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Tho nomination of Jackson, Why to ami
Baughman has given universal satisfaction
throughout the state, and, indeed, has aroused
| considerable enthusiasm. The Democratic
press have given the ticket cordial and un
m qualified support, while the Republican press
unwillingly concede the ticket to be strong.
K Senator Jackson was formally notified of
his nomination on Monday last, and will ac
B cept in a letter embodying his views on state
affairs. At Salisbury on Monday night there
■ was a large demonstration in honor of Mr.
Jackson’s nomination. The citizens, regard-
I less of party, to the number of one thousand,
B marched to his residence and yelled the ni
ff selves hoarse over the honor done to their
fellow citizen and to the town and county,
ft After music by a brass band Mr. Jackson
■ made his appearance and bowed acknowledg
B ments. Speeches were made by several citi
■ zens, and Mr. Jackson replied in a feeling
H manner, expressing thanks for the honor done
■ him by the spontaneous outpouring of the
■ citizens. He said that while he was nomi
r nated to the highest office in tho gift of the
people, he felt no pride of heart or elevation
over his fellow citizens. The honor to him,
I ho said, was also an an honor to the county;
that the victory was theirs as well as his, and
if chosen to the high office he would be the
I same as in former years, and his best services
m would bo devoted to the interests of the state.
I Senator Jackson has received numerous
letters endorsing his nomination and giving
assurances of hearty support from leading
men all over the state, and of nil factions,
■ some of whom announce their purpose to ad-
H vocate his cause upon the stump. Hon. Wm.
■ Pinkney Whyte and Col. Baughman have also
received many congratulatory letters and tel
egrams, and the outlook is for a rousing cum-
B paign and a triumphant election by an unusual
In Carroll no dissenting voice has been
heard, while on the contrary the Democrats
B are much elated, and in November will roll
up a large majority, notwithstanding the
I county had a candidate for tho leading place
V on the ticket.
B Civil Service Reform.
r The National Civil Service Reform League
m held its annual meeting at Newport, R. 1., on
B Wednesday. George Win. Curtis, President,
HB made his annual address, in which he review
■ ed the progress of reform, during the present
administration. While expressing confidence
in the honest purposes of President Cleveland,
► he acknowledges his disappointment at re
sults, so far, in the first half of the adminis
tration. Complaining that there has been a
very general partisan reconstruction of the
national civil service, he yet admits that such
a change was the undoubted desire and ox
y pectation of a largo and important part of the
supporters of the President at the poll*
A few figures, say.*s Mr. Curtis, will hiiMrate the ;
I scope of the changes. The number of employes of
the government oTall kinds contained In the official
register is about 120,000. Of these about 14.000 are
included lu tho classified service, which covers
r 1 about 5.650 places in the departments in Washington,
and 8,268 in the postal and customs service else
where, distributed among twenty-eight postoffices
and eleven custom houses. The number of chief
officers, including postmasters, collectors, land offi
cers and many others, is about 58,00a. Of these chief
r - officers apparently about 45,000 or 48.000 have been
changed, and the change in these offices implies a
change also in all places dependent upon them.
There arc now 55,157 postofficcs in the United States.
Of these about 2.400 arc filled upon the nomination
of the President, and the term of office is four years
The rest arc filled at pleasure by the Postmaster
General. Of the actual number of changes for all
causes in the postoffices of every kind I have seen
two statements, both of which assume to lie authen
tic. Oncof them states the whole number of changes
to be about 47,000, the other about :J7,000. Whether,
however, the larger or the smaller number be more
accurate, at the same rate of change for the next
two years the entire body of postal asters would be.
with very few exceptions, politically changed, and
with the postmasters all the employes dependant
These figures prove that all the offices under
the government were filled by the adherents
of one party, and that for the space of twenty
four years. When the pendulum of political
change swung to the other side, impartial jus
tice, if nothing else, demanded that many
changes should be made by the new adrainis
tration, so as to give the victorious party,
wblcb had so long been denied any participa
tion in official patronage, an equitable share
of the public offices. If the number of reran
▼als has been greater than is palatable to the
Republican party and their congeners, the Civil
Service Reform League, let them drink of the
W chalice which they commended to Democratic
lips with what grace they can. The draught
will do them good, though bitter upon their
lips. And, after twenty-four years of official
privation, when the equilibrium between the
parties has been more nearly restored, Mr.
George William Curtis and bis National Re
form League, with Mr. Dorman B. Eaton,
g the father of civil-service reform, and Mr.
H George H. Pendleton, the purblind Democrat
I who was duped into becoming the catspaw of
B Eaton to pull his chestnuts out of the fire and
i push his civil-service abomination through
| Congress, and the Republican parly who are i
" the chief mourners over these changes, may |
expect the Democratic party to be in a better
mood to confer with them upon a proper
civil-service reform law. The present law is
" “ ' a disgrtmo to the country, which professes to
confer upon its citizens equal rights through
The announcement that Mr. Frank A.
Richardson, the head of the Baltimore Sun 1 8
if Washington Bureau, had sailed for Europe,
| was received with much gratification by the
[ readers of that journal, as it was known that
I Mr. Richardson would furnish letters which
B would be based on facts. His letters from
Washington arc regarded as the most reliable
from the capital city, and he has never vio
lated a confidence of any member of either i
House of Congress or the Departments. Mr.
Richardson's letters will be read with pleasure
I by all who are anxious to have a clear insight
I into European affairs.
i The Prohibition party has promulgated
1 their platform and nominated a state ticket.
L If their ticket is defeated, it will show that
their principles are not accepted by a majori
ty of th* people. That being true, how can
f the next Legislature listen to appeals or pe*
tiiioaa in the cause of prohibition ? Won’t it
be laid that the question has just been before
the people, and prohibition has been con
The Crisfidd Leader, a journal that has ad
■*'- vocutcd local option earnestly and consis
tently, copies approvingly the suggestion of
the Advocate that the cause of temperance
would! be retarded rather than farthered by
|| tif*et in the field.
ff M At the omnicipal election in Portsmouth,
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■ppfu.ul'l be |*rntrH. <l m every form.
and equality demand. 1 cor-
approve every effort which can be made
To guard the ballot box from pollution, and
shall favor the enactment of the most stringent
penal laws which may be devised for that
purpose. Having warned the Legislature of
1874, in ray message as Governor, of the
danger to their suffrages by fraud under the
present system of registration, I shall unite in
the most feasible endeavor to secure an an
nual registration in this and other cities of the
state. Having these objects in view, I deem
it a duty to take my share of the burden at
tendant upon their obtention.
If the opinion of Hon. James U. Dennis,
Jr., of Somerset county, can be taken as an
index, the late Reformers and Independents
are pleased with the action of the Democratic
State Convention. Mr. Dennis presided at
the Oratorio Hall meeting, in which Hamil
ton, Cowan and Johnson prominently figured,
uqd in an interview with a Sun reporter, said
of the state ticket:
“It is excellent in every respect. I have
known Mr. Jackson many years, and I feel
sure that he will make an able and conscien
tious Governor, for he is a man who cannot
be swerved from what he considers his duty.
His nomination will be particularly pleasing to
business men, because lie is himself one of the
leading business men of the Slate, and will
carry with him into office the principles which
have made him so successful. You may look
for a clean and conservative administration.”
Despite the protests of some of the most
ardent temperance workers in the state, a
number of prohibitionists at a campmeeting
near Glyndon,•Baltimore county, on Tuesday
nominated a state ticket, and will go into the
political field. The ticket is Surainerfield
Baldwin, of Baltimore, for Governor; James
Pollard, of Baltimore, for Attorney-General,
and Thomas E. Wright, of Cambridge, for
Comptroller. The platform has more to say
about foreign immigration, corporations, tax
ation and labor matters than about prohibi
tion. The ticket and party is in direct antag
onism to the Democratic party, and is put up
to break it down. Mr. Daniel, the leader of
the movement, so stated in an address at the
camp a few days before the nominations.
The Democrats carried Kentucky on Monday
as usual. The vote was light, there not being
sufficient opposition to stir up the Democrats.
The Democratic plurality over tho Republi
cans was over $2-3,000, and there will be a
Democratic majority in the Legislature of
THE LATEST NEWS.
Destructive Fire in Baltimore Ottoer
A damage of nearly $500,000 to property
and the death of Capt. Wm. Schulte, of No.
12 engine company, and the serious injury of
John M. Hennick, chief of the department,
were caused by fire early Thursday morning
on the south side of East Pratt street, opposite
the Maltby House, between Light street wharf
and Charles street, and along Charles street
half way to Camden street, Baltimore. The
aggregate amount of insurance was $350,000.
The fire broke out in the Maryland Steam
Bakery of James D. Mason k Co. Four large
warehouses, with their contents, were com
pletely destroyed, three warehouses and con
tents were partly consumed, and three others
were slightly damaged. The buildings com
pletely destroyed were : The James D. Mason
Maryland Steam Bakery, Henderson, Laws A
Co’s, steam bakery, and T. Newton Kurtz k
Son's book and stationery store, on Pratt
street, -‘nd E. L. Parker k Co’s, iron building
on South Charles street, below Pratt street.
The houses nearly consumed were: E. \\"
man. Sons k Co ., corner of Frau st.eet,
Calhoun alley; the Leibrandt & McDo. ■
| 3iu*e Company, adjoining, and E. B. Owen
k Co’s, warehouse, which adjoins the Kutu
building. Some other buildings wore dam
Early Thursday morning Mary Prazak, aged
33 years, wife of Joseph Prazak, 1104 North
Wolf street, Baltimore, drowned her one
year old baby, Robert Prazak, in the bath tub
of her house. She followed this by cutting
her throat and the back of her neck with a
dull razor, inflicting injuries from which she
may die at any moment.
Gov. Lloyd visited the Maryland militia
encampment at Hagerstown on Thursday, and
was received at the depot by the brigade.
The team from the Second Battalion won the
Gorman target prize. Col. Averitt, of the
Governor’s staff, was thrown from his horse
during the parade.
Gov. Lloyd was at Annapolis on Wednes
day, and granted pardons to two persons con
victed of assault with intent to kill in Balti
more, and one convicted of larceny in Balti
The Virginia Democrats, in convention at
Roanoke on Thursday, decided to stand by
the Riddleberger bill, and not to make or
accep any other terras.
Latest reports from the Kentucky election,
on Monday last, show a Democratic majority
of about 25,000.
Col. J. Simms Fenwick, a politician of St.
Mrry’s county, Md., died on Wednesday, aged
Prohibition was voted down in Texas on
Thursday by 50,000 majority.
George Miller, a cigar maker of Baltimore,
hung himself on Thursday.
Five States Shaken Up.
Earthquake shocks weie felt on Tuesday in
portions of Alabama, Tennessee, Missouri,
Indiana and Illinois. The shock at Nash ville
was felt at 12.37 a. m. It shook some articles
off a table in the police headquarters and woke
up members of a fire company in the eastern
portion of tho city. At St. Louis the vibra
tions lasted five to eight seconds, the move
ment being from south to north, and people
in the western part of the city were awakened
from sleep. At Evansville. Indiana, three
tremors were felt. At Jonesboro, Illinois, a
] rumbling sound was heard and pictures were
shaken from walls. At Cairo, Illinois, the
i tremors lasted thirty seconds and many clocks
I were stopped. At Huntsville, Alabama,
j sleepers were awakened by the noise and mo
tion. A vibration from south to north was
followed by a tremor of twelve seconds’ dura
j 1,000 Bushels of Fultz Seed Wheat. War
ranted pure. Send for sample and price list;
mailed free to any person. Roop k Zile,
Seedmen, Westminster, Md.
Don’t forget we have the best and cheapest
plows, harrows, drills and wagons in the
world. We cun prove it. Boop k Zile.
If you want First Class Reliable Fertilizer
go to E. O. Grimes k Co. All Phosphates
sold by us ore guaranteed to be as represented.
Cull and see us before purchasing for fall
i seeding, as it will pay you. Our prices range
from sl6 to $37 per ton, according to quality.
E. O. Grimes k Co.
500 Bushels of the choice Full caster Seed
Wheat of fine quality, at Hoop k Zile’s Seed
A despatch from Chnmbersbnrg, Pa., dated
August 3, says: Jacob Kyner, who lives near
Shippensburg, endeavored to kill his wife on
the street here today because of her refusal
to return to live with him. Kyner alleges
that his wife has been unduly intimate with a
nephew named Harry Kyner. About six
weeks ago she left home and came to Cham
bersburg, where she has since been employed
as a domestic. Kyner came here today and
tried to persuade her .to return home with him,
and upon her refusal to do so he drew a re
volver and fired three shots at her, all of
which took effect, one ball lodging in her
collar-bone, another in the back and the third
in the hand. He then placed the revolver to
his head, but failed to do himself serious in
jury. He was placed in jail. Mrs. Kyner is
not dangerously wounded.
The strike of the employes of the Black
Diamond Steel Brothers k Co.,
9 Mi j i S
jgjj| . ■:
:rland A Havra.
primaries will lx- field in How-
to-day, August *'►-
Bridget Daily died in Baltimore on
Thursday afternoon, aged 91 years.
The colored militia of Maryland will go into
camp at Frederick next week.
Richard Hutchins died near Lisbon, How
ard county, on Friday of lost week, aged 74
The deaths in Baltimore last week were
187, 107 less than the week previous. The
births were 111.
Hon. Robert M. McLane and family have
sailed on the steamer Normandie from Havre
for New York.
Thomas W. Hyde, aged 92 years, died at
his residence near Poolesville, Montgomery
county, Inst Sunday.
D. E. Woolf, of Hagerstown, dealer in
agricultural implements, has applied for the
benefit of the insolvent law.
Rev. Jeremiah Brown has sold his farm of
140 acres, near Liberty, Frederick county, to
Cephas M. Thomas for $0,300 cash.
A benefit trotting race at Bering Run, near
Baltimore, on Thursday, realized $1,500 for
the family of the late Daniel Steever.
John 11. Fowler has been elected chairman
and Thomas R. Jenifer secretary of the Bal
timore County Democratic Central Commit
Republican primaries for state purposes
only will be held in Frederick county on Au
gust 13, and the county convention on the
At Belair, on Thursday, Hon. James D.
Walters, the present Associate Judge of the
third judicial circuit, was unanimously re
The levy for corporation purposes in Fred
erick city for this year is SI.OO on the SIOO.
The debt of the city was reduced $12,000
during the year just closed.
Quite a number of valuable horses have been
seriously injured in Frederick county recently
by running against, or coining in contact in
some way, with barbed-wire fencing.
Two sons, aged 5 and 7 years, of Patrick
Lamb, of Annapolis, were drowned at the
wharf there late last Friday evening. When
found they were clasped in each other’s arras.
The breaks in the Chesapeake k Ohio canal,
caused by heavy rains on July 251 h, are being
repaired and will cost about SO,OOO. ’lhc
canal will be ready for business in about a
William D. YingUng k Son, dealers in coal
and feed at Glyndon, Baltimore county, have
made a deed of trust of all their property to
Edward N. Rich, who has given bond in ihc
penalty of $3,500.
Justice Bradley, at Trenton, New Jersey,
has decided the Arthur Kill bridge case in
favor of the B. and 0., and has dissolved the
injunction restraining the company from
building the bridge.
There were three suicides in Baltimore on
Wednesday: George Frederick, a butcher,
aged 50 years, by hanging; Otto Hillslier, iron
moulder, aged 32, by taking laudanum; an
unknown man by drowning.
The barn of Baseman Davis, near Black
Rock, Baltimore county, was burned last I
week, together with its contents, including a i
large amount of grain. The loss is estimated I
at $6,000. The origin of the fire is unknown, j
At the Moreland stock farm, near Adams- J
town, Frederick county, a fine Percheron j
stallion, owned by Mr. J. W. White, and 1
. valued at $2,500, died from the effects of j
prostration, superinduced by gangrene of the ;
The Easton Sunday-school, M. E. Church, |
will visit Washington on Thursday of next \
week, and while there will call on the Presi
dent, who has signified his willingness to re
ceive them if he is in the city.
Roddy Kenney, of Baltimore, and Joe
Williams, of Canada, light weights, fought a
p prize fight over iu Pennsylvania on Wednes
day night, Kenney winning in six rounds.
Williams had to give up the fight because of
; the loss of blood from a chronic sore on his
r ,e -
Orville Horwitz, a leading lawyer of Balti
more, died lust Saturday after a long illness,
aged 67 years. He was not only a profound
, lawyer, but an erudite scholar and accom
. plished litterateur, while his personal qualities
were such as to endear him to a large circle
i Dr. John M. Brome, one of the most prom
inent and influential citizens of St. Mary’s
i county and a gentleman widely known through
: out the Slate, died on Friday of last week at
his beautiful home, on tho site of the ancient
t city of St. Mary’s. He had only been ill a
r few days. His age was 6‘J.
A train w*ui wrecked on the Bnlli
vS£rret A ’‘. tcury. mu o i-L •■£>’. an*: *f: u.,U
1 j named of Georgetown, I).
' ; C., was killed, and V.'huin is Fitzgerald, of
r - asuingion, O. C., had his left leg broken
and was injured internally.
Anne Arundel county commissioners, by a
I vote of three to two, have subscribed S2QO t ‘
1 000 to the stock of the Drum Point Railroad,
? The resolution adopting the subscription re
> quires the road to be built and trains running
? before the money is paid. The subscription
1 is to be paid in two years from August, 1887,
; if the road is built.
The oth annual session of the Mountain
1 Lake Assembly, began at Mountain Lake,
Garrett county, on Monday, and will continue
• two weeks. The assembly is composed of
; Sunday-school workers, pastors, superiuteii
! dents, teachers and Bible students, who meet
i to spend a two weeks’ vacation. The assem
bly is not denominational.
At the crossing of the Baltimore and Ohio
■ Railroad track, at Lime Kiln switch, on Wed
• nesday, a spring wagon drawn by a mule was
struck by the locomotive of an emigrant train
and was completely demolished. The mule
t was killed. The driver, James Posey, color
f ed, had one leg badly mashed and was other
i* wise seriously injured. The team was owned
by Louis Me Murray.
, James U. Dennis, of Princess Anne, Som
f erset county, on 21 acres raised 47 bushels of
wheat per ucrc. The Somerset Herald says
tbp lano js well adapted to the growth of
\ wheat; it was well prepared ami sown the
rate of two bushels per acre—one bushel
drilled each way across the field —and four
1 hundred pounds of good fertilizer applied to
the acre, two hundred pounds sown each way.
1 Charles O. Kemp, aged forty-three years,
died at Govanstown, Baltimore county, last
Saturday of Bright’s disease. He was a son
of Mr. Shadrick Kemp, a farmer of Black
Rock. He was consecutively a deputy sheriff,
1 superintendent of almshouse and marshal of
t police of Baltimore county. He was proprie-
J tor of the Three-Miie House on the Hooks
i town road, and leaves a widow and six chil-
The steam barge John W. Garrett, said to
be the largest ever built in this country, was
launched by the Harlan k Hollingsworth
! Company, at Wilmington, Delaware, on Tues
-1 day. She is 366 feet iir length by 76 in ex
treme width, and will be capable of carrying
30 freight cars and 15 passenger cars at a time.
She was built for the Baltimore and Ohio
Railroad, to be used in transferring trains be
i tween Canton and Locust Point, Baltimore.
Lewis Bush, an old resident of Oakland,
died on Sunday morning, after an illness of
some two or three days. In arranging for
the funeral the family selected Nicholas Roth,
who had been a lifelong friend of Mr Bush,
as one of the pull-bearers. Before the ar
rangements were completed information was
received that Mr. Roth had fallen from a hay
mow Friday night previous and that he died
from his injuries on Saturday. Garrett coun
ty thus loses two of her useful citizens in one
Thomas Corbin, aged 21, employed on the
furmofThos. Todd, near Warren, Baltimore
county, met with an accident on Saturday
which resulted in his death on Monday.
While working a hay fork a part of the gear
-1 ing of the mules gave way, causing the sin
gletree to swing around and strike him in the
abdomen. The hurt was not at first consid
ered serious, though medical advice was
promptly obtained. Symptoms of inflamma
tion set in on Sunday evening and death oc
curred on Monday.
The tragedy which shocked the village of
Rawlings, Allegany county, last week, pre
sented dramatic and romatic features probably
not surpassed in the nunals of crime in our
land. A man committs a crime against a
woman —his cousin—eight years ago, punish
ishment is meted out to him in the courts and
1 he serves a six-years’ term in prison. Mean
while, over two years after the crime, a young
man who had known the victim of the assault
from childhood marries her, and after two
years of wedded life she dies. The cousin
finishes his term, returns to the scene of his
crime and lives there in perfect security for
two years. The husband, now a widower,
has decided to kill the cousin in revenge for
the wrong done his wife while a maiden. He
lives near the object of his revenge most of
' two years, during which time he gives no sign
of the fire smouldering in his bosom. Then be
goes away, and in a few months returns, and
without telling his intention to any one, and
with but a single word of warning to his vic
tim, shoots him down. He makes no effort to
escape, and after being arrested calmly ad
mits the omne and tells just why he did it,
Nows of the Wook.
Thirty-four deaths from llu* boat
]• opted at tin* Coroner's office in New
The public debt statement for July,
on Monday, shows a reduction of $4.844,891H
Total cash in the Treasury, $450,304,301.
George Barnes, colored, charged with al
homicide, was lynched by a colored mob at
Greenwood, Mississippi, last Friday night.
The yellow fever record at Key West, Flor
ida, up to last Sunday was 193 cases, 45
deaths, 00 discharged as cured, and 58 in the
Manuel Barriant and wife, of Matamoras,
Mexico, recently celebrated the 80th anniver
sary of their wedding. The husband is 102
and the wife 90.
Captain John Ericsson, inventor of the
famous turret ironclad “Monitor,” celebrated
his 84th birthday at his residence in New
York on Sunday.
During a thunder storm at Hadensville,
Kentucky, last Friday afternoon, three color
ed persons took shelter from a thunder storm
under a tree, and all were killed by lightning.
Chas. H. Reed, one of Guiteau’s counsel,
tried to commit suicide by jumpingfrom a fer
ry-boat in New York harbor last Saturday,
lie was injured on the head by the boat’s pad
John Taylor, President of the Mormon
Church, died last week. It is said Joseph Smith
Jr., President of the Mormon Church, at La
ment, Illinois, will go to Salt Lake City and
present his claims to the Presidency of the
Mormon Church in Utah.
The programme of the President’s Western
trip is understood to be at present as follows:
He will probably leave Washington about the
end of September and go direct to St. Louis;
thence to Kansas City, St, Paul, Minneapolis,
Chicago, Nashville and Atlanta.
The Cincinnati Board of Trade and Trans
portation, at a special meeting on Saturday,
appointed a committee, composed equally of
Democrats and Republicans, to co-operate
with a similar committee from the Chamber
of Commerce in inviting President Cleveland
to take Cincinnati in his route when he visits
the West. \
A tornado passed over David City,
ka, last Friday evening, demolishing half the
buildings in the place, including the .Union
| Pacific and Burlington and Missouri depots,
a brick school-house, two churches, several
stores and many dwellings. One man was
killed. The loss on property is estimated at
A section of Cincinnati known as “Slop
Town,” including 25 buildings, only five of
them of brick, and several stables, was de
stroyed by fire Saturday afternoon, 150 peo
ple were burned out, and the loss is estimated
I at SIOO,OOO. Fifty cows were burned in the
; stables. Five firemen and a policeman were
i prostrated by the heat.
A telegram from Easton, Pa., says that
j about twenty houses in Northampton county,
! Penna., and eight in Warren county, New !
j Jersey, were damaged by lightning on Sunday.
' Many cellars in Easton were flooded, and the
I damage to streets and pavements by washouts
is estimated at $12,000.
The heaviest rain known by the “oldest
j inhabitant” of Wheeling, West Virginia, fell
| there Monday afternoon, the fall being over
; two inches in three quarters of an hour.
! Many cellars and some first floors were flood
! ed. There was vivid lightning. The temper
; ature, which had been 99 in the shade, was
reduced to 87 by the storm.
At Wilkesbarre, Pa., on Saturday, Thomas
1 C. Evans, of Nanticoke, a delegate to the
1 Republican Convention last fall, wasscutenc
; od by Judge Woodward to pay SIOO fine, the
cost of the prosecution, and 30 days in jail,
for attempting to sell the votes of seventy del
egates for ten dollars apiece to Arnold Ber
tels, one of the candidates for sheriff.
A fire started last Friday morning in the
bakery of Christian Heffen, in the basement
of a tenement on Archer avenue, Chicago.
A two-year-old child perished from suffocation
in the building, and sixteen other persons
were injured by the smoke and flames, one of
whom, Mrs. Nelson Trugo, mother of the
dead infant, expired soon after. Two or three
others are in a critical condition.
Two mail coaches running between Austin
and Fredericksburg, Texas, were stopped by
> a highwayman last Friday night, near Dripp
ing Springs. The mail pouches were rifled of
their contents, except the registered letters,
| which escaped the notice of the robber. The
< highwayman stopped the incoming driver
| near where he was to meet the outgoingcoach.
i He kept him bound and gagged until the oth-
L j er driver came up, when he also stopped him.
, j After despoiling the mail pouches, the rob
; ber mounted bis horse and galloped off.
A telegram from Sarnia. OnfnrJn that
I “ Boodler” Mcfbt igle, of f .
Sfe’raA n J
i tug Oriole, wiin Chicago detectives on board,
1 steamed up to the Marsh, apparently with they
' intention of having them drop the Blake’s(
tow-line. After a short conversation the
■ Blake’s tow-line was let go, bi}t at the sqnje
! time, a yawl left the schooner wjth McOari
, i gle and quickly rowed for the Canada side,
' i landing at Point Edward.
, ! It is reported from Hardin county, Illinois,
that Ku-Klux gang there arc preparing for
another raid on their fellow citizens. Since
1 the assassination of James Belt last week,
’ | County Judge James Hess, Logan Belt’s
j- wife and a number of others, have received
written notices to leave the county. Thepeo
t pie throughout the county are terrified, and
many are leaving without receiving the invi
tation extended to so many. The gang is
beginning to warn people of other counties to
} get out of Southern Illinois. Eight others
who have received these notices have been
’ waylaid and killed. A meeting of the citizens
1 of the county is called for August C, to devise
* means to ferret out the murderous mysteries.
The Atlanta (Ga.) Constitution says of
I President Cleveland’s proposed visit to that
city: He will be welcomed by the largest
crowd ever gathered in a Southern State. It
P will be the first time this generation has ever
seen a Democratic President, and our advices
show that the attendance will be overwhelm
ing. He will be escorted through Virginia
1 bv Gov. Lee and his staff, through North
; Carolina by Gov. Scales and his staff, and
through South Carolina by Gov. Richardson
and his staff, all of whom will go with him to
Atlanta. At the Georgia line he will be met
by Gov. Gordon and staff. At Atlanta he will
t be met by the Governors and United States
Senators of the various Southern States.
A telegram from Columbus, Georgia, says
that city is about the centre of a district which
has suffered greatly from heavy rains that
prevailed last week. The loss to the farmers
in the region is estimated at $1,500,000.
Thousands of acres of corn and cotton have
( been ruined. At Augusta five inches of rain
| fell during Thursday night and Friday, and
the result was a great flood in the Savannah
river, which by evening registered 88} fbet at
Augusta. As a consequence all the bottom
lands between that city and Savannah were I
flooded. The western and southern sections j
of Augusta were flooded, and people moved
into the eastern section, which was higher.
On Sunday night all the territory embraced
between Schultz Hill, in South Carolina,
Harrisburg Hill, in Georgia, and Gumming
street and the second level canal in Augusta, i
was under -water, but the flood was slowly re
At Salt Lake City, on Sunday. George
Peters, U. S. Attorney for Utah, filed suit
against the trustees and managers of the
Mormon Church, on behalf of the United
States, to disincorporate the said Church and
wind up its business. The petition alleged
that the property is valued at $3,000,000;
$2,000,000 in real estate and $1,000,000 per
sonal property. It sets forth the law of Con
gress prohibiting any Church from owning
more than $50,000 worth of property, and
the sections of the Edmunds-1 ucker law of
1887. providing for the disincorporation of
the Church of Latter Day Saints by proceed
ings as here instituted, and escheating its
property to the United States for the ben
efit tf the common school funds of the Terri
tory. The petition asks the appointment of a
receiver, and that all books, papers, etc., be
longing to the Church be turned over to him,
together with all deeds, notes and property
of every description. The Court set Septem
ber 15th for the hearing of the petition.
Another struggle began on Monday between
the Amalgamated Association of Iron and
Steel Workers and the manufacturers, result
ing in the closing of a number of mills in the
Mahoning Valley, Ohio, and the throwing
out of employment of nearly 5000 men. The
trouble is caused by an attempt of the Amal
gamated Association to enforce an old rule in
their constitution, which provides that no
man shall hold two jobs at a mill. It was de
cided to enforce the law after August Ist.
The members of the association wlio were
notified of the action taken an a rule gave up
their extra jobs, but the trouble arose over
non-members who refused. At the mills of
Painter A Sons, Brown, Bound! A Co., the
Mahoning Valley Iron Company and Cart
wright, McCurdy A Co., of Youngstown,
Ohio, the mill owners refused to discharge
these men and the mills closed down Monday
morning. The same trouble is expected at
the Solar Iron Works, in Pittsburg, and at
the Iron works at Akron, Ohio, and Girard,
Penna., the manufacturers refusing to recog
nize the law on the ground that it was not in
S:in',v. in Galicia. ii:i- !•■■ u
HUH' Fifteen corps' - have In-.-n
lie- ruins. Twenty eliiidr* n
f,: ’* :in( l Anna Mc
<l it 11 in 1 ’liila'iclj'iiia 1a.4
< • I’ X H
241 > 111 re ,
■ i ■ t.
: I Tv.
r-i' I'e . - ' <1
>ll -Inn took
" WM I H'
• • '• 1 1 . -
I. Mil li;i-r
V. ,ael un
t' 111 t.
was shown to his sister.
Metii.l Votest,int ('iinre'u. (
Service at 10} a. ra. Al S p.
Service and address by Dr. .1. .1. Mu^^Hffi||
Si. John's Church, Baltimore.
Centenary Methodist Episcopal
August 7th. The pastor, Rev. (J. W.
will preach in the morning at I<>.:U>.
the evening at 8 o’clock. v
Crack Lithkran (’m uni.—PrajV
ing and lecture every Wednesday
■ 7.30 o’clock; Sunday School at 9|
Regular Divine services Sunday
10.30 o’clock and at night at 7.30 (^elock.
11. W. Kuhns, rastor.
■. —■ 1 - ' ■ ,m l
On Thursday evening, July 28th, 1887, at
the Lutheran parsonage, in Manchester, Md.,
by Rev. C. M. Eyster, John W. Shaffer and
Miss Sarah E. Kelaer, both of near Man
On Saturday, July 30th, 1887, at the Luth
eran parsonage, in Manchester, Md., by Rev.
C. M. Eyster, Jacob F. Garvick and Miss
Maggie A. Grove, both of near Alesia, Md.
August 3, 1887, at Centenary Methodist
Episcopal Church Parsonage, Westminster,
Md., by Rev. G. W. Cooper, John R. Ram
say and Miss Hannah G. Pyle, both of Har
ford county, Md.
Surab Anna, infant daughter of Rev. Dr.
Win. and Emma A. Rupp, of Manchester,
Md., was born and died on Saturday, July
On July 27th, 1887, near Manchester, Md.,
Mrs. Sarah Kcrchner, aged 79 years, 9 months
and 17 days.
At Pleasant Valley, this county, July 17,
1887, Ethelia Elizabeth, daughter of Isaiah
and Mary C. Stair, aged 10 months.
Near Silver Run, this county, July 27,
1887, Edward D. Mikesell, aged 4G years, 2
months and 10 days.
'ln Westminster, on July 31, 1887, Lulu
Katie, aged 5 months and 24 days, daughter
of John A. Murphy, 31 John street.
Tribute of Respect.
, ' First National Bank,
, i New Windsor, Md., July 30th, 1887.
j At a meeting of the Board held this day. among
• other business, was the following;
Whereas, In the mysterious rulings of an nil-wise
Providence. Upton Roop, our friend and fellow di-
I rector, has been removed by death from among ns;
1 Resolved, That in his death the community has
| lost a useful and generous citizen, the bank, a
j model director, rintfon*. firm Intelligent and liberal
} "V.. .
' 1 *l, such an one ns *
k To btrfTamily we olfer onr kindest sympathy, it is
1 > not for us to point them to the highest, the only efll
-7 cicnt consolation. We would in silence share it
, i Resolved, That these resolutions bo published and
. a copy be sent to the family.
* Natran 11, Baii.e, Cashier.
1 Wholesale Prices by E. O. Grimes A Co.
* Friday, August 5, 1887.
1 Flour $3.00®5.75
1 Wheat 70® .77
: Bakings ?6o® .70
1 Barley 40(d> 40
Oats 25® 30
5 Corn 45® 60
* Corn in the ear per barrel email@example.com
’ Rye .* 48() 50
1 Corn Meal firstname.lastname@example.org
1 Lard 0(a) 0}
1 Sides - " & 8
Shoulders O}o 7
f Ham 9(a) 10
l Potatoes 40(a) 40
Hungarian Seed 45(a) 45
Clover Sced..~ 4(a>7
■ Eggs 11® 12
i BALTIMORE MARKETS.
Flour $2.50® 5.25
. Corn Meal 1.45®1.20
i Wheat 7U® 80
i Rye 46@60
Buckwheat Meal $1.60®51.70 per 100 lbs.
Potatoes 45®60 cts. per bushel.
Beef Cattle—best quality 4.25®4.50
“ “ medium 3.00®4.25
“ “ ordinary 2.00® 2.75
Sheep—fair to good 3® 6}
Hogs o}® 7}
Wool unwashed 28@30 per lb.
Hay B.oo® 12. ton
Straw G.oo®l4.oosi “
Hides—steer 9®9} cts B>.
“ cow B@B]
Leather—city slaughtered... 20@28 44
“ country 26@25 “
Butter—roll 18@25 “
“ near-by roll 18@20 4i
Eggs 12®12} do'.
List op unclaimed matter
Remaining in the Post Office, Westmin
j ster, Md., July ,30 1887:
i Anderson, Miss B. G. Lovell, John T. (2)
Bfhea, John W. Mitten, Miss Clara
Beaver, Jesse (2) Pinkney, JiOttie
Beaver, Mrs. Sarah A. Robertson, Miss Cor.
Beaver, W. H. Robertson, George
Brown, L. F. (2) Robinson, John
Converse, Miss Smith, Amos
Cooper, Miss Laura Smith, Jacob L.
Damme, Mrs.Erarna(2)Stoner, John
Hannan, Will Swartzbaugh, J. M.
Henderson, Joe Tingling, Mr.
Hook, Mrs. Mary S. Yingling, Lewis F.
Kneller. Miss Mary F. Yingling, Miss Julia
Lane, Rev. Jas. J.
Persons calling for matter in the above list
will say it was advertised.
augO JOS. B. BOYLE, P. M.
JQIVIDEND NO. 58.
Farmers and Mechanics’ National Bank )
of Westminster, Md. >•
Westminster, July 30th, J
The President and Directors have this day
declared a Dividend of 2} per cent, on the
capital stock out of the earnings of the past
six months, payable to stockholders of this
date, on and after Wednesday, August 10th,
1887, clear of State and County Taxes.
W. A. CUNNINGHAM,
aug o:3t Cashier.
SPECIAL NOTICE.— The heirs of
Thomas C. Bean, deceased, who removed
from Maryland between the years 1840 and
1850, can obtain valuable information in con
nection with the estate of said deceased upon
application to the undersigned ‘
H REIFSNIDER A 11EIFSNIDER,
Attorneys at Law, Westminster, Md.
WANTED— A reliable farmer to take
charge of a farm of about two hundred
acres, near Catonsville. Apply between the
hnnrsof 4 and 7 P. M. at the farm.
aug6-3t* GEORGE J. APPQLD.
WANTED.— A Reliable Single Man.
Must be a good milker. Wages sl4
per month, with board. Reference required.
E. A. C., Box 76,
atficAw* Glyndon, Md.
The best place to buy
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, I
TRUNKS and VALISES ?
Because I mark my goods in plain figures
that speak more eloquently than words.
Price tags which have a tongue. You need
no salesman to interpret for you. Your eyes 3
do it all. Here are the Shoes and Hats, t
Here are the prices on each. One price as \
plain as black can be on white. We ask you a
again why shouldn’t this be the best place to s
buy? We get the goods in such lots that the
manufacturer every time gives me his bottom
best prices. No dealer anywhere can get the a
goods on better terras than 1. This is why no v
other store can do better by you in fine Shoes c
and Hats. It’s with the things of little cost l
that most dealers bait you. They can artbrd 5
to make a loss on a small sale if they catch f
you in that way for a big one. There is no t
bait but honest value when you see a plain g
price tag on every thing. Ours is the largest \
stock by long odds in the town. a
Boots, Shoes, Slippers, Hats, Trunks, J
Valises and Umbrellas to suit
LADIES’ SHOES AND SLIPPERS ‘
Are at Reaver's in endless variety. Ladies’ (
Slippers at 50cts. and up. Ladies’ Button
Shoes, at $1.25 and up. Our Boys and ]
Youth’s Department is complete. Misses and 1
Children’s Shoes by hundreds of pairs.
REAVER’S HAT DEPARTMENT ]
Is crowded with all new shapes and shades. 1
Come and see our Cinnamon Brown, Nutria
Pearl and Tobacco Brown Stiff Hats, and our i
elegant light and dark goods. A wonderful <
assortment —Boys’ and Children’s of all kinds 1
at U. L. REAVER’S, 1
\ Near R. R. Depot. 1
l V aug 6 tf Westminster, Md.
I : 1
I T>EPORT OP THE CONDITION
WOf fhe Union National Bank of Westminster , <
at Westminster , in the State of Maryland.
Bn/ the close of business , August Ist, ISS7.
ninl |)iM-ouul> 51M.*.
HHp-n.ls (•> sei-iire < imilatifii .Vt.uui.nii
k>. ISoti-h anil MurtiMiri-.- f j.7' :1J
:v).pr..\i-.l ri -i-rvi-ni> i-‘
National Ituiii.- T -
stair Hunk' anil Hmiki-r- l'J
tiiriiitiin- un.| lixl-.ir- ' nn
atnl 1.. \i ' | I ">
ollu r i ll'll iU-ni'
KmWnTnnl paper currency, nickels, and
* cents. 55.GC
Trade dollars GjJ.oo
Tender Notes 12.lKkS.C0
mption fund with U. 8. Treasurer
c per cent, of circulation) 2,250.00
Capit.Nl stock paid in $100,000.00
1 SundnN Fund 30,000.00
Undiyled profits G. 005.79
NatioaAhank notes outstanding 41 /100.00
I)ivitlt\ w unpaid...\ 2.017.75
I ml i v id Vdej>osils skhject to check 1G0.702.0G
Duetoa i 12,385.94
Due to A
1 \. }:r.7,511.t3
Stale of Mai Carroll, ss:
I. J. MV. lit the above-named bank,
do solemnly the above statement is true
to the best of belief.
J. mV IIERING, Cashier.
Subscribed au)lTvom to owore me this 4th day
of August. 1887. \
HUGO E. FIDDV, Notary Public.
! Correct—Attest: \ \
FRANK T. SIfAMV. \ )
MVM. I*. MAULMY. > -Directors.
'y. ALU ABLE WOOD LAND
By virtue of the last will ami testavient of
David Leppo, deceased, and inVpursuance of
an order of the Orphans’ of Carroll
county, passed on the 2nd of Aihgust, 1887,
the undersigned, executor, will seN at public
sale, on the premises, on \
Saturday , the 27th day of August. ISB7,
1 at 1 o’clock, p. in., the following vdJuabh
Wood Lots: No. 1 contains v
3 ACRES AND 22 PERCHES OP
more or less ; No. 2 contains 2 Acres, 3
and 13 perches of land, more or less. These
lots are on the Chcrrytown road, near the
Hanover road, adjoining lands of John Beach
tel and Henry Biggie. The timber is first
’ class and consists of oak, hickory and chest
. nut. No. 3 contains
7i ACRES AND 13 PERCHES OF LAND, I
i more or less. It is situated on the road '
leading from the Bowman road to th*
nv: rro , ~f adjoin Js J Jehu Shult?
i. Td.-iuo o* ottie. —One-third of the purchase
* money to be paid in cash on the day of sale
t or upon the ratification thereof by the court;
the residue in two caual payments, of one and
J two years respectively from the day of sale,
with interest, and to be secured to the satis
? faction of the executor.
WILLIAM K. LEPPO,
J. Henry Knipple, Auct’r. Executor.
- aug Cts J. Wm. Earbart, Clerk.
Commissioners’ Office, \
j Westminster, Md., July 5, 1887. )
0 In pursuance of an Act of the General As
q sembly, passed at January Session, 1874, I
q hereby give the following Notice to Tax
-0 payers :
0 This is to give notice that the County Com
-0 missioners of Carroll county have made their
5 annual levy on the assessable property of said
county, for State and County Taxes for the
g year eighteen hundred and eighty-seven, and
7 that all persons or incorporate institutions
q that shall pay their State and County Taxes’
0 on or before the first day of September, next,
i shall be entitled to a deduction of five per
j centum on the amount of said taxes; ami if
2 paid on or before the first day of October,
next, a deduction of four per centum; and if
5 paid on or before the first day of November,
j next, a deduction of three per centum; that
q said taxes will be in arrear on the first day of
7 January, next, and bear interest from that
■j date; that all persons or incorporate institu
-3 tions failing to pay their State and County
Taxes before the same shall be in arrears,
* will render the properly and estate of such
) delinquent liable to be sold for the prompt
payment of said taxes.
5 CHAS. BRULHART,
j aug G4t County Treasurer.
OF CARROLL COUNTY.
President —Uriah Bixler.
Secretary—John T. Diffenbaugh.
Treasurer and Superintendent—John Galt.
Directors —David D. Bonsack, John Royer,
Nelson Gilbert, Theo. F. Englar, Uriah Bix
ler, John T. Diffenbaugh and John Galt.
, This Company was organized under the
‘ laws of Maryland for the purpose of giving
to the farmers a reliable Fertilizer. Our j
formula was adopted after a thorough test bv j
practical men, and is given to the public with
our guarantee of freedom from all deleterious
substances. By purchasing our material in
large quantities we are enabled to furnish the
several grades at the following prices—No. 1
at $27 per ton; No. 2 at $24 per ton; No. 3 at
s2l per ton.
Persons who wish to have their own for
mulas prepared can have it mixed at our |
works at a small charge. Chemicals, Ac.,
furnished at the lowest prices. Fertilizers
now ready for fall seeding. augG 13t
This is to give notice that the subscriber
has obtained from Orphans’ Court of Carroll
county, in Maryland, letters testamentary 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- i
ers thereof legally authenticated, to the sub- <
scriber, on or before the Gth day of March, (
1888; they may otherwise by law be ex* <
eluded from all benefit of said estate.
Given under my hand this Ist day of \
FRANCIS WARNER, i
aug 04t Executor. <
CAUTION NOTICE.—AII persons are ,
hereby notified not to trust my wife,
Matilda Shaffer, she having left my bed and ,
board without Just cause or provocation, as I
will not bo responsible for any debts contract- i
ed by her from and after this date. .July 30, (
ISB7. LEVI SHAFFER, t
aug G:3t Lineboro’, Md.
Deer park chapel sunday
SCHOOL PICNIC—In the grove
adjoining the chapel, on Saturday, August 27,
1887. Band of music, addresses and refresh- j
ments. Public invited. aug 6tp
FRIENDSHIP Union Sunday School C
Picnic, in the grove adjoining the school, ]
on Saturday, August 13. Singing by the I
school, addresses, and refreshments m nbvm- fl
dance. “ 0 i
In Myers’ District, Carroll county, Maryland.
Also a large variety of valuable
By virtue of a deed of trust from Samuel
W. Erb and Ellen C. Erb, his wife, dated the
31st day of May, 1887, and recorded among
the land records of Carroll county, in Liber
W. N. M., No. CG, folio 211, the undersigned,
as trustees under said deed, will offer at public
Tuesday , the 23rd day of August , 1887. ,
at 10 o’clock, a. m., on the premises, nil that
valuable farm, being part of a tract of land
called “The Resurvey on Ten Tracts,” con
270 ACRES, 3 ROODS AND 17 PERCHES
of land, more or less. The improvements
thereon are a large and sub
stantial two story brick dwel
ling house, with backbuilding jßj -
and basement, large bank barn,
wagon shed, dairy and other neccessary out
buildings; springs of excellent water conven
ient to all the buildings; large orchard of ap
ple and other fruit trees; about 90 acres is
superior timber, consisting of oak, hickory
and chestnut The meadow is large, and is
one of the most excellent in the county.
This farm is in Myers’ district, Carroll county,
Md., immediately on the Littlestown turnpike
road, is about three-quarters of a mile from
Union Mills, about seven miles from West
minster, and adjoins the land of James Dut
tera, Henry Brown and others, and is now in
the occupancy of the said Samuel W. Erb.
The property will be surveyed and laid off in
several aifferent parcels previous to the day
ef sale, including among which will be build
ing lots on the east side of the turnpike road,
also wood lots. It will be offered as one en
tire parcel, or in lots and such subdivisions as
said trustees may determine best for the in
terest of said estate. A plat of the same will
be exhibited on the day of sale. The above
is one of the most desirable farms in the
county; the superior quality of the land, tim
ber and meadow land, its locality, conven
ience to market, schools, churches, mills, Ac.,
make it a most desirable property in all re
Terms of Sale as to the Real Estate—One
third of the purchase money to be paid in
cash on the day of sale or upon the ratification
thereof, one third in one year and the re
mainder 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;
or all cash, at the option of the purchaser or
Also, on the above mentioned premises, on
Wednesday, the 24th day of August, 15. 97,
at 10 o’clock, a. in., will be offered the follow
ing personal property, con-w-.t->
si sting of 20 head of
heifers, steers, and a 1101--~JBdBL
stein bull; 5 head of horses, all well broken
and in good condition; 5 head of hogs, some of
which are of the celebrated Jersey breed; 1
pigs, McCormick self binder, McCormick’
mower, clover huller, horse power and
thresher, G farm wagons and carts, grain
drill, springtooth rake, lot of harness, wagon
saddle and lines, plows, harrows, forks, rakes,
hoes, picks, mattocks, wind mill, cow, halter
and log chains, in fact everything necessary
to conducting a first class farm. Lot of wheat,
rye, oats and corn growing.
Terms of Sale as to the Personal Property
—All suras of $lO and under, cash; on sums
over $lO a credit of six months will be given,
the purchasers to give their notes, with ap
proved security, bearing interest from the day
of sale. No property to be removed until
CHAS. B. ROBERTS, I™ .
JAS, A. C. BOND, ’I Trustees.
Matthews and Diffenbaugh, Auct’rs.
julyJO ts J. ffm. Earhart, Clerk.
A VALUABLE FARM.
The undersigned, as Executors of the last
will and testament of Benjamin Lippy, late of
Carroll county, deceased, and by virtue of an
order of the Orphans’ Court of said county,
will offer at public sale, on the premises, on
Saturday, the 27th day of August, ISS7,
at\l o’clock, P. M., the following Real Estate:
First —A farm containing
SRES, MORE OR LESS,
intents are a 2.] story Brick
:4G feet, with brick
wilder Bam, 100
S one. Dairy tlouae, with spring
irash House, Smoke House, Or
lo trees, grapes, pears and other
iruiisy - £s in fine Meadow, and a stream
ofv sadfc through the farm; 75 Acres are
in This farm is located two
lin gija xnnueiL ims lann is locaieu iwu
j miles from Manchester, on the Bachman’s
Mill road, in a thriving and prosperous com
j inunity, convenient to churches, schools,
I 1 mills, postollices, onfyewc and half miles from
Ebbvale, a station on the"ffacfriTrrv-.Valley
Railroad, and adjoins lands of Lewis BrTrff*-
py, Fridinger’s mill artrl others.
I A survey of the landf will be made before H
the day of sale and a plat of the same will boB
exhibited on that day. The farm wlTn-,
as a whole or divided, as may best suit
chasers, and the part on the east side of
county road will contain about 50 Acres (M B
Woodland and leave 25 for the
The farm is in the highest stale of culli
and produces well.
Also on the same day. after the above
wii! be oiler* -d the I;e' e and lot formerly
copied by the deceased, in M Irose. . -
Tkkms. —One-third cash on the day of
or lali.'icatioa thereof by tie- said r. .:n;
a’al.Cc in one al.d two yea; - from tie >
.-ale; the credit payment-: to be m S’v.S
;11 \ i ■ i - ■ c' •ri tv, 1 • a:. '.
in pursuance orders
t’oiir! of ('amdl canty. *
Sablic sale, in front of 11 1
-of Stock "f
•Jo Sioires of Stock in
>1 i.-'iH •,:• liahH^Hrm
...' ■ Hear i,
..* .; f ( ■■m.v -;■
SAP "islminAt.T, Mrf.
: ■ ! 1 v ■' •* ■
30 E SALE.
1 Acres prime limestone
near New Windsor.
i from Westminster; line bniUfiSgTfn
a vc„ desirable farm
sl-,ooo—half cash, balance on 5 years
mmll iiome, 4 acres, on road from West
toAOW Wmdsor , : mile from former
; good house, good stabling, good water!
fine fruit, &c. Price sl2-30.
e bnck house on John street, 9 rooms
mently arranged, all in first class con
• vjuite a bargain at $2600.
acres near Fiuksburg, Md.; G miles
n- HndTuf-iVr In?? 0 ai roa( *
n. i.ma in lair condition; 100 acres in
GRADES OF FER&feS hSTifSSWof Jen ‘
\ brick hotel in Westminster, on Main
r .. \ r Railroad Depot; price $14,000.
tor the fall seeding, wo
Vbuildings good; orchard choice
IteaT Assortment of Standard 8 miles from Westminster, 2
nearest R. R. Station,
53 acres cleared land
That can be ecpialod by few and excelled Ivt'-lo per acre,
no house in the trade. We are selling the. one mile from West
same brand of fertilizer this fall that v(as sold rirac land, good brick
by our predecessors twenty years ago. Thi as
is a recommendation in itself. elegant buildings; 17
near railroad; price
acres of same farm would bo
JP °a dwelling, Ac.; price $5,000.
good land, good buildings.
JFstminster, $3,800. b ’
jrhuudred acres, best quality of land, 2.V
f lrom Westminster; buildings only fair
water, Ac.; price, $8,r,00. ’
>rick house and lot in Westminster; $1,200.
\s2 aoo bnCk hODSe ttnd lot ' Vcst 'uin-
“WHITELOCK’S-:-Vi|?' 80mo !> pasture lots, ranging fro,,
call on or address
Used by the farmers of twenty ytw k. IA NCH, Westminster, Ml.
a leading brand to-day. Where ~~~
house that can offer the same brand
after trial of twenty successive years
Baker's No. 1 Dissolvccj^^^^^^^B
I his firm was aiming the first
l> • 11 ni i
it to persons who want a gi
m o re
Lorentz & 1-Nl> -
' ■ n / s y lvn *n Avo.
kll o w
lllu s,ori '- A call is
1 !" r % °I’I H : ' ’ Urn 11,
\ . at the regular prices : also' “* "* jk
PM 88 ' CRACKERS. FRUITS. & P .. 1
Al list !"*<•. lull Stock of
■r ESH GROCERIES
I- ■. ai, • I
11. ft At i I’AII I
H **• If. ALRALGH,
■ may 7.“. mo, Carroll Hall. ■
■T • ,mos Westminster, AM.
fcj. U - POWER & COi I
W Commission Merchants,
m s. CHARLES STREET, Baltimore, M.l, I
I Consignments of Flour, Grain Mill p„„,i ■
Port, Meal, Buckwheat, liar. Straw. 1t,,.., ■
I >rrOTOGRAFIIY. • . H
I great REDUCTION in PRICES. .^^l
( ° arte Do Visitcs , por doz., $ 1 50
J Cabinets, „
; Extra Panels, >■ jli
I T 4.50 '<ss
| Large Promenade, Size Bxlo inches. fl
j 91.50, Duplicates, 50cts.
• Co^gtehaS°? ivc " l • Children. I
! at -Jg
may u 80.0. ■
A STORE FOR SALE. " -'|
Imsin^;‘offerffo^iK ndin,? 4 ,° his I
his store’inNewr V ° f S ,°° ,ls BB
an unexpired lease of,™’ Md ’ tocl , ter wi,l > 891
valuable corner pmpeS ££* *• * “B 7
I Leppo) he now occupies* Thh L afi Ji * eol ‘ SBi
portunitv for any on. P ,u:„. * “ fine .°P-
general 'bus nel Thi eny l f 4 ? 80 ™
will be sold oh ran f, ' I .°‘ of goods K
and co.nprise a .rcat TarTr b °p° Shl low ’
given at once. My Pavilion V/' 1 ossc l BSU),
property for sale or rent, and i?fl* lh ° Bn
stitution. ’ ana 13 paying m
-” arGtf chas. e. norris. m
T H. MEDairy & CO
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS, HBH
j No. fi North Howard Struct. ’ SEHH
Opposite the Howard House, H-V
Iffi“Blank Book., Made to Order i„ ■ '.!■:
style. 0 _ r ‘WBWMB
“ - nov 25 2882 ly
8 ■# f
infonuine the public’that lam i’ 8 ,ue *Jod of
such work with promptness MdilT* to Jh WBB
able terms, and reapS a ~ nHB
of your patronage. Office n“ a ,aro iSMiM
Station, W. M. R. R. rK lr I utnpsco •
J! b _ 7 ‘ f , JABEZ a. BUSH. EHHj
P. A. GOUSUCn, Auctioneer ■
* . WESTMINSTER^,,
Ks “ ’” “ “ "'SUIT *&£JF; I .‘