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S 7? f ||*|i S f f f ||f | jan .7.7 7 77 77 12 july 7711 3 4 5 6 7 8 !) 45678010 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 18 10 20 21 22 23 24 24 25 26 27 28 20 30 25 26 27 28 20 30.31 31 |i FEB 1 2 3 4 5 6 AUG... 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 1 8 9101112 13 14 14 15 16 17 18 10 20 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 21 22 23 24 25 28 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 28 29 30 31 MARCH .1 2 3 4 5 6 SEPT.. .. .. ..1234 7 8 19 10 11 12 13 5 8 7 8 9 10 11 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 12 1314151617 28 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 19 20:21122 23 24 25 28 29 30 31 ! 28 27 28129 30!.. •• APRIL 12 3 OCT .. 1 2 4 5 6 7 8 9 10j i 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 11 12 13 14 15 18 17 10 11112 1H 14 1516 18 19 20 21 22 23 24, 17;18il0 20 21 22 23 35 28 27 28 29,30 MAY ••••hi 31.... 2345678N0V 1 2 3 4 5 6 9 10 11 12 13|14 1511 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 16 17 18 19 20 21 22! 14 1516 17 18 19 20 23 24 25 26 27 28 201 21|22 23|24 25 28 27 30 31 ...... ....i 28 29 301 JUNE 1 2 3 4 T> DEC ..1234 6 7 8 910 11112 5 6 7 8 9 1011 13 14 15 117 18 19 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 20 21 22 23 24 25|26 19120 21 22 23 24 25 - KEEPING THE EOT ON THE FABH. “A farmer whose son is also a farm er” is writing his autobiography for the World’s Work. The editor has asked him to tell particularly how his son came to enjoy farm life and not hanker after the alluremebts of the city. ‘‘From the very first,” says this rural philospher, ‘‘my partner and I set out to make life enjoyable for our children,” his ‘‘partner” being his wife. There follow tales of porter house steaks which ‘‘would have ap petized the jaded palate of a dyspeptic president,” and of huge bowls of strawberries and cream ‘‘which Queen Victoria might have envied.” For playfellows the fortunate young folks of this farm had calves, colts, horses, pigs, pigeons, Angora rabbits, dogs, birds, guinea pigs ‘‘and even a white rat!” Boys and girls do not enter this world of their own desire. The com mandment which bids them honor their fathers and mothers has an un written corollary. Parents must honor and comfort their children. The farmer in the magazine did this in * setting forth the best he had in thought and food. It is likely that many a son has gone further astray than ‘‘off the farm” for lack of such a keen sense of loving responsibility at the head of the home. Anyway, the boy is not kept to the acres by the selling of the best joints to the city markets while the chuck steak is served to the family.— N. Y. World. HUMANE SLAUGHTERING. In Germany, where the retail meat dealer is usually his own butcher, efforts are being made —as elsewhere —to substitute humane slaughtering for the oldtime practices that have caused much suffering. Saxony is taking the lead, and now has strict laws forbidding bleeding until the an imals have been made unconscious. Cattle and other animals are stunned by a blow in the centre of the fore head, usually with something more certain than the hammer or ax of a few years ago. Many butchers apply the slaughtering mask, which covers the eyes and has a sharp bolt that is driven into the brain by a single blow from a wooden hammer; but less strength and skill are required in ap paratus using powder —one of these being in the form of a tube like a tele phone receiver, that projects a bolt when the cartridge is exploded by gentle tapping, while another fires a sharp-pointed bullet instead of the bolt. An improved instrument just introduced into England is the poleax with a wire through the wooden han dle for pulling the trigger. In Ger man, Italian, Swiss and other cities abattoirs are public institutions, where butchers go to slaughter their animals under municipal supervision. A PLAGUE OF LOCUSTS. Algeria and Tunis have suffered from an extraordinary invasion of locusts. The locusts arrived from the direction of the deserts in swarms so thick as to hide the sun. They cover the ground as with a yellow carpet, and sometimes render the railways so slippery that trains can hardly run. At this stage they are not voracious, being engaged principally in laying their eggs. But forty days later the young locusts, not yet winged, begin to run about, devouring every green thing, including not only leaves, but even the bark and tender shoots of trees. The hordes, advancing in a body, sometimes cover an area of several square miles. Barricades of cloth, surmounted with waxed strips, erected in the line of march, arrest the progress of the insects, which are unable to crawl up the smooth sur face. Passing along the line of the barricades they fall into ditches dug for the purpose, where they are killed with corrosive liquids. Another method is to smooth descending paths, ending in poisoned ditches. The in sects follow the descents and they go to their deaths. HORBE*FACTS. Have his harness fit. He’ll last very much longer. Above all, do not overtax his strength. Give him a little water very often. Don’t give him a big drink directly after a meal. . Don’t allow him to eat too fast. Even scatter his gram on a clean floor. Don’t beat a stupid horse —that only proves the driver’s stupidity. Stay with him while he is shod — the shoer may hit him over the head, ruining him. A few days’ rest, with earth to stand on, unshod, will do him more good than veterinary treatment in many cases. WEEDS AND GRASS. The earth is seemingly able to pro duce weeds or grass, whether fertile or poor, and they always appear at the same time, when the crops need the most care. Weeds are beneficial to a certain extent, although injuri ous, for the gardener is often com pelled to eradicate them when he would not otherwise give the garden his attention. By so doing he keeps the soil in a fine triable condition for the desired crop. Weeds, however, should be removed as soon as they appear; by so doing the work can be more easily done, and the stirring of the soil will then be required only to a moderate depth. Gyer—‘‘There goes a man the weather seldom agrees with.” Myer —‘‘So? Who is he?” Gyer—"He’s a government weather forecaster.” Corrttpondenct Baltimore County Union. SCIENTIFIC MISCELLANY. Birth of the Solar System—Sugar Cured Wood—A Metal for High Speeds—Die tance Signals In Fogs—A Crooked Par allel-Precious Ore In a Dump—lm proved Picture Telegraphy—Rye Sav ing Moderation In Light—Volcano Ge ology, Etc. i In the new nebular hypothesis of Prof. T. J. J. See, it is assumed that a spiral nebula was formed by two or more streams of cosmic dust, which met in such away as to produce a whirl ing motion about a central vortex. This nebula i was much larger than the present solar system, and as It colled up under its own gravitation, the spirals were gradually drawn nearer to > gether, and the nuclei formed in the colls gath ’ ered more cosmic dust, beginning the planets, ; which at first moved in elliptic paths of great ec- I centricity. The resistance of the nebula re | duced the orbits in size, giving their present re I markable roundness. The limits of the Solar System may be still unknown, for the orbit of | Neptune is almost circular, and this indicates I that, even at this great distance from the center, the nebula offered much resistance to moving bodies, and must have had sufficient density to | form several large planets beyond those now I known. ' The new process announced by Consul Oli vares, of Managua, is designed to make soft wood proof against the ravages of the termites, or white ants,—which in the tropics often de stroy the finest buildings in six months,—and is specially recommended to makers of furniture > and woodenware intended for use in tropical ; countries. Of untreated woods only eucalyptus and teak resist the termites. The treatment consists in boiling the newly cut timber in a saccharine solution, which extracts the air and coagulates the albumen in the sap, and then rapidly drying at fairly high temperature. The hard, homogeneous product—which does not shrink, warp or split—resists.the dry rot of temperate lands as well as the tropic termites. Titanium is said to be the only metal suitable for the bearings and axles of certain modern gasoline motors, which run at speeds as high as 8,000 revolutions per minute. The metal is ob tained from rutile, or titanium dioxide, a min eral of little commercial Importance hitherto. A The fogpboneof R. H. Marriott, of Brooklyn, is designed to prevent collisions at sea by a com bination of wireless telephony and the ordinary fog bell or tbo submarine bell, and its action de pends upon the fact that the sound of the bell travels in air about 1,000 feet per second, or slightly faster in water while the transmission of the same sound by the. wireless telephone is practically instantaneous, or at the rate of light —about 186,000 miles a.second. As the man in the pilot-house catches the sound of the bell in the telephone receiver, he presses the button that starts an instrument resembling a stop watch. When the sound of the bell arrives by air or water waves he stops the instrument, and the dial—lnstead of indicating seconds like the watch—shows the miles and feet the sound has traveled. At the distance of two miles the air sound would be heard about ten seconds after that of the telephone. When the bell is next heard, the indicator shows whether the distance has increased or diminished, and thus the navi, gator is notified if there is danger of collision. *** It was decreed by the Convention of 1818 and the Treaty of Washington of 1846 that the boun dary between the United States and Canada from the Lake of the Woods to the Pacific—a distance of 1270 miles—should follow the forty ninth parallel. The surveyors who have lately completed the location of the boundary have found that the astronomical parallel varies from a direct circle around the earth, and Prof. Otto Klotz explains the curious fact that the line, in stead of being straight, Is at one point 800 feet south of the direct circle and at the other place 600 feet north. It was decided that the astro nomical parallel-or line through places where the Pole is 41° from the zenith—should be the acoepted boundary. This decision was followed, but local attraction in some places deflects the plumb line and therefore the zenith, and the astronomical forty-ninth parallel proves to be a quite irregular line. A The most valuable pile of waste known is that lately discovered at the Wheal Trenwith mine near St. Ives, Eng. The Cornish miners 60 years ago used only simple ores, rejecting com plex ores as refractory, and uranium ore sent to the smelter as black copper was returned as rub bish. The dump heap of some 40,000 tons thus collected now seems to be ten per cent, pitch blende. estimated to be worth (2.50 a pound. •** In Dr. Korn’s system of transmitting pictures by wire,—which has been under test for some time at stations in Paris, Berlin and London,— greatly improved results have been obtained, with more rapid transmission, by the late plan of using line drawings instead of photographs at the sending station. A photograph drawing published in Le Matin, the Paris daily, showed aeronaut Zippel on his aeroplane. At the Ber lin station the paragraph bad been prepared by Inking its principal lines, when a half-tone was , made from it for transmission, and the picture printed in the Paris paper showed some of the ■hades and tints as well as the drawn lines. For 1 transmission, the half-tone was rolled in the form of a cylinder, which was revolved with a small contact wire resting against it to send the impulses of current. The receiving end had the usual apparatus, a photographic film being wound on a cylinder rotating in agreement with the transmitting one, and a point of light varied In brightness by the current giving the impres sion on the film. The picture was received in 1 ten minutes, while a photogaph from Berlin by mail would have taken eighteen hours. A The daylight brightness of an ordinary room into which the sum is not directly shining, is found by J. E. Woodwell to be commonly not more than 1-10 candle power and sometimes as low as MOO candle-power per square inch. Most artificial lights have a much greater intrinsic brightness, and this accounts for their injurious effects when the eyes are not shielded from their full glare. He concludes that a diffused ligbtof of 1-5 to 1-10 candle-power per square inch is best. Strain and injury to the eye have been attributed to ultra-violet light, but such light is less in various incandescent illuminants than in direct or even reflected sunlight. A The volcanoes of Hawaii have been a subject of study since 1883 by Prof. C. H. Hitchcock, formerly of Dartmouth College, N. H., but now with his family making a home in Honolulu. A better acquaintance with Mauna Loa and Kil auea, the world’s most wonderful craters, is to be expected from the book soon to be Usued giving the results of this investigation. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the /Tf x/ffv? . Signature of AcMc/UAC miscellaneous. SSIiSMc. FOR WEDDINGS AND FUNERALS, AT REASONABLE RATES. Special Attention Given to Ornamental Gardening. JOHN L. WAGNER, Florist, W. JOPPA ROAD, 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 BNSOR STREET, Oppo. No. 6 Engine House. BALTIMORE. Md. C. & P. Telephone. Jan. 2—ly PIANOS tuned In Any Part of the County. Address, JOSEPH A. NEUMAYER, Raspeburg, R. F. D., Md. C. A P. Tel.—Hamilton 4-k. [Sept. 28—ly TTfILIJAM M. RIBTEAU, AUCTIONEER AND REAL EBTATE AGENT. No. 13 Piper Building, Towson, Md. J Residence—C. St P„ Towson Bx. Phones o fflce-C. &P„ Towson 117 r. July 11-tf CASTORIA law|s#WgL-.. 1 For Infants and Children. AVcfie tabic Preparatloafor As- slmilatirtgtteFoodandßeguta- ~ ting the Stomachs andßowels of JjeaFS tlie \ gjg na^ure f A i) PromotesDigestion,Cheerful- ° / % V* ness and Rest. Contains neither n f /r\ A I f OpiumjMorphine nor Mineral. vl ff 1V \r Not Narcotic. gkWlr BatpaafOldlk-SAMUELPITUHEJI 1 H# \ 1L | h Jf- i J, Use A perfect Remedy for Constipa- I ■ tion. Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, I lA/ m A Worms,Convulsions,Feverish- I If f| 11 np ness and Loss or Sleep. | yg (JvUi facsimile Signature of I ■ Thirty Years CASTOMA ■■ ■„—■■■ '■■■■■■■ THE eCNTAUIV COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY. * 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. Selpp. Interpreter and Bailiff— Julius Rudiger. Bailiff— Tobias C. Ltnzey, Jacob B. Wilhelm. Stenographer—3. Maurice Watkins Jr Terms of Conrt. 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 ber. Clerk’s Office. Clerk of the Court— William P. Cole. Chief Deputy Clerk and Cashier— M. J, O’Hara. Court Clerks- Michael F. Connor. Equity Clerk— Charles E. Fendall. Index Clerk— William R. Hoff. Examiner—Thomas R. Jenifer. Assistant Examiner— W illiam Frank ton. Assistant Clerk— William 8. Cowley. Messenqer— Rczin H. Denny. Record Clerks— Bernard Hogarty. Samuel M. Lucas, Henry Dickmeyer, George F. Wheeler. Jr., Charles H. Mays, Charles B. Chapman. Wm. 8. Cockey. Fred. D. Dollenberg, 8r„ 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 J. Lindsay. Stenographer— John R. Haut. Keeper of Court House.— Marion Shearman. Bailiff to the Board.- John H. Sparks. Watchman at Court House—John B. Miller. Orphans’ Conrt. Judqes— Melohor 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 Fauth. Treasurer’s Office. Treasurer and Collector— N. Bosley Merry man. Chief Clerk— John P. Mays. Assistant Clerk— Frank P. Bossom. Counsel.— Elmer R. Haile. Police Force. Marshal of Police— W. Herbert Gorsueh. Sergeants— James E. Mann, John F. Walker, Laurence B. Meise. _ Canton Harry Hutchins. J. Wesley Creamer, Charles Spann, Cornelius Cotter, James Birch, Henry Pfisterer, Joseph Hess, Thomas J.Moy lan. August Schirmer, Michael Moore, Theodore Kreamer. Oardenville—L. N. Bradfleld. Oovanstown— Joseph M. Dewees, W. 8. Bell. Towson—A. 3. German. _ 6’aton>itf—William Stevens, August Peters. Arlington—Martin McGuire. Noah Kirk. Mt. Washington— Patrick W. Scott. Denis F. Starr. _ _ , Ml. Winans— Frank Bartcher. Barney Beale feldt, William Mo.ler, William H. Rhuland. Roland Park- Jehu Rutledge. L. F. Bortner. Pikesville— James E. Kleeman. St. Denis— Andrew J. Brass. LauraviUe— Royal L. Phelps. Sheriff’s Office Sherlff-Ahram 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 Home. Superintendent— John P. Cbilcoat. Physician.— Dr. WilmerC. Ensor Chaplains—Revs. A. T. Pindell and R. C. Camp bell. Engineer—John T. Shea. Agents to Discover New tt Missed Property. Ist District— Thomas J. Flannigan. 2d District— Caleb 8. Hobbs. 3d District— Philip Watts. 4 th District— Samuel Owings. 6th District— David M. Thompson. tth District— Thomas L. Gemmill. 7th District— Samuel S. Cooper. 6th District— John P. D. Parks. 9th District— William Coney. 10<A District— Harry Patterson. IKA District— Vacant. 12 th District—Henry M. Miller. 13 th District— Henry J. Emmerich. 14<A District— George C. Wolfe. 15<A District— James Btevenson, Jr. Pnbllc Roads. Roads Engineer— Henry G. Shirley ROAD SUPERVISORS. l*f Edward N. Thomey. 2d District— J. Isaac Holbrook. 3d District—J oseph A. Kennedy. ith District— Jacob L. Morrel. 6th District— Joseph M. Armacost. 6 th District— Frank Shuchart. 7th District-H. Milton Slade. 6th District— Harry D. Dawes. 9th District— Elisha W. Parks. 10<A District—3. Conrad Burk. lltA District— Frank J. Kearney. 12 th District— John Schaefer. 13 th District— Henry Gable. Hth District— Thomas Comes. \6th 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; Keister Russdll, Relsterstown; Frank G. Bcott. Shawan. Secretary, Treasurer and Superintendent— Albert 8. Cook. _ Assistant Superintendent—John T. Hershner. Stenographer— Miss Janette Brown. 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. Station Home 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. l TREES,SMBS' Ornamental Plants. VEGETABLE PLANTS IN SEASON. Rutoi Floral ami Nursery Co. ■ RIDER P. 0.. Md. June 20—ly 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— Bdw. Scharf, captain; Edward Kearnes, driver. No. 3, Arlington— Charles Hoffman, captain Horace W. Gould, driver. No. 5. Catonsville— Thomas Armacost, captain; Edward Poehlman,driver. No. 6, Mt. mnans— Zachariah Dunn, captain; Philip Grace, driver. No. 7, Canton—Adam Hartman, captain; Wm. H. Waters and John Linderman, drivers; James E. Flynn, engineer; James Mullaney, assistant engineer: Joseph Hoefiin, houseman. No. 8, Highlandlown— John Heickle, captain; Robert L. Funk, James White, drivers; Edward Gensler, engineer; Joseph Kuhn, assistant engi neer ; Conrad C. Freldel, houseman. No. 9, Oardenville— Henry B. Nuth, captain; Harrison J. Rigdon, driver. No. 10, Oovanstown— Frank Romemberg, cap tain ; George J. Mulligan, driver; Stand ish Uh ler, substitute. No. 11, Roland Park— Perry A. Knight, captain; John D. Meekins and Leonard H. Horuick, driv ers: J. F. Hofstetter. engineer. Special Officers. Middle River— James W. Wood. Texas— Thomas F. Keough. Oella— Thomas L. West. DickeyviUe— Jacob C. Pace. Ruxton— John H. Bowen. EUicott City—Denis Cavey. Lutherville— Michael Welsh.J Patapsco Neck— Edward A. Parker. Special Officer for Entire County— Noah Walker Keepers of Police Stations, Canton— Lewis T. Btreett and August Kiefer. Mt. Winans— Philip March, Jr. Removers of Garbage. Oovanstown— Molyneux J. Fisher, Jr. Highlandlown— Jacob Hahn and John Schwarz. Canton— Geo.A. Telljohann and John Foertsch berk. Catonsville— Peter Toole, Harman Faye. Towson—3. William Phipps. Tuxedo, Evergreen and Plat 1, Roland Park- William Foster. Plat 2 and 3 Roland Park—Vl. 8. Hull. Sanitary Officers, Ist District— Dr. A. H. Mann. 2d District— Dr. Harry F. Shipley. 3d District —Dr. Henry A. Naylor. ith District— Dr. Harry M. Slade.; s th District- Dr. B. F. Price. 6 th District- Dr. J. B. Norris. 7th District—Dr. E. W. Hyde. 6th District—Dr. T. Ross Payne. 9th District— Dr. R. C. Massenburg 10 th District— Dr. Thomas H. Emory \lth District— Dr. James F. H. Gorsueh. 12 th District —Dr. W. E. McClanahan. 13<A District— Dr. Frank H. Ruhl. 14<A District— Dr. William D. Corse. 16<A District— Dr. John W. Harrison. Lamp Lighters. DickeyviUe—3 ohn P. Murphy. Mt. Winans—Simon Seigle. Constables. lsf District— Frederick C. Itaab. August J. Pe ters. Denis Cavey. 2d District— Caleb S. Hobbs, C. E. Crusey. 3d District— Thomas W. Edes. ith District— Charles J. Beckley. 6th District— William H. Benson. 6th District— William F. Hare. 7th District—S. Elmer Rosier, Geo. W. Canoles. 6th District— Edward W. Cole, John W. Hoff man. 9th District— Jas. P. Wilkinson, George G. Ger man. George D. Myerly, Clarence T. Murray. 10<A District— Oscar Johnson, Robert A. Nelson. Wth District— 12fA District— Christian Hess. 16th Districts- Joseph J.Glllen,Joseph Bollinger, 14(A District- John A. Quick, William Sindall, 15<A District— James W. Wood. Justices of the Peace, Ist District—Henry B, Whiteley, Catonsville ; William E. Nagle, Catonsville; John M. Bone, EUicott City; August C. Luers, DickeyviUe; 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, Pikesville; H. Holliday Emich, Arlington: Andrew Ensor, Mount Washington. ith District—3no.H. Beckley, Reisterstown; J. J. Smith Orrick, Glyndon; Samuel H. Brown, Woodensburg; David L. Slade, Owings’ Mils. 6<A District— Abraham 8. Cooper, Cpperco; John T. Thompson, Mt. Carmel; Noah F. Jack son. Mt. Carmel. 6th District—J ohn H. Copenhaver, Freeland; Samuel 8. Miller, Freeland; Wm.l. McCullough, Rayville; E. Louis Palmer, Freeland. 7<A District— W. E. Anderson, White Hall; Ed win C. Hawkins, Parkton: John W. Hicks, Here ford ; Alfred A. Sparks. Parkton. 6th District— John D. C. Duncan, Cookeysvllle; F. A. Gemmill, Shawan; Samuel C. Dali, Luther ville ; Wm. T. Curtis, Shawan. 9th District— Joseph B. Herbert, Towson; Chas. T. Bowen. BrooklandviUe; 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. 10<A District— George Treut, Jacksonville. ' 11<A 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, Highlandtown; Henry J. Mueller, Canton. 13<A District— Robert C. Clark, St. Denis; Au gust W. Miller, Mt. Wiuans; Frank A. Bond, Haletborpe. 14 th District—Joe. A. Neumayer, Oardenville; J. Harman Schone, Oardenville ; Geo. A. Klein, Fullerton. 15<A District—Joseph Blair, Sparrow’s Point; James F. Gibson. Chase; John Gettman, Ross ville; James Mitchell. Rossville; James Gil more, Rosaville; Wm. H. Haut, Rossville. Notaries Pnbllc. Towson— James Kelley, Mrs. C. Marley Hipsley, Ernest C. Hatch. VatonsviUe— Ml ss 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. Bhrlver. Owings' Mills— George Ward. UockeysviUe— Peter Mulcahy. Oovanstown— Jacob 8. Parr. Madison E. Lloyd, Lennox B. Clemens, Wm. H. Herzog, J. Leroy Hopkins. Orangeville— Titus L. Mason. Raspeburg— Joseph Plumer. John F. Oyeman. Highlandlown— 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. Duiany't Valley—J. Marsh Matthews. Hamilton— Martin Kennedy, Frank C. Purdum. , Brehm's Lane— Michael Luber. JOHN TYRIE, —STEAM— MARBLE & GRANITE TORES, COCKETSVILLE, Md. -ALL KINDS OF MARBLE & GRANITE MONUMENTS A SPECIALTY. I No oharge made for showing designs either at the works or elsewhere. i JAMBS B. DUNPHY, Agkht, Towbos, Md. Sept, 28—ly gftßsixiawß and gentists. A. C. McCURDY, SURGEON DENTIST. TOWSON, Md. Ex-President State Board Dental Examiners. CROWNS, BRIDGES AND PORCELAIN FILLINGS. Orriox Hours \ ® M Offico Call—C. A P. ’Phone, Towson 192 R. Dec. s—lv QR. 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.; 6toß p. m. C. A P. Phone—Towson 217. rOct.lOtJuneO IJR. J. ROYSTON GREEN, NORTH BALTIMORE AVENGE. Near Trinity Church. TOWSON. Md Office Hours—B to 10 A. M.. and 8 to 8 P. M. C. A P. TeleDhone. July 18—ly JEUscellaneous. the ESTABLISHED COUNTRY 1831 GENTLEMAN The ONLY Agricultural NEWSpaper AND ADMITTEDLY THE LEADING AGRICD LTURAL 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 country life to send for them. Address the publishers: LUTHER TUCKER A SON, Oct. 31-tfl Albany, N. Y. WILLIAM A. LEE, TOWSON, ?££ GROCERIES Teas and Ooffees, Canned Goods, y Cigars and Tobacco, TV Boots and Shoes, FLOUR, FEED, HAT & STRAW, 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 A PENNSYLVANIA R. U. 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. 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. ARRIVE. 9.05 A.M. for Delta. 9.00 A.M. from Delta. 4.05 P.M. ” Delta. 5.55 P.M. “ Delta. 11.00 P.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, 5,80.7,23 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, 8.22,11.46 P. M. Saturday only, 1.50 P. M. Sunday only. 9.29 A. M„ 4.25,11.20 P. M. J. S. NORRIS, General Manager. C. A. FIFER. Gen’l Pass. Agent. QHESAPEAKE STEAMSHIP COMPANY. "CHESAPEAKE LINE.” ELEGANT PASSENGER STEAMERS “CO LUMBIA” AND “AUGUSTA.” For OLD POINT COMFORT 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 la made with the Rail Lines for all points South and Southwest. "YORK RIVER LINE.” ELEGANT PABSENGER STEAMER “ATLAN TA” for WEBT 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 PIERBIB &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. B. 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. HABRY D. BUBICK, Proprietor. —Always on hand the finest brands of— LIQUORS, BRANDIES, Ni CHAMPAGNE, CLARET, .NX >3V BROWN STOUT, 7y 5 BASS’ ALE, PORTER, Ac. THE BEST BEER on draught and In bottles foi family use. A large stock of CIGARS of best brands alwavs on hand. Ample Btabling and Shedding and polite hostler always in attendance. July 4—ly 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. &tuctirmee*s. JOHN V. SLADE, CORBETT, BALTO. COUNTY. Md. WILLIAM M. RISTEAU, 13 PIPER BUILDING, TOWSON, Md. XTriLLIAM N. MAYS, Vy RUHL’S P. O- BALTO. COUNTY. Md. CHARLEB H. ISENNOCK, R. F. D. No. 1, PHCENIX, Md. CALEB S. HOBBS, RANDALLSTOWN. BALTO. COUNTY. JAMES L. NOBWOOD, TOWSON AND UPPER FALLS rpHOMAS C. BIDDISON, J, GARDENVILLB. BALTO. COUNTY ED. J. HERRMANN, BOSSVILLE, BALTO. COUNTY, Md. PE. BOTH, Md. Phone. , PERRY HALL, BALTO. COUNTY George a. Walter, PERRY HALL, BALTO. COUNTY Gh. battee, CHARLES J. BECKLEY, STANSBURY BRIAN, WHITE MARSH, Md Harry councilman, PARKVILLE, Md. 4LEXANDER HUGHES, BBNGIES, Md. Thomas j. wells, UPPER FALLS. BALTO. COUNTY. Mo. to loan in sums of SI,OOO I .UUU AND UPWARD. Apply to B. W. HERMAN. June*.—tf. Attorney at Law, Towson. Md. J > C. &P. Phone— Mt. Vernon 760. Md. Phone—Courtland 1527. < [ E. Watered Co. HH Shingles Sash )| Laths 922 PARK AVENUE, Doors j; Pickets BALTIMORE, Blinds J; Flooring Frames ;! Ceiling I II BJ| R F Mouldings <; I > LUMpcK ± i < | Being located near the freight depots of all railroads and the nearest yard to ' > ' > the suburbs, we have always made , ► A Specialty of the Country Trade. J ► Mcb. 13—7 m < J The New-Way AIRCOOLED IS THE BEST T The World is Progressive and*the lljgßWai lirafei New-Way is Years in Advance WELL PROTECTED BY PATENTS AND IN A || CLASS BY ITSELF. Start, Handle and Care for this Of)M PAR IRON ■ It weighs only one-quarter as much as the old type of engines. , v — *-■ 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 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 in winter as in summer. Its speed range and oil device aDd absence of largeand heavy wheels make it longer lived than any other typo 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 1 See it before you buy. X_ IMLA-Isrisrs <sc CO., Aug. 1-tf] FORREST STREET, COR. HILLEN, BALTIMORE, Md. 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 You Estimate. GASOLINE PUMPING ENGINES LEADS THE WORLD! We will Offer for a Short Time a Limited Number of OMEGA CREAM SEPARATORS FOR BPOT CASH AS FOI.LOW8: No. 1 CAPACITY 325 LBS 550 00 Headquarters for Root’s Bee Keepers’ Supplies, Star Feed Mills, Hocking Valley Cutters aud Corn Shelters, Best Ever Sulky and Gang Plows, Black Hawk Corn Planters, Sprayers, Etc. RAWLINGS IMPLEMENT COMPANY, 9 and I I W. PRATTSTREET, BALTIMORE, Md. C. & P. —Mount Vernon 2751. Md.—Courtland 2145. —BARGAIN PRICES FOR — TINNERS, 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. Solicited. Special Low Prices for this Fall’s Trade. [Oct.l7tMay9. Illliiii gSplagfek Keep the Hens j ■ |pi is recommended by some of tho an( l clapboards cost more and do W. • not keep the buildings as dry and jjgL-e. YOU CAN APPLY IT YOURSELF with roofing kit in each roll. It docs not require painting when first applied, and lies flak Send to-day for free samples and our booklet, Jt A "Building Economy." Jjn H. E. BARTLESON, COCKEYSVILLE, Md. J fr O July 4—ly SOUTHCOMB'SH ATQ Wise Heads Wear Them. 109 E. Baltimore St., BETWEEN CALVEKT AND LIGHT STS.. BALTIMORE, Md. Nov. 14—lv Monet to loan on FIRST-CLASS REAL ESTATE, IN SUMS TO BUIT.AT 5X PER CENT. Apply to ORA SON A BACON, Dec. 18—tf Towson, Md. TO LOAN. IN BUMB OF 1500 AND UPWARDS, ON FIRST MORTGAGE. Apply to WILLIAM S. KEECH. Feb. lf-tt Towson, Md. I &Uoxnz%B atgaro. WGILL SMITH. _ . ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building, Towon, Md. Elmfr j. cook, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building, Towson, Md. JOHN S. FNSOK, ATTORNEY AT LAW, „ .Offutt Building, Towson, Md. WILLIAM S. KEECH, Jr., ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building, Towson, Md. JHUWAUD FOX, . ATTORNEY AT LAW, Second National Bank Building, Towson, Md. Laban sparks, ATTOREY AT LAW, No. 228 ST. PAUL STREET. BALTIMORE, Md. JFRED. C. TALBOTT, . ATTORNEY AT LAW. 17 Lexington street, baitimore, and Towson.Md Elmfr r. haile, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Piper Building, Towson, Md. T WILBUR MEADS, . ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office—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 Building, Towson, Md. IRVIN G. HERMAN, * ATTORNEY AT LAW, 6 East Lexington street, Baltimore, Md. CBQHN SLINGLUFF, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Towson, Md. \IT GEORGE MARLFY, YV • ATTORNEY AT LEW. Second National Bank Building, Towson, Md. JOHN J. TIMANUS, ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR AT LAW, Piper Building, Towson, Md. FRANCIS L. KLEHH, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 225 Bt. Paul street, Baltimore, Maryland. Herbert w. stone, ATTORNEY AT LAW, C. ft P. Phone. Sparrow’s Point, Md. Robert h. bussfy, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Piper Building, Towson. Md. JMAULSBY 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, ATTORNEY AT LAW, ffutt Building, Towson, Md. J EDWARD STIRLING, • ATTORNEY A COUNSELLOR AT LAW, 1609 N. Calvert Street, Baltimore. HARLES PIKLFRT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 228 St. Paul street, Baltimore, Md. Robert r. boarman, ATTORNEY AT LAW, TOWSON. Md. JOHN I*. O’FKRRALL, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Henry c. weaver, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 505 Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Md. Am. denhakd, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Md. CHARLES ft ARTHUR HERZOG, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 112 E. Lexington Street, Baltimore, Md. WHITKLOCK ft FOWLER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 1407 Continental Trust Building, Baltimore, Md. OAMUISI, REGESTER, O ATTORNEY AT LAW, 801 Bt. Paul Street, Baitimore, Md. Ernest c. hatch, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Piper Building, Towson, Md. T L. G. LEE, tl • ATTORNEY AT LAW, City Office—l 2E. Lexington St., Baitimore, Md. Every Saturday at Belair. Md. John mays little, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Pipor Building, Towson, Md. Residence— Parkton, Md, Do. mcintosh, 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 1400Conti- 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, ana Law Build ing, Courtiand St., Baltimore. Md, \TVILLIAM H. LAWRENCE, Vt ATTORNEY AT LAW, 213 St. Paul Street. Baitimore. and Smedley Row, Towson, Md. Dg. Mclntosh, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Offices—Towson, Md., and 213 St. Paul street, Baltimore, Md. Q R. FRANKENBERRY, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office—Masonic Temple, Towson, Maryland. J. EDWIN DAVIS. CHARLES E. SIBOMUND. Davis ft sieumund, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 702 Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Md. ERNEST HOEN, JR. HARRT E. PARKHURST. HOEN ft PARKHURST, 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, Latrobe Building, 100 E. Lexington street, Bal- tlmore, Md. MARSH MATTHEWS, • ATTORN bY 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 PHILOPQLIB, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND SURVEYOR. Pays special attention to real estate, both as surveyor and as attorney. WILLIAM ORASON. LEWIS M. BACON G BASON ft 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. APPLBOARTH. O. T. REIFSNIDER, JR. APPLEGAKTH ft REIFBNIDEB, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 10 E. Lexington Street, Baltimore, Md. W. RIBTEAU ORASON. CARLTON ODB ORASON. GRASON ft ORASON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Booms 11 and 12. Piper Building, Towson, Md. Alfred j. carr, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 727-732 Law Building, 221-227 Courtland Street Baltimore, Md. Residence—C. & P., Pikesville 61-Y. El. painter, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, 301 St. Paul Street, Baltimore. Also, Owlnrf 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 Street, near Lexington, Baltimore, and Towson. Residence—42 Eastern Ave., Hlghlandtown. C. ft P. Phone. OEOROE WHITELOCK, JOHN B. DEMINO, DAVID FOWLER, W. THOMAS KEMP. WHITELOCK ft FOWLER, 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 oity and Baltimore county. FRED’K J. BCHLOBSTEIN. HORACE T. SMITH. SCHLOSSTF.IN ft SMITH, ' ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 1013 American Building, Baltimore, Md. C. & 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. ETC. ft P. Tel.-Bt. Paul 2865. JAMES J. LINDSAY, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Baltimore City Office—4l2 Equitable Building. Towson Office—Smedley Row. I C. ft P.-Bt. Paul 3143. Phones City Office Mary iand-Courtland 1575. Residence Phone—C. ft P., Towson 170 K. EDWARD A. O'MARA. M. 0. ANOKLMUR. O’ MARA ft ANGELMIER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, I 227 St. Paul St., (Rooms I,2and 30 Baltimore, Md. Phones J Maryland 1831 W. I Phones -j c. ft p. Mt. Vernon 1490.