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The Democratic advocate. [volume] (Westminster, Md.) 1865-1972, August 04, 1883, Image 3

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OK main- AM. CKXTBK stukkts.
_ Advance. Simile copies >
M ,I'D U“ r , I,tinned until all arrears
nf the publishers.
; 'Vi ,inless at t hi. 1 square (S lines)will
■ I'TH*: ; {?(' for #l?anil cents for each
V >rk ..itime? <r <ull are S months,S3.so; 0
’Client insert 11 * 11 : s Business Cards, not ex
. 85; 1- mbntw. - • t | l( . „ um ber of
-f D lines. UoVliv.-rtisei.ieuts will be eon
■'"rt ,°JIS i- ","‘^l,-halved aeeonlintfly. > early
■-•’i i,ilf„rt> ! 'la ' n “,T rtiseineiits tol heirowu
11 Work double price
dll this omcc should be
, AT rRDAV’ AFGFST4. 1883.
The Advocate for 25 Cents.
. Mmnaien—from September Ist
Paring the \i.vocatk will be sent
S " v ' 'S , w < for 25 cents, postage prepaid.
: Sll-V Democrat should have a Democratic
r .. the coining campaign, and the
M-' l '; ""workers should see to it that al
p,, a ioC“p, | ~f names, accompanied
. - Pl’ lie ' ’ be sent in by August
■ : ' 1 , '! 0 , ll !l ( .;. f. l r the campaign is much be
■' „>l ir rates, mid has been reduced I
VderTbnt the paper may be within the j
® sl -b of all- . I
I.uni 111 re i’ll l.
I camp will commence August litli.
i drove camp begins next Thursday.
1 term of the Circuit Court com-
the 13th.
S e‘'. u ,,i,"is ami pic-nics are tin- order of
he Jav. s,r advertisements.
"'('•"room manufactory is to be established
Bridge next week. I
Strasse. Westminster, does not look i
Jlm-aotivejust now.
A Sen ft have reopened in the new
niblimr- corner of Mam and John 1
| iwv-i-Jt II aver was dissolved
!,. Reaver A Co. are
,11. Oremlorlf, of tins city, has pur
;,rm near Kmmiitshurg, containing
■ ;.„- lvS for Sii.oiKi.
i, v j,l Haim -, living near Middleburg, was i
. ,; vII from hi- horse a lew days ago, and
h id Ills collar hone broken.
V brilliant aurora borealis was visible on
, : v iii dit, and one somewhat less brilliant
was visible on Monday night.
> i boarders at our hotelyre arriving,
are twelve or fourteen at the ( ity Hotel
!"i ,'rtvr twenty at the Montour.
IV corner-stone of Grace Lutheran Church,
. will he laid on Sunday, August 19th,
will)appropriate services. _ ’
j: rilla -of cornstalk ground Wm.
,1 near bird Hill. Woolery’s district, ,
•V- iva'r realized '-’3l hushels of wheat —an '
~fhushels per acre.
Williamson, an employe at the
f -!,ni Hotel, this city, nearly severed the
„f Ills left hand <>u Monday whilst en
... „iing to cut a stick of wood with an axe.
; i-t.-rs of Voters will meet at the office
i' X. Helming. Esq., on Monday next, at
' ’,,ek ill the'morning, for the purpose of
:,a collective notice for the September
. -tnitam.
11,,. fete ehaiupetre for the benefit of St.
parochial school was continued on
fi-mlay night, owing to the rain on Saturday
i.. The gross receipts were $•*””; net
. 5401.58.
Ti: Carroll Hide Club bad another target
< last Monday on their range. Out ot
,--il,le 75, the following scores were made:
1; ; Heard -V.i. Miller 55, Troutfelter 54,
Mremiiicl -53. Slinglnff 45.
Mr. Upton Becker, of Fountain Valley, is
1.- hi- house thoroughly renovated from
: ; in bottom, inside and outside. Singer &
r carpenters: dames Dndrow, plasterer,
■ i Oliver Handlev painter.
A challenge from Union Bridge to the
i ju.-t Stags of Westminster, has been de
1. we understand, on the ground that
tel has become obsolete with the Stags,
lave taken to marbles and mumblepeg. I
rs, jr., of Pleasant Valley,
-ivty four li-it in Big Pipe Creek last
..among them being three bass and a
.:ni of fall fish, with a book and line.
Mr-. Jlret-aBo caught a bass. She says it
ilifdim the line very bard,
hr. .ludson Gilman, a prominent physician
"11;. •’.more. l; d in that city on Wednesday
l a- of tie liver and blood poisoning,
C. years. Dr. Gilman married thewid
ftlie hit.- Dr. Willis, a prominent citizen
I'.iil- city and county.
Ity the consolidation of internal revenue
Mr. 11. I>. Grammar, deputy collec
..of tliis city, loses bis position, and Car-
Maud Frederick counties will be under the i
. "f deputy collector George I*. Rems
- ;. of Frederick city. |
a 'h Tlnmipson is rebuilding bis livery |
' a . It fronts HO feet on John street and
i lock Ot) feet on an alley. Has two en
’■ •<, one on John street, the other on an
y'opening on Main street. It will be of
1 two storii - high. Reigle & Kneller
i:.-an-: .1 ohn Thompson carpenter.
A -neeession of fertilizing showers, at inter
"l’less than a week, have kept the grow
- "i's in a most luxuriant condition
Jgh all the present season, which has so
- "1-11 one of p. enliar abundance to the
■'■ag interest. Truly the lines have fallen
A dtis people in pleasant places, whereof |
A '-light to he duly thankful.
' Bcriptions ate being solicited for theor
-n tzation of a joint stock company with a i
'■ r.il ot s|n (iiio to establish a repair shop
*'i foundry in Westminster, to be located on |
'lie ot the railroad. Shares are put as
' a ' Mil. Some subscribers have taken as j
li ns one hundred shares. This enterprise i
"tie of urgent necessity, and it is believed
** ! !| e requisite amount of stock will be I
'h'lily subscribed. It is intended, also, to
m.ilely go into car building.
j' 11 ’ last Legislature jiassed an act (Chapter
waking it ••I'nlawful for any person or
AWns within the State of Maryland toman-
Sftnre or sell, barter or give away the car
; .toy j'istol to any one whatsoever; and
'ting it also to be unlawful for any per
■ •he or she licensed dealer or not, to ,
• Inirter or give away any firearm whatso
r or other deadly weapon, except shot j
*“ | i. fowling pieces and rifles, to any person
"" 'Mi minor under the age of twenty-one
Jears," e
Mis.- (irace Wood, formerly of this city,
ißltitnore, met with an accident last
evening, whilst outdriving with Mr.
jank, A. Brown, a cousin. The hm-se be
-1 rightem-d at a bicycle and ran oil', and
- suggy collided with a dray, throwing Mr.
Miss Grace jumped out before
u on ’ itn( * escaped with slight injury, |
' ! -t. Mr. Brown received a deep gash over |
D ou eye, a wound on the left side of bis j
]V* ', an d "'os insensible when picked up.
L l ', ll)rse attached to the drav bad a leg
1,1 ai 'd had to to be killed.
••thfr Keductioii in the Price of flas.
Electors of the Westminster Gas Light |
l' an - v have held several meetings recently j
the affairs of the Company, j
<otaiv SVe llot . heen in a very satisfactory j
l a l' 1 After fourteen years of steady
tiir ’ flur,n g which time they have paid only [
small dividends, they find a por- |
j.;,' tlu ! old debt still unpaid, and are uu
4f,° ma ke a dividend this year. On Mon- J
K; i( 11 meeting was held with John L.
fi Ivv er ’ PiPsideiit, in the chair, and Chas.
i, l , Kdward Lynch, W. A. (Tinning
-4r * as ’ '• I' antz and Chas. T. Reifsni j
Cin ~e Sent ’ • * H. Baughman, who had
,<cp n , ‘ anv assing the city, reported that he bad
l-.i j/ 6 w ? en forty and fifty householders who
in their dwellings but were not
1t.,.,' | e . F'as, and a considerable number of
asa ' . l lr °mised to begin burning as soon
fe,t. K O6 Was reduced to §3 per thousand i
olnf ln ‘ I'' 1 ' discussion the following res
-4 , || l Was " n <miuiotisly adopted, viz : “From
{Spirit? 1 -viigust, 1883, the price shall be
to j, rr " us and feet, with the usual discounts
instruct 1j h'AVfifs.'’ The Secretary was also
dillpun; to a,,n "l all contracts for heavy
ati, oun , ? to large consumers, where the
Prottorf <( " lsun md have fallen off in such
jp 10(1 as to justify the Company in doing
| , Sa| a’s treek Item*.
lee, sold atUrda - V - on ’ G* Urner. as trus
itig 12 a at PaMle sale a small farm contain-
B uffa | n res ' situated near this place on the
t*rtv ■ | or Ike sum of SSOO. This pro
ptircl,,, °. n K e d to the late Wm. Hill, and was
On rT J -T the idow.
W, w i m *‘ rs( lay of last week Mrs. Amon Mil
acci,le?B^ ar Orchard, met with
visit. Wk wllil ?t returning home from a
til e l' faring Mr. S. C. Chipley’s res-
We’ e „ °- 0 l . wklch holds the singletree
tl,:r n , e korse to run, striking the
tiined a a Wln " " er °ut, from which she sus
’e°i bat st' 6re 8 ? Mo bones were brok
-6 rece ' ve d some internal injuries.
er t none are thoug L ‘ *- 1
■lealli of Samuel Null—lnquest. Ae.
At the continuation of the hearing before
Justice <■. A\. Crapster last Friday afternoon,
j concerning the light between Samuel Null and
John Snyder, Snyder waived examination,
and was sent to jail to await the action of the
grand jury.
Mr. Null died about 11 o’clock last Friday
night, and Justice Crapster, acting as coro
ner, held an inquest Saturday morning. John
and 1-rank Zabn both testified at the inquest.
John s testimony was the same ns that given
at the examination on the Thursday previous,
which was given in last week’s Advocate,
and lurthor that be and bis brother Frank
were at the Eastern Hotel after Null bad been
carried in after the fight, and saw Snyder
there; that be heard inquiries as to Null’s in
juries, and (bat he did not like to tell, as
Snyder was present and could have answered.
Frank Zabn corroborated John, and in an
; swer to questions, said he bail seen Snyder
several days after the difficulty, and advised
him (Snyder) to give himself up; that, while
be bad told no one positively that Snyder was
the one who had hurt Null, he remarked to Mr.
John Bernstine and one or two others, that
he had heard that John Snyder had hit Null.
Dr. F. lx link. the physician who attended
gave an account of the condition in
which he had found him, Ac., about as re
ported last week. He said that, whilst he
could theorize as to the nature of the injuries,
but could state nothing positive without fur
ther examination. The acting coroner then
requested him to make a post-mortem, which
he did, assisted by Drs. Smith, Billingslea,
Mathias, Fringerand Bott. The examination
! showed a large bruise on the left side of the
head in the region of the temple, a fracture of
tin- cheekbone, also a depressed fracture of
the skull, between the eye ami the ear. The
latter fracture was about two inches long, one
inch wide, and the bones were driven directly
into the brain. There were no other injuries
about the body. After bearing the evidence,
the jury concluded that “Samuel Null came
to his death from a fracture of the skull,
caused by a blow or blows received from John
TuruiiiK tin- Water.
On Tuesday morning last, July 31, water
was turned in the pipes, and the event was
one of considerable interest. At 11 o’clock
precisely, Mrs. Taylor, wife of Col. W. W.
Taylor, who is superintending the construc
tion of the water works, started the engine at
the pump, and little Helen Irwin, aged seven
years, daughter of Capt. P. 11. Irwin, turned
on the water. The water came rushing
through the pipes, and before 12 o’clock hose
was attached to the street washer in front of
the Advocate Bi ii.dixo and the street well
sprinkled. The first tap of the main was for
the Advocate Bcu.dixo, and the first use
made of the water was to sprinkle the street
in front. There was no effort made, either to
have the first tap or to he the first to use the
water, but it just so happened. Others had
street washers ready, and some even had pipes
running into their dwellings. During the test
at the Advocate Bi ii.dixi; Mr. James M.
Shell man handled the nozzle, and occasion
ally turned it toward the large crowd looking
on, causing a scattering. The little hoys en
joyed the sprinkling, and stood before the
nozzle until well drenched with water. The
force, the natural force of the fall, threw
water across the street and as high as the
roof, and was satisfactory.
In the afternoon the pump was worked so
as to give additional force to the water, and
the fire pings were tested at two points—near
the City Hotel and near Union National
Bank. Water was thrown one hundred and
fifty feet on a level, and was thrown over the
hotel, four stories high, and over Mrs.
Wantz’s three-story dwelling, giving great
satisfaction. When the water works are all
completed greater force can he given the
I’ipc mains are laid along Main street a short
distance beyond the railroad. Considerable de
lay is being caused by the impossibility to get
pipe, and it will he several weeks before the
West End will have water.
Orphan*' Court.
Monday, July 30.—Upton Roop, executor
of Margaret Caylor, deceased, settled Ist ac- 1
George John Dutrow, executor of Anna
Mary Dutrow, deceased, received order to sell
goods and chattels.
John A. Kuhns, guardian to Henrietta M.
Koous, settled 2d and final account.
Benjamin Reaver, executor of Cecelia
Crouse, deceased, returned inventory of goods
and chattels, list of debts, inventory ofmoney 1
and inventory of stocks.
Tuesday, July 31. —Letters of administra
tion on the estate of Andrew Myers, deceased,
were granted to Mandela Myers.
Alfred Zollickoffer, administrator of Josiah
Bankard, deceased, settled 3d and final ac
Mary Harnish, natural guardian to Mary
Alice Harnish, settled Ist and final account.
John Smith, natural guardian to Joseph
W. Smith and Susannah V. Smith, settled
Island final account for each.
Lewis Green, administrator of Catharine
Green, deceased, settled Ist and final account.
Lewis Green, executor of Isaac Green, de
ceased. settled Ist account.
David Stonesifer and Wm. H. Mans, exe
cutors of Samuel Stonesifer, deceased, re
ceived order to sell real estate.
Mrs. Benjamin Trotten. Miss Clara Trotten,
of Baltimore, and Miss Ella Todd, of North
Point, are visiting at Mr. Wm. Fenhy’s, near
this eitv.
Mr. Wm. Humbert, of Mayberry, will goto
Alabama shortly, and, if he findsagood loca
tion, will remove his family to that state.
Prof. C. H. Spurrier and wife arc at Jack
sou Grove Camp, on the Baltimore & Potomac
Mr. Win. A. Cunningham, cashier of the
Farmers A Mechanics’ Bank, leaves on Mon
day with the Maryland Commandery. Knights
Templar, for San Francisco, California, to
take part in the grand Masonic demonstration
in that city.
Capt. A*. Billingslea spent several days at
Easton, on the Eastern Shore, recently.
On Monday next Mrs. L. S. Dallas, Mrs.
and Miss Murray, Miss Grace Roberts and
Mr. Fisher Reese and wife will go to Green
briar White Sulphur Springs.
Mr. George M. Pearce is at Ocean City,
Maryland’s seaside resort.
To-day Col. Wm. A. McKellip, Mr. Geo.
W. Miller and others will go on an excursion
to Cape May, returning on Monday.
Mrs. Rev. Wesley R. Davis, of Albany, N.
Y., is at Rev. C. A. Reid’s.
Opportunities for Investment.
Capitalists, or those with money to invest,
have two opportunities offered them through
the advertising columns of the Advocate.
One is silver mining stock, which for a time
is offered at fifty cents on the dollar, with six
per cent, interest, on face value, guaranteed for
three years. The officers of the company arc
well known to our readers, and full informa
tion may he obtained from them.
The other is $5,000 in seven per cent, of
dividend stock of the Westminster Water
Company, upon which dividends will he paid
in January and July. The dividend for Jan
uary next will he deposited with the treasur
er. ‘ Also $5,000 six per cent, first mortgage
thirty-year bonds (whole mortgage $20,000),
interest January and July. Next January in
terest deposited with the treasurer. Bids for
these bonds will be received only until Friday
next. The officers of this company arc well
known also, and can give full information
j concerning the investments.
Considering the low rates ot interest gov
i eminent, state and municipal bonds are bear
i ing, the inducements offered by these com
! panics are worthy of investigation.
Pntnpsoo Items.
On Wednesday of last week Mr. Alfred
Kelhaugh shot a rattle snake in their yard
which measured three and a-half feet, having
six rattles and button.
One day last week Mr. Jacob Weller was
kicked in the side by his horse, which he was
leading to water, llis side was very sore and
i painful for several days.
From the 9th to the 23d of July there were
1 five tons of onions shipped from this station,
and during the season there were also six tons
of cherries shipped from the same point. \\ e
expected to keep the Western Maryland Rail
road pretty busy this fall and winter hauling
■the potatoes of our vicinity; but since the
worm has made its appearance in the heart ot
the vine, we are not so sanguine on that point,
as the vines are beginning to die before the
potatoes have time to mature.
New wheat is turning out well, as we are
informed that from eighteen to twenty sheaves
on an average make a bushel. ...
There will he a Sunday School picnic in
Mr. Elijah Taylor’s woods, hack of Mr. J. A.
Bush’s residence, on Saturday, the 11th inst.,
for the benefit of Patapsco Sunday School.
Several addresses will be delivered.
Alarming Fire.
The Gettysburg Compiler of Wednesday
says: —Gettysburg was threatened with a dis
astrous fire Tuesday afternoon. About 2:20
flames were seen issuing from the stable ot
Rev. Dr. Wolf, near the Foundry. In a tew
moments three stables on the east, 1 to- A-
Martin’s, Joseph Jacobs s and C. E. fink s,
were also on fire, and a stiff breeze earned
sparks three blocks eastward, setting scores
of roofs in a blaze. By the most vigorous
work, at the fire and along the spark
material damage confined
stables mAntir,^
Sykravillc Items.
Engine No. 215, of an east-bound stock
! train on the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad,
I ran into a coal train at Watersvillc at 1:30 on
j Wednesday. The train in front had broken
I loose, leaving eight hoppers on the track, the
| break occurring in the rear of the conductor,
I not giving him time to go back before the
other train came thundering on. The crash
J was terrific. Two cars loaded with grain
i were wrecked and five loaded with stock.
Five hundred bead of hogs, 34 horses and 13
mules were on the wrecked cars; about 40
hogs were killed outright and 10 nudes. Crip
pled horses and mules were lying around the
track. David Drenner, engineman, and John
Christian, fireman, stood at their posts and
escaped uninjured, as did also the conductor,
W in. Hayes. Trains were delayed about live
The shipment of wheat from this point is
greater than was ever known before. It is a
common thing now to see from six to nine
cars loading at one time. There seems to be
one steady stream of the golden grain pouring
in. Considerable of our grain is grading No.
1 at the elevator.
Corn promises well. The corn fields of
Frank Brown, James Shipley and J. Frank
Shipley, on adjoining lands, some two hun
dred and fifty acres, is the finest body of corn
we ever saw growing. The color is dark
green, and from a distance looks like a great
forest. The average yield on this ground can
not fall much short of fifteen barrels per acre.
There is now a rivalry among our farmers,
which promises in the future better farming
and better crops.
At last we are assured of a new road into
Sykesville, the right to build being secured
without complying with the requirements of
the Code, but by mutual consent and a gener
ous free gift. Mr. Frank Brown, who has
been lately combated in all enterprises of this
kind, has at last won. The movement has
been conducted quietly for some time, and
the public were surprised on Friday last when
the work was commenced. The road com
mences at Sykesville at Mr. Samuel R. Du
vall’s shop: then through the lands of George
Hayworth and Charles D. Warfield;-then
through the land of F. Brown to intersect the
Sykesville and Eldersburg road near Spring
field Mills. M essrs. Warfield, Hayworth and
Duvall have generously given their land. Mr.
Brown will make the road, and spare no ex
pense to make it the finest drive out of Sykes
We shall give next week a full description
of the improvements that will shortly be com
Two more dark horses have entered for the
legislative race in this district. Things look
very dark for them at present. It is said one
I of our politicians will use considerable pork
| in the coming contest —quite a number of pigs
are already promised; so if they do not get
them, there will be considerable squealing.
The same men who went to the last state con
vention want to go to the next one. There is
a sameness about this that is painful.
As the number of candidates are increasing
in our district, we would request them to send
us their names. We will then arrange them
in alphabetical form for reference.
A Lornl Option Movement.
At a recent meeting of temperance workers
at Carroll Hall, this city, a paper was adopted
setting forth that the temperance question will
be agitated this fall, and stating the two
methods by which the question is usually
brought before the people at elections. One,
the paper says, is for the temperance men to
put a local option ticket in the field, either by
.endorsing local option advocates on regular
political tickets or by nominating an inde
pendent ticket. The other plan is to ignore
politics: to ask the authorities of each party
to have for and against local option printed on
their tickets, to have the same regularly count
ed and returns made, and to exact a pledge
from candidates for the Legislature to obey
the will of the majority, whether it be for or
against local option. In asking pledges of
candidates, their individual opinions are not
to be inquired into. The paper then discusses
the merits of each plan, and expresses a
preference for the latter, and asks that
two plans be considered by the friends of
local option and the authorities of the two
political parties. The document is signed by
Rev. C. A. Reid, as President, and Win. A.
Wampler, as Secretary. Our limited space
does not allow of the publication of the whole
paper, and we have given the substance ot
it in the above.
Union Mills Items.
The local option meetings held last Sunday
afternoon and evening at the M. E. Church at
this place were largely attended. The after
noon meeting was opened by prayer by Rev.
J. C. Brown, pastor of the charge, after
which Rev. C. A. Reid, of Westminster,
preached a powerful, persuasive and argu
mentative sermon. He was followed by an
address by C. S. Mosher, in which he showed
i the good resulting from local option in the
counties in which it prevailed. In the even
ing the church was filled beyond seating ca
pacity, the audience consisting chiefly ot
young people, yet there were voters present.
After prayer by Rev. Reid, a District Alliance
was organized with the following olficers:
President, Win. 11. Tingling; Vice-Presidents,
Samuel Kesselring and Jacob Wolfe; Secre
tary, F. M. Hall; Treasurer, John Bemiller;
Executive Committee, Joseph O. Jones, Jno.
Leister, .Win. Tagg, Absalom Yeiser, Mrs. F.
M. Hall and Laura K. Burgoon. Addresses
were then delivered by Rev. Reid and Mr.
Mosher. From the attendance and the inter
est manifested, it is evident that the people
of the third district are thoroughly awakened
to the evils of the liquor traffic. The District
Alliance will meet again this (Saturday)
I evening.
New Advertisement*.
Executors’ Sale of Valuable Real Estate —
David Stonesifer and Wm. 11. Mans, Execu
tors. .
Dissolution of Co-Partnership—Edwin J.
Lawyer, Upton L. Reaver.
Star Bone Phosphate —James E. Smith,
Agent, Westminster, Md.
W'hitelock’s Vegetator —Wm. Whitelock A
I Co.. Baltimore, Md.
Trustees’ Sale —Francis Baker and Andrew
J. Baker, Trustees.
Public Sale of a Small Farm—Henry E.
Morelock. Trustee.
Public Sale of a Little Home—William B.
Thomas, Agent.
Special Investment —IV illiam B. 1 homas,
Notice to Consumers of Gas —John L. Reif
snider, President.
Clearing Sale—J. E. Mathews, Westmin
ster, Md.
Grand Odd Fellows’ Re-Union and Basket
| Pic-Nic.
Legal Notices. List of Unclaimed Matter.
Wanted —A. Tillard, Finksbnrg, Md.
New Finn—U. L. Reaver & Co.
Grand Excursion to Pen-Mar.
Sunday School Festivals.
Base Itall.
The Second Nine of the Westminster Asso
ciation has scored two more victories. On
I Saturday it dressed off a picked nine by a
! score of 19 to lin six innings. On Wednes
i day they went to Uniontown and defeated the
I club of that place by a score of 18 to 10. They
I were* kindly received at Uniontown, and the
1 game was very interesting. Nothing occurred
jto mar the pleasure of the occasion. B. F.
| Crouse umpired the game satisfactorily to
I both nines. Smith and Miller constituted the
battery of our nine, and Mac Brown and Dr.
Geo. Martin of the Uniontown club, each do
ing creditably in his position. McFadden and
Oscar Cook did effective fielding for the Kala
koras, and Turtle, of the Second Nine, in
center field, captured four flies, two of which
were brilliant catches. Brilliant catches were
also made by Miller, Gist and Frizell, of
Westminster, and Hiteshew and McFadden,
of Uniontown. Miller, Frizell and Smith
made two-base hits, but William Martin, of
Uniontown, batted the best ball. We hope
to see a return game soon. The Second N ine
have never yet been beaten, and are now look
ing around for other clubs to conquer.
Nmnllwoixl Item*.
The German Lutheran Sunday School pic
nic came off last Saturday, and was a grand
success. T lie duy wus pleusiint und ull tliut
could be desired. There were at least two
thousand people in attendance. The net re
sults will probably exceed one hundred and
fifty dollars. Ice cream, cake and tonic beer,
pops and confectioneries of all description
were served in abundance. Over 100 gallons
of Mr. Growl’s ice cream were sold.
Mr. H. T. Smith is nutting up a back build
ing to his house, and Mr. Henry Ritchter has
also made some improvements to his dwelling.
Mr. Win. H. Caple contemplates improving
his large barn. ~, „ •
On Mr C. W. Arnold’s farm, near this
place, stands five of the largest growing trees,
we venture to say, in the county. 1 hey meas
ure around one foot above ground, respec
tively, 33 feet and 0 inches, 23 feet and 6
inches, 21 feet, 20 feet. These trees are now
standing, and any one can measure for them
selves. Two of the trees are poplars and
three are chestnut. Let us hear if there are
any larger ones in the county.
The Advocate will be sent to subscribers
during the campaign, beginning September
Ist and closing November 10th, for the small
sum of twenty-five cents. Let the friends of
Democracy begin at once to get up clubs in
their neighborhoods. One thousand more
conies of the Advocate should be circulated
- • -i- a little effort to
Shipley Items.
The M. P. Church at this place is nearly
i finished and will soon be ready for dedication.
The ladies of the neighborhood will hold a
fair and festival for the benefit of the church
on the evenings of August 16, 17 and 18,
commencing at 5 o'clock on the first and sec
onds days and at 1 o'clock on the third.
Rev. John Lloyd, near this place, met with
[ a painful accident on Tuesday. He was help
ing Mr. Joshua Lockard to thresh wheat.
Whilst they were removing the table from
one side of the machine to the other, it was
caught by the strap and hurled around, strik
ing Mr. Lloyd on the side of the head, cutting
it very badly. Dr. J. P. Summers was sum
moned and sewed up the wound, but at last
accounts Mr. Lloyd was suffering very much.
Harvest is over, and the yield is nearly or
quite as good as that of last year in this sec
tion. The corn crop looks promising.
Miss Lilly Brook, of Baltimore city, has
been visiting friends in this neighborhood for
some weeks.
Zion Sunday School festival was a success,
and several speakers made interesting ad
Weather Record for the Week.
July 28 —mercury 70 at 7 a. m. and 80 at 2
p. in., cloudy, with rain at night. July 29 —
mercury (52 at 7 a. m. and 7<5 at 2 p. m.; gen
erally clear. July 30 —mercury <SO at 7a. m.
and 7(5 at 2p. m.: clear. July 31—mercury (54
at 7a. m. and 78 at 2 p. m.; clear. August
I—mercury 64 at 7 a. m. and 80 at 2 p. m.;
more or loss cloudy. August 2—mercury 70
at 7 a. m. and 76 at 2 p. m.: cloudy and
showery until 4 p. in., followed by clearing
weather. August 3 mercury 71 at 7a. m.
and 77 at 12 m.; cloudy.
♦ -o- ♦
Senator Dorsey’s Revelations.
S. W. Dorsey, one of the Star-route celeb
rities who recently squeezed through the U.
S. District Court “by the skin of his teeth."
has made a revelation of how Garfield was
nominated ami how Indiana was carried in
1880 for the Republicans. This plain, unvar
nished tale of Dorsey is another illustration
of the axiom that “when rogues fall out
honest men get their own,” or get at the
truth. The statement of Dorsey is a story of
Republicanism told by a prominent and in
fluential Republican, and ought to be read by
everybody. Mr. Dorsey has been a United
States Senator. He was in 1880 the honored
Secretary of the Republican National Com
mittee. He was the friend and confidential
advisor of ex-President Garfield, who pressed
him to accept a Cabinet appointment. He
was the close ally and co-laborer of President
Arthur in the management of the campaign
of 1880. His story of that campaign is a
chapter of the history of Republicanism, and
ought to be before the eyes of the whole
world, that all may know the corrupt and
dishonest methods by which the Republican
party has kept itself in power. The revela
tion of Dorsey makes several columns. We
have space for only a brief extract.
Mr. Dorsey says : “That there was money
used in Indiana in 1880, certainly nobody
will deny.” When asked how much was used
in round figures, Mr. Dorsey replied: “Four
hundred thousand dollars.”
There is no question as to how the money
was expended. Nearly 5,000 ‘ 'honest, square
Republicans,” scattered through all the town
ships of the state, reported “how much it
would take to influence people to a change of
thought," and received tin* amount necessary
for the conversion. Mr. Dorsey and his as
sociates “took care that the three men from
each township should know just what each
got. so that there was no chance of nigging.”
Dorsey’s statement says:
u Eaeh one of these men, neatly 3,000 in
number, reported trhal they could do amt haw
much if iron Id take to injluenre people to a
change of thought. H e paid 810 to some and
as high as 873 to others, tad ire took rare that
the three melt from every toivnship should
know just trhaf each got. There was no chance
for “ nigging .” There, that's all there was
in carrying Indiana in October.
The Bedford, Pa., Gazette wants to know
if those Republicans who objected to Gov.
Pattison as a candidate last year because be
is a native of Maryland, will extend the same
to their present candidate for state treasurer,
William Livsey. who was born in England,
served in the British arm}-, and lived there
longer than in this country, coming here in
Cextexaky >l. E. Church —Sunday morn.-
ing, 10:30 o’clock. Sacramental services.
Ou July 29, 1883, in Uniontown, by Elder
Solomon Stoner, Mr. Oliver W. Galwitb and
Miss Cora F. Lightner, both of this county.
On July 29th, 1883, by Elder D. P. Saylor,
Mr. John Ehring and Miss Mary Jane Eyler,
both of this county.
In this city, June 30, 1883, George Conk
ling, aged 8 months, and ou July 28, 1883, '
William Nathan, aged 8 months and 28 days, |
twin children of Chas. C. and Mary C. Gor
Suddenly at Passaic, N. J., August 1,1883,
George W. Conkling, aged about 56 years,
father-in-law of Chas. C. Gorsuch of this city.
Near Denning’s Postoffice, this county, July
24, 1883, Bessie L., daughter of Samuel A.
and Amanda Haines, aged 2 years, 3 months
and 14 days.
How can we think our lovely one gone.
Our Bessie we loved so well;
How can it be so sweet a llower.
No more with us can dwell.
Still shed not for her the bitter tear,
Nor give the heart to vain regret;
Tis but the casket that lies low,
Tlie gem that titled it sparkles yet.
At his residence in Sykesville, on July 21, ,
1883, John Miller, in the 43rd year of his age,
beloved husband of Margaret Miller. Safe in
the arms of Jesns.
All is sad within our dwelling.
Lonely is our home to-day;
Father, one we loved so dearly.
Has forever passed away.
Dentil of n Prominent llason and Minis
ter of the Methodist Protestant
Church of Virginia.
From the Abingdon , la.. Standard.
Last Friday evening July (ith at 7.40 there passed
away a character that has been conspicuous in the
county for half a century. Rev. Dr. Coshy, of the
Protestant Methodist church, is no more. After an
illness lasting less than a fortnight he died the
death of a Christian soldier and was gathered to his
fathers. It sometime occurs that the brightest lives
become dimmed hyage and that the youngerciasscs
lose interest in a life that has lost much of its vital
and physical powers. But we douht-if there have
been at any time in the circles of society that have
benefited and adorned Abingdon a greater number
ofanxious hearts than heat with suspense while
Dr. Cosby was in his last illness. He was unani- 1
moody beloved and revered. His character was
bright and his life useful and in all his walks among
men his very purity and sincerity and patience and
integrity put up friendships that never abated. He
was twice married, his first wife being a sisterto the
late Hon. C. 8. Bekem, and his second one, Mrs.
Montgomery, of Montgomery in this county. He
reared a large family of children all of whom we
believe are numbered among the useful and respect
ed classes of the country. Last Sunday he was laid
to rest among the generation of Abingdon’s substan
tial people who now lie in the populous cemetery
near the depot. Being a conspicuous Mason he was
buried with Masonic honors. He leaves behind him
a large number of devoted friends who will yet
speak his name and enumerate his virtues for many
a year to come. Hewasbornin Staunton, Va., Jan.
loth, 1807. Dr. Cosby was the father of the late Mrs.
Edward Zollickeoffer, and Sirs. D. A. C. Webster, of
Wholesale Prices by E. 0. Grimes & Co.
Friday, August 3, 1883.
Flour §4.0007.00
Wheat 1.0501.08
Rakings 950 103
Barley 550 56
Oats 400 00
Corn 500 55
Corn in the ear per barrel 2.0002.50
Rye 50© 55
Corn Meal 1.300 00
Lard 110 12
Sides 100 11
Shoulders 110 13
Ham 110 15
Potatoes 400 50
Hungarian Seed 750 00
Eggs 120 13
Flour §3.0007.25
Corn Meal 3.2500.00
Wheat 1.0601.18
Corn 560 60
Oats 440 40
Rye 560 61
Clover Seed 14j©14J
Beef Cattle—best quality 5.7506.00
“ “ medium 3.8704.60
“ “ ordinary 3.000 3.25
Sheep —fair to good 30 5j
Hogs B|o 81
Hay 12.00014.001(9 ton
Straw 7.00010.0019 “
Hides —steer.. 11011 J ctssft>
“ cow [email protected]
Wool —Unwashed 25028 “
Leather —city slaughtered... 31035 “
“ country 26031 “
Butter —roll 14023 “
“ near-by roll 10014
ON FRIDAY, AUGUST 17th, 1883.
By virtue of the last will and testament of j
John Gable, late of West Manheim Township, !
York county. Pa., deceased, and also by virtue
of an order of the Orphans' Court of Carroll |
county, Md., the subscriber, executor of said
| last will and testament, will sell at public
| sale, at the late residence of said deceased,
in said township, about six miles south of
Hanover and near Wisner's (formerly Geet
iug s) mill, the following valuable real estate :
No. I—THE HOME FARM, in WestMan
heim Township, adjoining lands of Nicholas
Bish, Adam Brumgard and Geeting’s mill
property, containing 70 Acres and 72 Perches,
. more or less, improved with a
large two-story stone Dwelling
House, conveniently arranged,
with cellar, stone kitchen at
tached, large bank barn, wagon shed, corn •
crib, granary, spring-house with good spring, j
and all other outbuildings. Well of good
water with pump at the kitchen door. Land
under good fencing, laid off' in convenient 1
fields, and in a high state of cultivation : has
been recently limed. An orchard of choice
apples and other fruit on the premises. About
18 acres are prime timber land. This farm
lies convenient to churches, mills, schools,
stores. *to.
No. 2—A VALUABLE FARM of 114
Acres and 2(1 Perches, more or less, adjoining
No. 1 and lands of Adam Brumgard, Charles
Jones and wood lots, lying part in York and
part in Adams county. Pa., and part in Car- ]
roll county, Md. The Pennsylvania part,
with the improvements, contains 75 Acres and
137 Perches, and the part in Maryland con
tains 38 Acres and 43 Perches, more or less.
The improvements consist of a Dwelling
House, with cellar under and kitchen attach
ed, a log barn, spring-house and other out
buildings. The land is laid off in convenient
fields, well watered, under good fencing, and
is in a good state of cultivation. About 20
acres are fine timber land. A good orchard
of choice fruit trees and a variety of other
fruit on the premises.
Also the following WOOD LOTS, in Penn
sylvania, adjoining the home farm and lands
of David Utz, Urias Sterner and Adam Brum
gard :
No. I—Containing 3 Acres and 14 Perches.
No. 2—Containing 2 Acres and 140 Perches.
No. 3 —Containing 2 Acres and 1 Perch.
No. 4—Containing 1 Acre and 3(5 Perches.
No. s—Containings—Containing 1 Acre and K! Perches, j
No. o—Containing 2 Acres and 125 Perches.
No. 7 —Containing 2 Acres and 129 Perches.
No. B—Containing 3 Acres and 118 Perches.
No. 9—-Containing 3 Acres and 3 Perches.
No. 10—Containing 3 Acres and 81 Perches.
Also the following WOOD L(ITS, adjoining
Farm No. 2 and lands of Adam Brumgard,
Philip Leese and Chas. Jones, and on the
road from Union Mills to Hanover:
No. 11 —Containing 3 Acres and 14 Perches.
No. 12 —Containing 5 Acres and 17 Perches.
No. 13 —Containing 4 Acres and 153
No. 14—Containing 2 Acres and 122
No. 15 —Containing 2 Acres and 103
No. I(s—Containing 2 Acres and 9(5 Perches.
No. 17 —Containing 3 Acres and 57 Perches.
No. 18 —-Containing 3 Acres and 94 Perches.
No. 19 —Containing I Acre and 153 Perches.
Also the following Wood Lots in Carroll
county, Md., adjoining Farm No. 2 and lands
of Chas. Jones and John Kindig, and near
the road from Union Mills to Hanover:
No. I—Containing 1 Acre and 8(5 Perches.
No. 2 —Containing 4 Acres and 11 Perches.
No. 3—Containing 2 Acres and 144 Perches.
No. 4—Containing 3 Acres and 158 Perches.
No. s—Containing 3 Acres and 114 Perches.
No. <s—Containing 4 Acres and 2(5 Perches.
No. 7 —Containing3 Acresand 100 Perches.
No. B—ContainingB—Containing 3 Acres and 01 Perches.
All the wood lots are covered with white. .
rock and black oak, hickory and chestnut
timber, in thriving condition, and all lie con
venient to public roads, each with a good
outlet to said roads. Some would makegood
building locations. Capitalists would do well
to attend this sale, as property so desirable is
seldom in the market. Sale will be positive.
Persons wishing to view the premises will call
on Mr. Amos Feeser, residing on the homo
farm, or on the undersigned.
Sale to begin at 10 a. m., sharp. Terms of
sale of land in Maryland, as prescribed by the
Orphans’ Court of Carroll county: One-third
cash on day of sale and the residue in two
equal payments, one payable in nine months
and the other in eighteen months, the credit
payments to be secured by the note of the
purchaser or purchasers, with approved se
curity, and bearing interest from day of sale.
Terms of sale of Pennsylvania land made
known at sale.
juiv 28-ts Executor.
The undersigned, examiners appointed by
virtue of a commission issued to them by the
County Commissioners of Carroll county, to
open a public road in said county, beginning
at the terminus of the public road as now
opened and located from Finksburg to the
Finksburg station, ou the Western Maryland
Railroad, to-wit;—At said Finksburg station,
at a point in said public road flush with the
south-west side of the old station house, and
twenty feet from the west corner of said old
station house, and then to run through the I
lands of Lewis A. J. Lamotte and Benjamin 1
Bond, on the most practicable route, till it
intersects the road leading from Glen Falls i
station, on the said Western Md., Railroad,
byway of Emory Chapel, to the Baltimore
and Hanover turnpike road.
All persons whom it may concern are hereby
notified that we will meet on Wednesday,
the sth day of September, 1883, at 9 o'clock,
a. m., at the station house above mentioned,
to execute the trust reposed in us by the
aforesaid commission.
july 28-4 t Examiners.
Pure Dissolved Raw Bone.
Celebrated Super Phosphates.
Luopoldshau Kainit, Agricultural
Lime, Plows, Castings,
Warehouse at Carrollton Station, Western |
Maryland Railroad. july 21-tsept. 15
-- ----
FARMERS who are Interested in
Growing Crops
Cheaply and successfully should write us
for our pamphlet on pure fertilizers. A good
fertilizer can be made at home for about §l2
a ton by composting with
Powell’s Prepared Chemicals.
References in every State. Agents wanted
for unoccupied territory. Apply with refer
Manufacturers of
Powell’s Tip-Top Bone Fertilizer,
Bone, Potash, Ammonia, &e.
july 7-3m'“ 1C Light Street, Baltimore, Md.
This is to give notice that the subscriber
has obtained from the Orphans’ Court of
Carroll county, in Maryland, letters Testamen
tary on the Personal Estate of
late of Carroll county, deceased. All per
sons having claims against the deceased are
warned to exhibit the same, with the vouch
ers thereof legally authenticated, to the sub
scriber, on or before the 23d day of February,
1884; they may otherwise by law be excluded
from all benefit of said estate.
Given under my hand this 23d day of July,
july2B-4t* Executor.
House and lot at
Public Sale. —On An
gust 4, 1883, at 2 o’clock, p. m.,M*S|bj
will be offered for sale, on theßsSswEF
premises, on Green street, the Brick Dwel
ling and Lot oast of the railroad. For fur
ther particulars, apply to
jy2l-3t R. C. MATTHEWS, Agent.
The Trustees of C. B. Anders will sell at
Private Sale the property of said Anders, re
maining unsold. For particulars address
JAS. McSHERRY, Frederick city,
J. A. C. BOND, Westminster,
july 7-tf Trustees,
Xjl of a valuable
f Situated in Manchester District, in Carroll ■
County. Maryland.
By virtue of the power contained in the last
will and testament of George Bixler, deceased,
and (he order of the Orphans’ Court of Car
roll county, passed July 24, 1883, the under
signed, as administrator with the will annexed,
will otter at public sale, to the highest bidder,
ou the premises, on
Saturday. August 25th, ISB3,
At 2 o’clock, P. M.: First, a farm containing
i About 24 acres being in timber and about 10 ;
1 acres in meadow land. The improvements |
consist of a large Brick House, |
j. a large bank barn, wagon shed j
Hi‘ ‘ inrftfr and corn cribs, dairy, with run- !
‘ ~ii - 'y water, near the dwelling I
house; hog house, smoke house, dry house, i
j bake oven and all other necessary outbuild- i
ings. and all in good condition. The land is
very productive and is well supplied with all
the different varieties of fruit.
Second, the mill property, containing
About 10 acres in bottom land and about 3
acres in timber. The improvements consist
of a log dwelling house, large three-story
stone mill, lately repaired, with all the best
i and improved mill works and machinery, sit
uated on a large and constant stream of water.
The above two tracts of land lie adjacent to
each other, and will be sold separately or as
an entirety, as may appear most advantageous
to the estate.
All the above land is situated in Manches
ter district, Carrojl county, Md., on the public
road leading from the Westminster road to
Manchester, about three miles from Manches
ter and one mile from Bachman’s Mills, ad
joining the lands of Benjamin Lippy, Samuel
Snyder and others, and is the same land of
which said George Bixler died seized and
Terms for Real Estate. —One-third cash
on the day of sale or on the ratification there
of; one-third in one year, and the other one
third in two years from the day of sale, the
credit payments to be secured by the notes of
the purchaser or purchasers, with approved
security, bearing interest from the day of sale.
On the same day, at the late residence of
the said George Bixler, deceased, at !• o'clock,
a. rn.. the undersigned will offer at public
sale the following personal property, to wit:
22 acres of wheat, 12 acres of rye, lately cut;
a lot of corn in the ear, 2 cows, 1 jagger wa
gon, I sleigh, 2 shoats, corn sheller, black
smith tools, walnut and hickory lumber, boring
machine, clover seed, harness, collars, bridles,
saddle, wheelbarrow, chains, cross-cut saw,
corn barrel, grindstone, &c. Also House
hold and Kitchen Furniture, consisting of
beds, bureau, corner cupboard, desk and book
case, tables, stands, chest, carpets, chairs,
coal and wood stoves, queensware, buckets,
pots, pans, and many other articles too nu
merous to mention.
Terms of Personal Property. —All sums ,
under So. cash : on all sums of So and upwards
a credit of six months will be given, pur
chasers giving notes, with approved security,
bearing interest from the dav of sale.
I Administrator with the will annexed of George
Bixler, deceased.
Reifsnider A Fink, Attorneys.
july 28-ts R. Matthews, Auct'r.
Raw Bone, Pure Dissolved Bone,
Arnmoniated Bone, Super
We offer as exclusive local agents and at i
manufacturers’ prices—
It. J. HAKKR .£• CO.'S
Raw Bone, Pure Dissolved
Bone, Arnmoniated Bone,
117/ / TELOCK' S
Long-Established Vegetator.
J. J. Turner & Co.’s Reliable Goods.
We have on sale a new brand—
S.'S mu TON.
Agents for Lorrentz & Rittler's
For the Manufacture of Fertilizers.
july2l-2m Westminster, Md.
Ik Carroll County, Mil
By virtue of a decree of the Circuit Court
for Carroll county sitting as a Court of Equi-
I ty, passed in cause No. 1042, wherein Frank T.
Shaw is the complainant, and George E. Hoppe
i and others are the defendants, the undersign- ]
ed, Trustee, will offer at Public Sale, on the
premises, situate on the Westminster and Lit- I
tlestown turnpike, about three miles from the !
former place, adjoining the lands of Freder
ick Byers, Mary R. Hoppe and others, on
Thursday, the 30th day of August, 1883, i
at 10 o'clock, A. M., all that valuable lot of
: land containing
| of Land, more or less, which lies adjacent to !
the turnpike, and is in excellent condition.
On the same day, at 2 o'clock, P. M., the j
undersigned, Trustee, will offer at Public
; Sale, on the premises, situate ou the public |
1 road leading from Westminster to Manches
! ter, at the town of Mexico, that valuable lot
i of land, containing
i of Land, more or less, and improved with a
2-story frame Dwelling House _ _
and Out-Buildings. This is a
desirable home.
Terms of S(de. —
part of the purchase money to be paid in cash
| on the day of sale or upon ratification
the balance to be paid in equal Instalments of
one and two years respectively, with interest
from day of sale and to be secured to the sat
isfaction of the Trustee.
july 28-ts R. C. Matthews, Auctioneer.
The undersigned has opened a Sales Stable
at Grove’s Hotel, Manchester, Md.,
and will always have for sale a stockJXß&j'-,
of WORK and DRIVING HOR-3fo*
SES. A car-load of Superior West Virginia
Horses received June 19th. Call and see
june 23-y P. J. TOST.
Having received a large supply of Ice, I
can now furnish Pic Nics, Sunday Schools,
Excursions, Hotels, Boarding Houses and
Private Residences with the best quality of
Ice Cream and Water Ices at reasonable rates.
Highest Cash Price paid for Cream.
may 19-3 m Avondale, Md.
I have made arrangements with the Shreeve
Brothers at their shop, in the West End of
Westminster, to carry on the Foundry and .
Machine Business. 1 will repair all kinds of
machinery, and will be thankful for patronage.
june9-tf E. WAGONER.
I am still selling Coal, and am selling the
same for less than any other dealer in West
minster. 1
Bep 23 GEO. C. CRASS.
FERTILIZERS.— Standard Brands of
Fertilizers for sale at manufacturers
prices, by W. S, MYER & BRO.,
July 14-6 m Westminster Flouring Mills.
By virtue of a decree of the Circuit Court
| for Carroll county, sitting as a Court of Equity,
passed in cause No. 2150 Equity, wherein
Richard J. Baker and Richard .1. Hollings
worth. partners, trading as R. J. Baker &
Co., and others, are complainants, and Joshua
W. Bellman, administrator, and others, are
defendants, the undersigned, trustees, will
sell at public sale, on the premises, formerly
occupied by Rezin F. Albert, deceased, to the
highest bidder, on
Saturday, August 11th, ISS3,
|at 2 o'clock, p. m.: First, a valuable farm,
' containing
lof land, more or less. The improvements
thereon consist of a comfortable
, two-story Log Dwelling House,
l large bank barn, newly built,
.with large and conveniently ar
-1 ranged stabling: wagon shed, hog house, corn
crib, large barrack, dairy, smoke house, and
other necessary outbuildings, all of which are
in excellent repair, and have been, with one
or two exceptions, erected within the past
throe or four years. There is also an excel
lent young bearing orchard of apple and other
fruit trees on the premises. The land is in a
superior state of cultivation; over 10,000
bushels of lime have been put. upon the land
within the past few years; the fields are con
veniently watered, and are enclosed by good
and substantial fencing. Water convenient to
all (he buildings. There is a due proportion
of meadow and wood land.
This farm is eligibly situated on the county
road leading from Warfieldsburg to the Wash
ington road, about three-quarters of a mile
from Warfieldsburg, Carroll county, Md.,
about four miles from Westminster, and ad
joins the land belonging to the estate of Jere
miah Shueey, deceased, and others, and is the
same of which Rezin F. Albert died seized
and possessed.
Also, at the same time and place, a wood
lot containing
of land, more or less. This parcel of land is
about one-quarter of a mile from the farm, and
adjoins the land of the estate of the said
Shueey, deceased, and others.
Terms of Sale. —One-third cash on the day
of sale or on the ratification thereof, and the
residue in two equal payments, the one to be
paid in one year and the other in two years
from the day of sale, with interest from the
day of sale, and to be secured by the notes of
the purchaser or purchasers, with approved
Reifsnider & Fink, Solicitors.
Joshua W. Bellman, Auct'r.
The creditors of Rezin F. Albert, late of
Carroll county, deceased, are hereby notified
to lib- their claims, duly authenticated, with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court for Carroll
county, as a Court of Equity, within two
months from the 11th day of August, A. D.,
july 14-ts Trustees.
$3.00 PER TON
It Is Not Boiled, Not Steamed, Not
We will sell our
Bone Dust by Analysis
At same price as any other Bone in the Mar
ket, and will return $3.00 per ton to the buyer.
It is higher in
Bone Phosphate and Ammonia
than any other Bone in America. It is
richer in Ammonia than Peruvian Guano.
Is quick, and is intended for speedy a.id
Large Yield.
Bowly's Wharf and Wood Street,
Bai.ti.mokk, Md.
H. S. ROBERTS, Agent,
july 21-2 m Med wood, Md.
Valuable Real Estate,
In Myers’ District, Carroll County, Maryland.
By virtue of a decree of the Circuit Court
for Carroll county, sitting as a Court of Equi
ty, passed on the 17th day of May, A. D.
1883, in a cause in said court wherein Lydia
Arter is complainant, and George W. Shull,
administrator, J. William Earhart, adminis
trator, and others are defendants —it being
No. 2105 —the undersigned, appointed trus
tees therein, will offer at public sale, on the
premises of the late Michael Shull, deceased,
situated on the public road leading from Silver
Run to the Hanover road, and about one
mile from Silver Run, on
Saturday, the 11th day of August, A. 7>. 1883,
at 1 o'clock, p. m., the following valuable
tracts of land:
First. The home farm, containing
The improvements consist of a .
comfortable log dwelling house,
j with basement and cellar; good J
bank barn, and all necessary
outbuildings. There is an abundance of fruit
of all kinds, and an excellent spring of water
near the dwelling. There is from 8 to 10
acres of timber, and the whole is enclosed with
fence. Second,
situated on the public road aforesaid, and
about half a mile from Silver Run.
This parcel will be offered in lots, and a
plat thereof will be exhibited on the day of
situated near what is known as the Silver
Mine or Rattlesnake Hill, and within three
quarters of a mile from the public road lead
ing from Union Mills to Hanover, and adjoin
ing land of David B. Earhart and others.
All of the above parcels will be offered and
sold at the Home Farm of Michael Shull, de
Terms of Sale. — One-third cash on the
day of sale, or upon the ratification thereof
by the court; balance in six and twelve months;
credit payments to be secured to the satisfac
tion of the trustees, and to bear interest from
the day of sale.
WM. N. HAYDEN, 1 Trustees
WM. A. MrKELLIP, i lrustecs '
Jacob B. Earhart Auctioneer.
Notice is hereby given to the creditors of
Michael Shull, late of Carroll county, de
ceased, to file their claims, with the vouchers
thereof, with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
for Carroll county, within sixty days from the
day of sale.
WM. N. HAYDEN, \ Trustees
jy!4-ts WM. A. McKELLIP, ) 1 rustees '
Farm of 88 acres in Freedom district, five
miles from Sykesville, a station on the B. k
O. R. R. and two miles from the Liberty
pike. Land in good state of cultivation. Im
provements —house with seven rooms, barn
and other outhouses. Crops will be sold
with the farm- Terms easy. For further
particulars address CHAS- R- FAVOUR,
J2B-tf Real Estate Agent, Sykesville, Md.
this office.
In Carroll County, Maryland.
By virtue of a‘decree of the Circuit Court
for Carroll county sitting as a Court of Equity,
passed in cause No. 2150, wherein Ephraim
Haines and wife are the complainants, and
Mary E. Haines and others are the defend
ants, the undersigned. Trustee, will otter at
Public Sale on the premises, situate in Wake
field Valley, on the line of the Western Mary
land Railroad, near the village of Wakefield,
and distant from New Windsor about three
miles and from Westminster about five miles,
adjoining the lands of James H. Richardson,
Aaron Bixler and others, on
Wednesday, the lath day of August, 1883,
at one o'clock, P. M., all that valuable farm,
more or less, improved with a
Log Dwelling House weather
boarded, a good Switzer 1 tarn. A
70x45 feet, Wagon Shed, Coru^° e^ T
Crib, Hog House, Spring House and other
Outbuildings. This farm is in good condition
and well watered, and is one of the best farms
in the Valley. The quality of (he land is
very superior, being limestone and slate.
There is an abundance of limestone on the
On the day following, to-wit: — Thnrsday,
the 10th day of August, 188.1, at one o'clock,
P. M., the undersigned, Trustee, will offer
at Public Sale, on the premises, situate on
the Western [Maryland Railroad, near Pipe
Creek Station, one and a-half miles south of
Linwood and one and a-half miles west of
New Windsor, adjoining the lands of Jonas
Englar, Ephraim Garner and others, all that
valuable farm, containing
more of less, improved with a new Frame
Dwelling House, Stone Bank
‘TI, Barn, Wagon Shed, Hog Pen,
! Smoke House, Dairy, Grain
aSr,' uW Shed and other Outbuildings.
This is a very desirable farm. It has recent
ly been limed, is in good producing condition,
i is well watered and under good fencing.
About thirty acres are in good timber. The
i quality of the soil is limestone and slate.
! There is an abundance of limestone on the
’ place.
At the same time and place, the under
signed, Trustee, will sell at Public Sale, all
the interest and estate at law and in Equity
of the late Moses Haines, in and to the School
House property, containing ONE QUARTER
OF AN ACRE OF LAND, more or less, sit
uate on the county road leading from McKin
stry's Mill to Linwood, and distant from the
latter place about one-half mile. This prop
• erty was held by the said Haines in his life
time, and Manassas O. Repp as tenants in
common, and the interest now to be sold is
I the one-half interest.
i Terms of Sale for ahore Property :—One
third of the purchase money to be paid in
cash on the day of sale or upon ratification
thereof; the balance to be paid in equal instal
ments of one and two years respectively, with
interest from day of sale, and to be secured
! to the satisfaction of the undersigned trustee.
John T. Diffenbaugh, Auctioneer.
I july 21-ts
pOSITIVE SALE. Clear Title.
in Westminster District, Carroll Co., Md.
By virtue of the power contained in the last
will and testament of Jeremiah L. Shueey,
j deceased, and the orders of the Orphans’
! Court of Carroll county, the undersigned, as
j executors named in said will, will sell at pub
lic auction, on the premises, (the late resi
dence of said deceased,) on
Tuesday, the 14th day of August, 1883,
at 1 o’clock, P. M.
No. 1. A farm known as the Home Farm,
| containing
| on which the said Jeremiah L. Shueey resided
; at the time of his death, situate and lying in
Westminster District, Carroll county, and
fronting on the public road leading from War
j fieldsburg to the Washington road, about one
I mile from Warfieldsburg and about four from
the city of Westminster. The
1 improvements consist of a large
i ® and commodious Frame Dwel
[S.uJfy 1 ling House, a Switzer Barn,,
built in 1873, and the usual number of out
. j buildings, in good repair. The property is
• well watered and timbered. It has a fine or
\ chard on it. The soil is very good and pro
Lot No. 2. A lot containing 14 Acres of
| Land, more or less, fronting on said public
i road leading from Warfieldsburg to the Wash-
I j ington road, as aforesaid. Improved by a2-
story Frame Dwelling House and other small
out-houses. This property is very favorably
I situated, and with an abundance of water
on it.
Lot No. 3. A wood lot of 7 acres, more or
j less, lying within half mile of the Deer Park
I | Road, about 5 or (i miles from Westminster,
i The wood upon the lot is principally of half
! grown chestnut.
Terms of Sale. —One-third of the purchase
| money to be paid to the undersigned as Exe
j cutors aforesaid on the day of sale, or on the
ratification thereof by the Orphans’ Court,
the residue in two equal payments, the one
j payable in one year and the other payable in
j two years from the day of sale; the credit
J payments to be secured by the bonds or single
I bills of the purchaser or purchasers with suffi
cient security, bearing interest from the day
I of sale.
Executors of Jeremiah L. Shueey, dec'd.
I Wm. Brown, Auctioneer.
N. B. —The entire Real Estate, above de
scribed, has been recently and accurately sur
veyed, and a plat will be exhibited on the day
|of sale. The property will be sold in parcels
as above described, or in such other quanti
ties as to the executors may seem best for the
estate. JOHN T. SHUEEY,
july 21-ts Executors.
i This is to give notice that the subscriber
1 has obtained from the Orphans’ Court of
’ j Carroll county, in Maryland, letters Testa
mentary on the Personal Estate of
late of Carroll county, deceased. All per
• sons having claims against the deceased are
hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the
vouchers thereof legally authenticated, to the
subscriber, on or before the 10th day of Feb
ruary, 1884; they may otherwise bylaw be ex
cluded from all benefit of said estate.
Given under my hand this 10th day of
July, 1883.
' july 14-4 t Acting Executrix.
A farm of about 00 ACRES OF LAND,
about 10 acres of which is in fine Timber.
Good House and Barn and all
i/.'TfrL - necessary outbuildings. Situate
Sjf i ® n e borderof Wakefield Val-
ALi.rftS hßt ley, near the well-known mer
chant mill of David Roop, Esq., and is about
two miles from Wakefield station, Western
Maryland Railroad. The arable land pro
duces good crops. Price $4,500.
july 14-0 t Westminster, Carroll Co., Md.
of our own Manufacture,
77 E. Monument Street, and 260 N. Front St,
Baltimore, Md., 1J squares from Western
Maryland Depot.
Goods delivered to Depot free,
july 8, 1882-tf
78 Buggies received this season.
65 Sold and delivered this season.
13 On hand July 11th.
$2,000 CHALLENGE that I sell the best
cheap Buggy made in the world.
12 Sets of Harness Left.
1 will close out the balance of my stock re
gardless of cost.
july 14 Main street, 3 doors from late fire.
The County Commissioners of Carroll
county, will meet at their Office, in West
minster, on the First Monday or Acgvst,
1883, for the transaction of business.
july 7 Clerk.

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