayvllle; 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. 8(A District —John I). C. Duncan, Cockeysville; F. A. Gemmill, Shawan; Samuel C. Dali, Luther ville ; Wm. T. Curtis, Shawan. 9th District— Joseph 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. Sbanley, Roland Park J. Howard Fox, Towson. lhth District— George Treut, Jacksonville. IBA 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, Highlandtown; Henry J. Mueller, CaDton. 13(A District— Robert C. Clark, St. 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. Ressville; Wm. H. Haut. Rossville. Notaries Public. Towson- James Kelley, Mrs. C. Marley Hipslev. Ernest C. Hatch. CatonsviUe— Miss Laura M. Platt, Arthur W. Robson, George A. Betzold. Roland Part—Miss Elizabeth A. Parker, O. Parker Baker, F. Spence Creney, C. Walter Car nan. Reisterstoum— William L. Shriver. Owings' Mills —George Ward. CockeysviUe— Peter Mulcahy. Oovanstown— Jacob S. Parr, Madison E. Lloyd, Lennox B. Clemens. Wm. H. Herzog, J. Leroy Hopkins. OrangeviUe— Titus L. Mason. Raspeburg— Joseph Plumer, John F. Oyeman. Highlandtown— Edw. A. Pflster, John H. Filler. Corbett— Frank E. Sparks. Sparrow's Point— Wm. V. Hummel. Woodlawn— Theodore E. Macken. PikesvlUe —Jacob H. Kraft, Carlyle Barton. Arlington^- Frank M. Barrett. Long Oresn—C. Robert Wilsqn. Duiany's Valley—J. Marsh Matthews. Hamilton— Martin Kennedy, Frank C. Purdum. Brthm's Lane— Michael Luber. JOHN TYRIE, —STEAM— NIBBLE & GRANITE ffOBKS, COCKEYSVILLE, Md. -ALL KINDS OF MARBLE & GRANITE MONUMENTS A SPECIALTY. No oharge made for showing designs either at the works or elsewhere. JAMES E. DUNPHY, Agent, Towson, Md. Sept. 26—ly gftgsijcians and lentists. T-vR A. C. McCURDY, SURGEON DENTIST. TOWSON, Md. Bx-Presldent State Board Dental Examiners, j CROWNS, BRIDGES AND PORCELAIN FILLINGS. Orrio* Hours j ®**' Office Call—C. &P. ’Phone, Towson 192 R. Dec. s—lv 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.; Bto 8 p. m. C.& P. Phone—Towson 217. TOct.lotJune6 R. R. C. MASSENBURG, —OFFICE— AT DRUG STORE OF MASSENBURG & SON, Odd Pillows’ Hall, Towson, Md C. & P. Phone, Towson 342. Residence—W. Pennsylvania Avenue, near Postoffice. Night bell and C. & P. Phone, Towson 451. Mch.l6—lv J. ROYBTON GREEN, NORTH BALTIMORE AVENUE. N*ar Trinity Church, TOWSON. Md Office Hours—B to 10 A. M.. and 6to BP, M. C. & P. Telephone. July 18—ly HUscellanjeDUs • WILLIAM A. LEE, TOWSON, ST — LE GROCERIES FANCY wnuutmuw Teas and Coffees, Canned Goods, y Cigars and Tobacco, Boots and Shoes, FLOUR, FEED, HAY & SJRAW, PHOSPHATE, LIME AND CEMENT, ALL REPAIRS FOR OLIVER AND BISSELL ! CHILLED PLOWS, GARDEN TOOLS, GRASS AND GARDEN SEEDS. All Goods Found in a First-Class Store. Jan. 2—3 m PRANK I. WHEELER. WILLIAM P. COLE. , WHEELER & COLE, Successors to Offutt, Emmart & 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 I 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 -1 ern, of Pittsburg; Spring Garden, of Philadel . phia; Niagara, of N. Y.; Aitna, of Hartford, Conn.; Norfolk, Norfolk, Va. ’ Representing as we do the above named flrst . olass Fire Insurance Companies and an agenoy of twenty-five years’ standing, that has so long enjoyed the confidence of the publio.we respect . fully solicit of the people of Baltimore county ’ a continuation of their patronage. Oct. 24—1yl WHEELER & COLE. BUSICK’S CAFE FORMERLY URBAN’S, York Road and Pennsylvania Ave. Oppo. Lee Building, TOWSON, MD. HARBY D. BUBICK, Proprietor. —Always on hand the finest brands of— LIQUORS, BRANDIES, .-<> CHAMPAGNE, CLARET, Ji. rfy BROWN STOUT, Hy , BASS’ ALE, PORTER, Me. THE BEST BEER on draught and in bottles fot family use. A large stock of CIGARS of best brands always on hand. Ample Stabling and Shedding and polite hostler always in attendance. July 4—ly TREES.SHRUBS Ornamental Plants. VEGETABLE PLANTS IN SEASON. Rmton Floral and Nursery Co. RIDER P. 0., Md. June 20—lv EDWARD E. BURNS. FRANK BURNS. JOHN BURNS’ SONS, Funeral # Directors, TOWSON, Md, C. & P. Phone-TOWSON, 77-F. Mch 7—ly SLADE BROS & CO , Mw I Mi idea AND UNDERTAKERS, LONG GREEN, Md. Manufacturers and Dealers in All Styles of Harness and Horse Goods. EWAgents for the celebrated PAGE WOVEN WIRE FENCE CO. and the INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CO. MACHINES. 4WC. & P. Phone—Fork Exchange, 17-7. Feb. 3—tf GEORGE S. SANONER. JOHN F. MUMMA. OREEN h my BANDNER ft MUMMA, Proprietors, Long Oreen Station, Maryland ft Penna. R. R. Postofflce—Glttlngs, Md. GUARANTEED.”** LOUIB HERGENRATHER, Jr., Agent, Tow son Pharmacy. Towson, Md. |V~We solicit a share of public patronage, as suring our patrons of the very best service, at reasonable prices. TJuly 18—ly W. O. B. WRIGHT, Baldwin P. 0., Baltimore Connty, Md., Real Estate and Collection Agency —AND— JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. Director and Agent of the Harford Mutual Fire Insurance Company. BUT AND SELL REAL ESTATE. If you want to buy country property, or wish to 6ell, see me. I can help you either way. gF"Prompt attention given to the collection of claims. Residence—NEAß FORK. [June 13—ly pTr. buchwald, TINNER & PLUMBER, HARFORD ROAD, opposite Grludon Lane, C. ft P. Phone, Hamilton 31. Mcb 14—ly ■m/rONEY TO LOAN. IN SUMS OF *SOO AND UPWARDS, ON FIRST MORTGAGE. Apply to WILLIAM S. KEECH, Feb. IT— tf Towson, Md, C. A P.-Miunt Vernon 8751. Md.-Conrtlan<l 2145. j —BARGAIN PRICES FOR — TINNSES, PLUMBERS, STOVES AND HARDWARE DEALERS. ESTABLISHED 1865. WILLIAM A. CONWAY, 626-628 FORREST STREET, Near Belalr Market, BALTIMORE, Md. MANDFACTUBEB 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. CF Correspondence Solicited. f3F”Spocial Low Prices for this Fail’s Trade. [Oct.l7tMay9. The New-Way AIRCOOLED Jfßf, is ™sl :bestt yHjPjBL The World is Progressive ■MT JgjlvOk New-Way is Years in Advance 'fiS '\ of its Competitors. WELL PROTECTED BY PATENTS AND IN A MMajP CLASS BY ITSELF. Hgl .. H Any Ten-Year-Old Boy Can Learn to Tfflilf i Start, Handle and Care for this Engine in Ten Minutes. CfIMPARmON • I* weighs only one-quarter as much as the old type of engines. . Uses one-quarter as much fuel. No pipes or pumps. Noneedle 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 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. Notadropof 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 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. J. Aug. 1-tf] FORREST STREET. COR. HILLEN, BALTIMORE, Md. I Theßest iShoes intheWarld for thele&st | | imrrlitooN i /shoes Ifouwant theßest- Standar3. Ever/stylo- | | measurementsl yDnifornivalue- | | ft 3.00 ftSSO 54.00 | | SOLO B/ftEPRESEHTAT/VE DEALERS | 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] Lot Us Make You. Estimate. NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY A separator. We will Offer for a Short Time a Limited Number of OMEGA CREAM SEPARATORS * < gjlfj' }) FOR SPOT CASH AS FOI.LOW8: No. £ CAPACITY 3j25 LBS *s^oo WB 1 Headquarters for Root’s Bee Keeper*’ Supplies, Star Feed f] u H Mills, Hocking Valley Cutters and Corn Shelters, Best M |B ■ Ever Sulky and Gang Plows, Black Hawk f H 1 Corn Planters, Sprayers, Etc. J I RAWLINGS IMPLEMENT COMPANY, The above illustration is from a photograph of the Plant Industry Build in* U. S. Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. It is located in the heart of the city and is covered with Paroid Roofing. The Government also uses Paroid for stables, barracks, warehouses, etc. It uses Paroid because it theTdeal roofing for bams, stables, sheds, poultry houses, ware houses, outbuildings, etc. Equally, valuable for .roofing or siding. It is per manent in character, is easy to lay, is spark and cinder proof, light slate color, contains no tar, does not crack and does not run m summer. What is good for the Government will be good foryou. Write for free sample of Paroid and see what it is. Also ask tor booklet and name of nearest dealer. Send a 2 cent stamp for book of up-to-date poultry and farm building plans. H.E.BARUESON *Fam e imp°ements?Fertil*zer, heeds',’ Cocke'sville Md ' —■* SODTHCOMB’SI-T ATQ Wise Heads Wear Them. 109 H. Baltimore St., BETWEEN CALVEOTAND LIGHT STS.. BALTIMORE, Md. Nov. 14—ly JJOS’T YOU WANT SOME PRINTING DONE QUICK AND WELL? LET US DO IT FOR YOU. A COMPLETE ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT INSURES PROMPT DELIVERY OF WORK. “THE UNION” OFFICE, Dec. 13—tfl Towson, Md. J DICKSON O’DELL, SURVEYOR, r Office—No. 9 OFFUTT BUILDING, TOWSON, Md. Deo. s—ly at Saw. WGILL SMITH, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, | Second National Bank Building, Towson, Md. E 1 LMER J. COOK, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building, Towson, Md. JOHN S. ENSOR, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offutt Building, Towson, Md. W" ILLIAM S. KEECH, Jr., ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building, Towson, Md. J HOWARD FOX, , ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building, Towson, Md. Laban sparks, ATTOBEY AT LAW, No. 228 ST. PAUL STREET. BALTIMORE, Md. JFRED. C. TALBOTT, . ATTORNEY AT LAW. 17 Lexington street, Baltimore, and Towson.Md Elmer r. haile, ATTOKNEY AT LAW, Piper Building, Towson, Md. T WILBUR MEADS, . ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Piper Building, Towson, Md. Arthur p. suanklin, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 26 Bank of Baltimore Bldg., and Towson, Md. T SCOTT OFFUTT, • ATTOKNEY AT LAW, Piper Building, Towson, Md. IRVIN O. HERMAN, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 6 East Lexington street, Baltimore, Md. CBOHN BLINOLUFF, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Towson, Md. \\T GEORGE MARLEY, YV • 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. JMAULSBY SMITH. • ATTORNEY AT LAW, 12 E. Lexington Street, Baltimore. - La. kettaliata, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, 847-849 Equitable Building, Baltimore, Md. XJOAH E . OFFUTT. Jr ATTORNEY AT LAW, Money to Loan. Offutt Building, Towson. JAMES P. OFFUTT, ATTOKNEY AT LAW, ffutt Building, Towson, Md. J EDWARD STIRLING, • ATTORNEY A COUNSELLOR AT LAW, 1609 N. Calvert Street, Baltimore. CHARLES PIELERT, ~ ATTORNEY AT LAW, 228 St. Paul street, Baltimore, Md. Robert r. boarman, ATTORNEY AT LAW, TOWSON. M. JOHN P. O’FEKKALL, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 110 E. Lexington Street. Baltimore, Md. Henry c. weaver, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Am. dknhakd, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Md. CHARLES A ARTHUR HERZOG, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 112 E. Lexington Street, Baltimore, Md. WHITELOCK A FOWLER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 1407 Continental Trust Building, Baltimore, Md. SAMUEL REUKBTER, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 301 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Md. Ernest c. hatch, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Piper Building, Towson, Md. T L. G. LEE, ti • ATTORNEY AT LAW, City Office—l 2E. Lexington St., Baltimore, Md. Every Saturday at Belalr. Md. JOHN MAYS LITTLE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Piper Building, Towson, Md. Residence—Parkton, Md. Dg. Mclntosh, jr., . ATTORNEY AT LAW, Offices—Towson, Md., and 213 St. Paul street, Baltimore, Md. WATSON E. SHERWOOD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Offices—Postoffice, Owings’ Mills, and 1400Gontl- nental Building, Baltimore. JAMES KELLEY, ATTORNEY AT LAW, AND NOTARY PUBLIC. Offutt Building, Towson, Md, JOHN S. BIDDISON, ATTOKNEY AT LAW, Offices—Piper Building, Towson, and Law Build lng, Courtiand St., Baltimore, Md, TiriLUAM H. LAWRENCE, Vt 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 atreet, Baltimore, Md. Q R. FRANKENBERRY, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Masonic Temple. Towson, Maryland. J. EDWIN DAVIS. OHABLES E. 81EOIIDND. Davis a sieumund, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 702 Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Md. ERNEST HOEN, JK. HARRY B. PARE HURST. HOEN A PARK HURST, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, TEFFERSON D. NORRIS, tl ATTOKNEY AT LAW, Room 12, No. 222 St. Paul street, Baltimore Glyndon and Reisterstown, Saturday!. Harry e. mann, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Latrobe Building, 100 E. Lexington atreet, Bal- tlmore, Md. J MARSH MATTHEWS, • ATTORN EY 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 PHILOPOLIB. ATTORNEY AT LAW AND SURVEYOR. Pays special attention to real estate, both as surveyor and as attorney. WILLIAM ORASON. LEWIS M. BACON GRASON 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, Applegakth a reifsnideb, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. 10 E. Lexington Street, Baltimore, Md. W. RISTKAtr ORASON. CARLTON OUS ORASON. G1 KASON A GRASON, T ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Rooms 11 and 12. Piper Building, Towson, Md. Alfred j. carr, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 727-732 Law Building, 221-227 Courtiand Street Baltimore. Md. Residence—C. & P., Pikesvllle 61-Y. El. painter, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, 301 St. Paul Street. Baltimore. Also, Owlnrs 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, Courtiand Street, near Lexington, Baltimore, and Towson. Residence—42 Eastern Ave., Hlgblandtown. C. A P. Phone. GEORGE WHITELOCK, JOHN B. DEMINO, DAVID FOWLER, W. THOMAS KEMP. WHITELOCK A FOWLER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 1407 Continental Building, Baltimore, Md. JOHN F. GONTKOH, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Law Building. Courtiand 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. SCHLOSSTEIN. HORACE X. SMITH. SCHLOSSTKIN A SMITH, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. 1013 American Building, Baltimore. Md. C. AP. Phone—St. Paul 172. Emanuel w. Herman, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW. „D®lti m °re City Offices—Builders’ Exchange Building, Charles and LexiDgton Streets. Baltimore County Offices —Piper Building, Towson, Md. yc. AP. Tel.-St. Paul 2386. TAMES J. LINDSAY, tl ATTORNEY AT LAW, Baltimore City Office—4l2 Equitable Baildlng. Towson Office—Bmealey Row. Phones City Office j Residence Phone—C. A P., Towson 170 K. EDWARD A. O’MARA. M. 0. ANGELMIBR. O’ MARA A ANGELMIER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 227 St. Paul St., (Rooms I,2andßaltimore, Md. Phones -I Maryland 1831 W. fnones } c> & P . Mti Vernon 4499.