Newspaper Page Text
m J&lcrt |)octrn.
THE LITTLE RED COW.
They bin}; of the graceful Jersey,
The queen of the modern chum.
The beautiful cow whose butter
To masses of gold wil^turn.
We dim not one ray of glory
That over her fame is shed.
But here’s to the ’‘little Devon’"
The trim little cow In red.
• The beautiful, haughty Shorthorn.
The "red and while and roan,"
The elegant white-faced Hereford,
WIU sneer at our cow and groan.
But brave is the little Devon,
She holds up her shapely head,
And stands by her chosen colors,
The trim little cow in red.
The little red cow is modest—
No wonderful master’s hand
Has written her butter record .
All over Uic smiling land.
Far up on the heights of honor
Her banner has never led;
She works with a modest patience.
This trim little cow in red.
A modest and patient woman
Who cares not when glory calls,
fan build an annex to heaven
Inside of four roughened walls.
When many a stalely lady,
Who begs for the world’s renown.
Will find her home sunshine darkened
Her happiness trampled down.
And thus docs the little Devon
Untouched by the blinding glare
Of glory, work on and ever
Seek bravely to do her share.
Then Imre’s to the little Devon,
Tills wreath for her shapely head.
Thp beautiful, modest Devon.
The trim little cow In reel.
Fast Walking Horses.
It has been our opinion for some years
past, that farmer, and breeders of horses in
too little attention to
SSMSfcSj'je > -l.^B
j 1 ; ;
£ ’ BhL
M. |:; 1 ■
l|l| ■', '* '•' . ,
, if HR
- HHI walk nr a hail
: in an hear without uraintr. and
in fact must well-bred road-horses
could he taught to cover even greater dis
tances than this in the same time if it were
not for the pernicious custom ( as we think)
of putting the colts to the trot as soon as
they arc in the harness and before they are
really hridle-wise. It may he a good idea
breeders of raeuiu 'tuck to put tlu e-ilt.’-
HB., the trot and run at the leading strap even
tliey are old enough to harness or
I■■ •)■•-••lerity .if -.des ..f
rapidly. Inn lor
common breeder this is fully. 1 our
[ BjHarks on the “Hackney” in the Juno
| Wmimber were right to the point—he has no
gait for any purpose; can’t even walk.
Wo would get much better prices for the
■-■.is" •*- i"i r /v - •>— ~ : y '-a—a for cv
riage and road purposes if we cultivated
■A the walk. Every farmer's boy knows that
cap do a hotter job of work—plowing,
harrowing, ur working corn—with a fast
walking team than with a slow one. The
dirt flies livelier, and it actually takes less
H expenditure of |iower to plow a furrow
H fast than slow, just as every one knows
B there is less absolute expenditure of force
hk mure in iunn iinwiuu
■ when he eons up stairs at a lively rate than
H at a slow rate. The saving on a farm when
V the horses walk three miles an hour, or
H even when they walk two miles and a half,
is twenty per cent., or in other words the
H fast team can rest a whole day in the week
■ and yet do as much work as the slow team
H —do it easier and do it better. While
H every effort has been made to increase the
W speed of the trotter, the draft horse men
I have been working for pounds, with little
I; regard either for muscle or walking-speed.
It is a very great mistake to suppose that
(he draft horse cannot lie trained to walk
We have been breeding to a
rehenm for four years that of!.-It walks
i miles in an hour and fifty minutes,
a hilly road, ami hi- rolls are all rapid
They are not ns laru'e as some,
they are large enough to do any kind
*■<of farm-work easily and rapidly. This
rapid movement has been of very great
importance to us in the hist ten days, when
it was desirable to get the corn ground in
the beat possible order in the shortest possi-
H bio time. Life is too short to spend it in
■ poking along after a team that cannot get
■ their heads up. The lazy man to whom
exertion jp a burden actually works harder
than the brisk, rapid worker. Of course
■ |Le are not advocating the trotter or the
■ Jtoadster as the model farm horse. They
BB /may be too fiery—have too much of the
trotting instinct for farm work. The farm
should have the patience and the
persistence devil, .jo d l.y ages of
in that eapa.-ily. fa! lie have
the tirelessness "f m .vein. 1.1 that ma-
HH.s him to do it with the leai-i expenditure
effort and "f Ids master's lime, and do
in the host manner. We used t.. handle
kinds of teams when a ln.y. and always
we could do the best work with a
team that bad the strength to do the work
easily at a steady, lively gait. They turned
a better furrow, broke more clods with the
barrow, and did a groat deal better job of
work in the corn field, as well as on the
Farm Houses as Banks.
From Chicago Times.
The murder of a farmer and his wife
near Janesville, Wis., recently for the pur
pose of obtaining the money hoarded in
their house is only one of several hundred
similar crimes that have been committed in
this country during the past few years. A
month rarely passes that an account of the
robbery of some farm-house or the murder
of some of its inmates is not published. A
prosperous or wealthy farmer who makes a
practice of keeping large sums of money or
other valuables in his house generally lets
the fact be known to the public. He is
fond of stating that he has no confidence
in banks, depositories, or other institutions
designed for the safe keeping of money.
Ha advertises to the world that he is cus
todian of his own valuables, and that his
house, ordinarily his bed-chamber, is the
I place where he keeps them. By so doing
L he invites robbers and burglars, who rarely
k hesitate to take life if it becomes necessary
to do so in order to secure booty or to pre-
vent being captured. A house-breaker or
dinarily carries a set of burglar’s tools in
one hand and a revolver in the other. He
no more hesitancy about using the lat
no ponderous gates of iron, no deep moat
filled with water, no bridge that can be
drawn at night or in times of danger, no
protected place in which armed sentinels
can stand, no alarm-bell for calling assist
ance. A farm-house generally stands at
quite a distance from other dwellings. It
is not constructed with a view of affording
security to life and property against rob
bers or assassins. It is ordinarily built of
wood, and has numerous doors aud win
dows that are easily opened from the out
side. It rarely ever contains a fire and
burglar proof vault or safe. It is not pro
vided with means for summoning assist
ance. No person is fluployed to watch it
while the members of the family arc asleep.
A dog may be kept for the purpose of giv
ing an alarm in ease strangers approach in
the night, but the chances arc that the
creature harks so often and on such slight
provocation that the inmates of the house,
if they are sound sleepers, arc not aroused
by its barking in times of danger.
Such a building is not a fit depository
for valuables of any kind. It is liable to
be burned down, and can lie easily entered
by anyone who has the courage and dispo
sition to do so. As a rule, it is senseless
to offer resistance. Supposing that there
arc firearms in the house, the chances arc
that they can not be effectually used.
Persons who are aroused from deep sleep
by burglars are not in a condition to fire
rifles and revolvers. They will be dazed,
while their unwelcome visitors will be ac
tive and on the look-out. A motion or a
noise on the part of the sleepers will bo
almost sure to bring the burglars to their
sides, when the pistol, dirk, or gag will be
used. The cases of torturing persons in
farm-houses with a view of making them
disclose where money and other valuables
arc secreted arc numerous. In repeated
eases robbers after plundering a house and
tying its inmates have set it on fire, with
the intention of destroying all evidence of
their crimes. The instances where the in
mates of a farm-house have been able to
defend themselves against determined burg
lars, to shoot them, or to frighten them
away arc exceedingly rare.
Every year when the time arrives for
starting fires in stoves outside the kitchen
we hear of large quantities of bank bills,
deposited in stove-pipes and ovens, being
destroyed. They were placed in these re
ceptacles for safe keeping by some member
of the family, who neglected to inform the
others, or who at the time of lighting
the fire forgot aboutit. The grain-bin and
corn-crib are sometimes used as depositor
ies of the money saved by farmers. They
often serve a useful purpose, but occasion
ally the money is devoured by farm ani
mals or vermin, or is hauled off to market
with the grain, The practice of burying
money in the cellar or gardetuor of secret
ing it in some crevice between the walls
and plastering of the house is far more
common. In some cases the money is se
creted so well that it is never found by the
person who hid it, or by his relatives for
whom it was saved. Sudden death, mental
derangement, or loss of memory may pre
vent the treasure from being found. In
many old country towns there arc legends
about money that was lost in this way. In
ease a fire occurs in a dwelling, the money
secreted in it is generally consumed.
That a farm-house is a very unsuitable
place for keeping money, aud that its pres
ence there serves to invite burglars, must
be admitted. It is by no means strange
that farmers have become suspicious of
cross-roads banks, that have little or no
capital, whose directors are irresponsible
and whose officials arc of questionable in
tegrity. But there is scarcely a county in
the country that docs not contain at least
one reliable bank. There is no consider
able city in which there is not a bank that
enjoys the confidence of the business men
of the community. If it is not convenient
for a man living in the country to make
deposits in this bank personally, it costs
but a trifle to send money to it by express.
The express company is responsible,
1 hanks will forward receipts for money/re
ccived by tlic oxjmjoss Besides the
banks there are now safe depositories in
nearly all large cities, where patrons can
place money, papers, and other valuables
in private boxes of which they hold the
keys. If they do uot afford absolute secu
rity, they furnish the nearest approach to
it that humam wisdom, skill, and ingenui
ty can suggest.
• i Calves, from Milk, to Grass.
1 ! From the American Ur ml Jlome.
' An error that farmers are too prone to
fall into is, the idea that stock, at some j
, periods of their growth, may he neglected
with little, or no loss, that may not becom
pensated for by high feeding at other times.
' This error cannot be abandoned too soon,
, and, until it is abandoned, a great deal of
stock will bo reared and fed without profit,
' but with serious loss.
A great deal is said by advocates of
‘ thoroughbred stock in disparagement and
derision of scrub bulls, and justly said, and
5 we will yield to none in our estimate of the
j importance of heredity, but wo are of the
opinion that less money is lost by farmers
j In breeding from grade bulls than in ueg
( lect in feeding, after the calves are born,
J in fact, wo think that one strong argument
in favor of using high blood males is, that
1 farmers will be more likely to feed and
1 treat their progeny better than they will
, the progeny of scrub stock.
How often do we see calves that are
| large, thriving, well-formed so long as fed
. on milk, become thin, pot-bellied, homely,
soon after being turned out to pasture. In
, many cases calves will scarcely weigh more
’ when put up for winter than when turned
out to pasture in June or July. And then
| they will, very likely, be fed just enough
1 to keep them from starving through the
• winter, and, when turned out to pasture the
next spring, they will be scarcely larger
than when three months old. Great doubt
is often expressed by fanners and espe
cially dairy farmers, as to whether they can
afford to raise their calves; whether it is not j
better policy to buy them when old enough 1
for cows, or to fatten for beef.
Wo have no hesitation in saying they
cannot afford to raise calves in the way very
many are raising them; if they should do
• enough at it, it would bankrupt every one
of them. Farmers can neither afford to
breed, rear, feed or fatten stock unless they
keep them thriving; crowd them from the
time they arc born until they send them
off the farm. But if they are ever going
to uaglcet to push their stock, let it be
almost any time rather than the first year.
In the first place, the change from milk
to grass should never be abrupt. After
the calves have been fed a few days on new
milk, from the cow, a little sweet skim milk
can be gradually introduced, mixed with
the new milk, and to compensate for the
loss of cream, a little oil meal can be stirred
in, or, where flax seed can be obtained, a
gruel can be made by boiling it in water a
long time. A little of this gruel can be
mixed with the skim-milk, the amount be
ing constantly increased with the growth of
When about two months old the calf
can be turned into a small pasture, near
the house, but should not be left to depend
upou the grass; keep up the feed of skim
milk and light rations of oil-meal, fine
middlings, oat-meal or some other kind of
nutritious grain. If, when the calf Is four
or five months old, it is thought best to ■
discontinue the milk, give the meal mixed
with water, or even dry, if thought best.
The principle which we wish to enforce is,
thai the aim should bo to induce the calf (
tb cat all the nutritions food possible, con- (
Jlstent with his health, ipstcad of consid- (
rering how little yon can possibly keep him <
you that 1
animal machine, is worth more than the
milk, meal, grass, etc., you expend in creat
ing it. This growth in a heifer, makes her
a larger and more efficient machine for the
manufacture of milk, in a steer, makes him
a larger, stronger, more powerful machine
for manufacturing beef and tallow.
How to Clean a Horse.
There is little doubt that a large share
of the horses would be more healthful and
thriving, capable of greater achievements
and more enduring if properly groomed.
The “Farmer’s Keview” tells how it should
he done as follows;
One of the most important things to be
observed in the management of farm horses
is their cleaning, and yet it may be safely
stated that nothing is more neglected by
the majority of farmers. The horse should
never be cleaned or harnessed while it is
eating breakfast. Let horses eat their
food in peace, for many, from sanguine
temperament or greed, holt their oats when
handled during the time of feeding. Har
ness can be quick enough put on after the
feed is eaten, and time should be taken to
comb the mane and tail, and use a wisp of
straw on the body and legs. When the
horses come in at dinner time, they should
at onee be unharnessed. The feed is then
to be given, and before the harness is again
put on the horse should be thoroughly
rubbed down with a wisp of straw or hay.
If the horses are very warm on coming in,
they should be rubbed down immediately
after the removal of the harness.
The cleaning or grooming, which should
be done at night, consists first in currying
the horse with the currycomb to free him
of the dirt adhering to the hair, and which
being now dry, is easily removed. A wisp
ing of straw removes the roughest of the
dirt loosened by the -cawyeemb: The legs
ought to be thoroughly wisped, not only
to make them clean, but to dry up any
moisture that may have been left in the
evening; and at this time the feet shoul be
picked clean by the foot picker— i. ~ an
iron instrument made for the purpose —of
any dirt adhering between the shoe and the
foot. The brush is then to be used to re
move the remaining and finer portion of
dust from the hair, which is cleaned from
the brush by a few raps along the curry
comb. This wisping and brushing, if done
with some force and dexterity, with a comb
ing of the tail and mane, should render the
horse pretty clean, but there are more ways
of grooming a horse than one, as may be
witnessed by the careless and skimming
way in which many hired hands do it.
The skin of the farm horse should at all
times be clean if not sleek, and a slap of
the hand upon the horse will show if there
is loose dust in the hair. The currycomb
should not be used below the knees, as it
is apt to cause injury. For cleaning the
legs and feet, nothing is better than the
water brush; and when fitting a horse for
the show-yard, it may also be used on the
body with water, or even a little kerosene,
but the latter is not required for common
cleanliness, but merely to impart a tempo
How many farmers can say that their
horses are cleaned as thoroughly as we have
advised in the above ? How much longer
would horses live, work, and remain healthy
if the above suggestions were put into
practice? These are questions which it
will be well to consider and answer at
Leaves as a Fertilizer.
The value of fallen leaves as a fertilizing
a ,r ent is greatly under estimated. The
farmer laments over worn out fields and
meadows, while in his woodland is a thick
layer of half decayed leaves which, if added
to his decomposed heap and judiciously
distributed, would aid greatly in restoring
his farm to the condition of new land. The
gardener finds rotted loaves one of his best
allies, for they can be used unsparingly
with excellent results where animal man^
growth of vines and foilage.
One of the main secrets of the florists’
success is the use of leaf mold. Without
leaf mold and clean sand the greenhouse
would become a “barren ideality.” Mixed
with soil forpot plan(s, in the proportion of
one-third, leaf mold produces wonderful
effects, particularly upon roses.
Hake up the leaves when they fall, make
them into a heap in a convenient place,
j where they can bo kept wet all winter, and
i put brusli or earth on top to keep them
j from being blown away. Perhaps by next
spring the bottom leaves will be decayed
I sufficiently for use, but not until next fall
I or the spring following will the whole pile
bo decomposed. The older and more thor
oughly rotten the leaf mold the better.
Rotten wood and chip dirt are also effi
cacious fertilizers, though not equal to leaf
mold for pots, and not always as readily
obtained. It is surprising that those living
near the woods do not make a more general
use of rotted wood and leaf mold. Several
wagon loads of each mixed and kept damp
a year or two in a heap would be a verita
ble treasure to one trying to raise luxuriant
flowers and large juicy vegetables ,
QP SPECIAL INTEREST
TO TOBACCO CHEWERS
E. P. BRUNDIGE,
The Wholesale Tobacconist,
No. 54 W. Main Street,
i Next to Herr Bros. Carriage Factory,
A Retail Stand in connection
with his Wholesale
75 BRANDS CHEWING TOBACCO OPEN
IN RETAIL DEPARTMENT.
25 BRANDS SMOKING TOBACCO OPEN
IN RETAIL DEPARTMENT.
LARGE ASSORTMENT of PINE CIGARS,
PIPES, CIGARETTES, SNUFF AND
SMOKERS’ ARTICLES IN
COME AND SEE OUR LaRGE ASSORT
ear WE AIM TO PLEASE.
We Keep All Brands of Chewing and
feb!2 87 m
jyjACHINERY REPAIR SHOP.
JOHN A. SHOWER,
W. H. SHOWER & BRO., LIBERTY ST.,
Is prepared to Repair all kinds of Machin
ery. Special order.
S. KANN, SONS & 9H
Albaugh Building, 11 E.
20 Pieces 40-inch Victoria
Lawn, extra fine quality,
12.’c. This is the regular 18 cent grade.
18 Pieces Pino India Linen,
Imported, actually worth 18c, only 121 c.
, 20 Pieces Tufted Bouclenet
Worth 25c., only 15c.
I Seersuckers, Plain & Crinkle,
All reduced in price.
SATINES IN 40 DIFFERENT STYLES
AND COLORS, IN ALL QUALITIES.
Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Gauze Underwear
at Bargain Prices.
Hosiery, Gloves, Corsets,
And other goods in our Notion Department
lower than elsewhere.
,! _ MATTINGS.
50 pieces Matting from the recent auction
sale in New York, at one-quarter less than
' can he found elsewhere.
' REMNANTS. REMNANTS.
J 2,000 yards of the celebrated Stanhope
. Lawns, in length 2 to 15 yards, at the low
| price of 3c.
1,000 YARDS OF ENGLISH BATISTE,
1 COLORED GROUNDS, ONLY Bc.
This is one of the latest style goods for sum
mer wear, and is noli'd for its light weight.
50 DRESS PATTERNS,
Yard wide, Twill Salines, at Bc, worth from
the piece 15c. These are the genuine Salines,
and not glared calicoes advertised as Ratines.
Remnants Woolen Goods ex
actly half former price.
REMNANTS ETTBICK 4-4 UNBLEACH
ED MUSLIN AT sc.
ear REMNANTS BLEACHED MUSLIN,
GINGHAM, CALICO, WHITE
S. KANN, SONS & CO.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED 300 PAR
ASOLS AND SUN UMBRELLAS, RE- ;
GENTLY PURCHASED BY OUR BALTO. j
STORE FROM BANKRUPT MANUFAC
TURERS AT A GOOD DEAL LESS THAN
FORMER PRICES. CALL AND SECURE (
ONE OF THIS ELEGANT LOT AT
S. KANN, SONS & CO’S.,
11 0. Main St.,
■IfM. H. THOMAS,
Hr (Late of Baltimore, Md.,)
attention given to business. Office
street, formerly occupied l;y Judge
oct 9, I88G:y
ATTORNEYS AT LAW AND
attention given to tin* obtaining of
the sale of Real Estate, and Col-
Remittances promptly made.
ATToRN V- A T-L AW.
KS T M IN STE K . Ml).
Win. I*. Maul.-by.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Hotel, Main St..
aug 1- tf
N - LAW.
s t r l '
) i Iy
Will practice in the various'Courts of Carroll
county. JB£s?*'Special attention given to Or
phans’ Court business. May’ be consultiKd,
for the present, a! the office oPthe Register &
Wills, or at his residence on Court
Westminster, Md. \ J an 3 -
CHAS. E. PINK, \
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
(Recently of the Firm of Reifsnider A\Fink.)
Will attend promptly to all legal business
entrusted to him. Office No. 190 E.
street, near Court street, opposite the Fann
ers and Mechanics’ National Bank, Westmin
ster, Md. oct. 23, ’B6cy\
- - - A
The undersigned have formed a co-partner
ship for the practice of the Law, under the
linn name of Reifsnider A Reifsnider. Spe
cial attention given to the Settlement of
Estates and Collections. Office on Main st.,
adjoining the residence of Chas. T. Rcif
snider. CHAS. T. REIFSNIDER,
oc 23 J. MILTON REIFSNIDER.
CIHARLES B. ROBERTS,
J ATTORNEY AT LAW AND
SOLICITOR IN CHANCERY,
Office directly opposite the Court House.
Westminster, Md. fob 14-tf
CT R. MILLER,
J. A T TOR KEY A T LA W.
OFFICE with D. N. Henning, Esq., at the
Court House, Westminster, Md. jan 10’85
That for every dollar you spend with
FRED. D. MILLER & CO.
You got full value guaranteed. We have
more than realized our highest expectations
mucc our opening. Why is it? We will say
Tight here that it is because we have the
Woods, and especially
' THE EIGHT TRICES.
We are not speaking in a boasting manner.
All we ask is to call and bo convinced. Wc
have a very large
BSr STOCK OF CLOTHING,
And are siirp we cap fileftsp yoq, Jqst call
nnd see our
$lO SUITS, IN SACK AND CUTAWAY.
We are still giving a base ball and bat witb
every child’s suit.
Wc have the well known brand of Evilt A
Bros, in all the newest styles, and we are
posilivc when we say wc have
The Best $1.50 and $2.00 But
ton Shoe in the Market
For ladies, and if you look through our stock
of Children’s Shoes you will see that we carry
The Nicest and Largest Stock
l ln Westminster. We arc trying our host to
please our customers and the public in gen
eral, and are sure that every person has left
onr store believing just what we advertise.
Our motto —The host goods in the market for
the least money.
FRED D- MILLER A CO,,
Albaagh Building, Westminster, Md.
Headquarters for Clothing, Shoes, Hats,
Trunks. Valises and Furnishing Goods,
T T. ANDERS,
' 'merchant tailor,
Gents’ Furnishing Goods,
Offers one of the finest selections of
Suitings, Both Foreign & Domestic,
Ever offered outside of the city, comprising
The Latest Styles of Goods
In the market, and will make up suits to order
in the latest style.
Pits Guaranteed or No Sale,
And at bottom figures, and will compare with
any suit you may get in the city, both in goods
and fit, and at much less price. All 1 want
is a call, and you certainly will be convinced.
neckwear a specialty.
The finest line ever offered in the town.
Gloves of all kinds also a specialty. Collars,
Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery, Cups, Silk
Handkerchiefs, and all of the Novelties per
taining to a gent’s outfit A full hue ofOver
nlls ofall kinds and at bottomprices. Do not
forget THE ARGOSY SUSPENDER,
as we are sole agents for this special brace,
and guarantee it for one year. A full line of
other kinds of suspenders at aH prices.^
mar 2o tf Westminster, M(L
■gBICK. BRICK. BRICK.
I have on hand and for sale one-quarter of
a million of better Brick than can bp found
at any yard in or near Westminster, nnd am
Just as willing and as able to sell cheap as any
man in the business. If you want to see the
kind of wall my brick will build, just take
a look at the new Hotel Albion, or the hirst
National Bank, Ward Hall, J. Q, Stitelys
double house on Green street, or C. Await s
block of houses. You don’t need to paint
vour house while I use Harrisburg Sand.
I nay SCS per carload for it Come and see
the clay I use. Parties have been making
milk pots from my bank of clay for the l ast
two years. - B. C „f ATI HEWS,
apri!9 tf Westminster, Md.
Having associated with me in the Lumber
and Coal business my son, M. JOHN CINCH,
the business will, after the Ist day of March,
be conducted -dor name of^Ljnch
We take pleasure in announcing to the pub
lic that we shall continue to keep on hand and
furnish all kinds of Building Lumber and
Coal at the Old Yards in Westminster, Md.,
and hope, that by strict attention to business
nnd with a desire to please, we shall continue
QHANQB OF TIME.
Western Maryland Railroad.
ON and after Sunday, June 19th, 1887,
Trains will run over this road as follows:
PASSENGER TRAINS RUNNING WEST.
Daily, except Sunday.
SS ► KS H > >
STATIONS. 2. g g g
; f I s•= f ? I I
A. M. A. H. P. M. P. M. P. M. P. M.
Ilillen Station 800 955 325 400 515 GOS
. Union Depot 805 10 00 330 405 520 640
Penn a. Avenue 10 lu 05 335 410 525 645
Fulton Station 812 10 07 337 412 527 647
, Arlington 82510 19 422 537 701
Ml. Hope 828 10 22 . 426 540 7Ot
I toward villc 831 10 25 543 708
Pikcsvillc 836 10 30 433 5 48* 7 14
Green Soring Jc.~ 844 iocs 72.:
Owing* Mills 847 10 41 446 601 727
Glyndon - 902 10 56 458 Cl 3 742
Emory drove 906 1102 503 615 7 16
Hanover 10 40 12 28 6 3J
Gettysburg 1 15 7 20
’ Ml. Bully COS
. Carlisle C3O
, Glen Falls 913 uOB 510 r, 22 753
Finksburg 915 11 10 5 12 621 755
Carrollton 928 1123 528 637 809
Westminster— 944 11 40 433 542 053 828
Avondale 9 52 11 46 5 49 8 36
New Windsor 10 06 11 57 447 550 850
. Id n wood 10 12 12 03 605 557
1 Union Bridge -101712 07 4546 11 902
Middlcburg. 10 21 r. M 6 is
• Frederick Junc’n.. 10 27 5(3 623
Frederick 1125 5 50
D. P. Creek 10 31 6 27
Rocky Ridge 10 39 6 36
Emmittsburg. 11 10 7 08
Loy’s 10 43 6 40
Graceham 1047 6 44
) Mech&nicstown.... 110 52 650
. Deerfield 1105 703
Sabillasvllle— 1112 7 09
Blue Ridge 11 22 5 45 7 IS
Pen-Mar 1128 7 23
Blue Mountain 11 31 5 52 7 26
’ Edgcmont 1141 735
) Waynesboro, Pa 12 00 755
Five Forks, Pa 12 09 8 0-1
. Altenwald, Pa 12 17 812
New Franklin, Pa.. 12 26 8 21
Chambersburg. Pa.. 12 40 885
Green Village, Pa... 12 52 8 17
Southampton, Pa- 100 854
Shippensburg. Pa... 110 905
Smftnsburg 11 48 7 41
Chewsville 11 58 7 49
, Hagerstown 1215 6 20.8 05
! Wm l 30 P. X.\ 830 *
PASSENGER TRAINS RUNNING EAST.
Daily, except Sundays.;
’ > H > g I ►
, STATIONS. s JSs " g. o
I ST i jj I
1 A. M. A. M. A. M, P. M. P. M P. M.
Williamsport. 10 50 740 645 2 15
Hagersl n, C. V. D..
Hagerstown 11 05 640 800 700 2 30
Chewsville ll 21 811 7 If* 2 46
Hmithsburg 11 29 821 721 255
Shippensburg. Pa... 0 55 l '•%>
[ Soutliampton, Pa... 700 140
I Green Village fa... 7 IP. I*B
. Chambersburg,Pa.. 728 203
New Franklin,Pa.. 7 89 2 15
• Altenwald Pa- 747 221
Five Forks, Pa 7 57 2 32
, Waynesboro, Pa S Of. 241
' Edgcmont 1136 830 730 3 0.5
Blue Mountain 715 836 3 12
\ Pen-Mar 8 39 3 15
mine Ridge 722 841 3 21
tyibillasville 8 51 3 29
Ucerfleld 8 56 3 35
1 MAchanicstown 73 908 349
i Gntceham 913 354
Low* - h 17 ■> he
Kunaittsburg 8 45 3 25
RockV Ridge- 9 21 4 03
D. P. CTreek 9 29 4 lu
Frederick 8 4-5
Frederick Junc'n... 9 37 4 15
\ Middlcbttnr 941 4 17
Union Bridge 548 803 945 1 20 4 25
Liuwood.A 551 949 1 25 4 30
New Windsor 608 a n 955 1 32 4 36
Avon dale,... \. 623 1 44 4 49
, Westminster!.. C 37 525 10 12 153 458 9 or.
Carrollton...A. 666 10 27 210 5 14 017
, PinVsburg 711 10 36 225 527 929
: GlenV'alls -\..... 711 228530 932
Mt Hdlly \..
Gettysburg .\ 8 05
HauoverV A 5 40 1 8 54
Emory Grdyc k7 30 110 50 2 35 53s 940
Glyndon V3l 851 10 51 237 5 40 941
Owings Mill* A4B 1102 2 50 5 65 955
Green Spring Jc 7X.2 j 2 53 558 958
Pikesville V 80E II 10 301 6 Of. Id 06
Howardville....v—• 8 07 I* 1 306612 10 11
MU Hope V- 810 \. II 17 309615 10 14
Arlington A- 815 V. 11 20 3 13 6 19 10 17
Fulton Station < 828 *2l II 28 323 63110 28
Penn*. Avenue.--. 832 9MUBO 325 g 35 io:lo
Union Depot U 37 92b II 35 3 30 6 10 10 35
Hillen Station _\42 9
Pen-Mar Express Idpves Baltimore daily, except
Sundav, at9.lsa.rn., arriving a& Pen-Mar at 11.55.
Returning, leaves at 6.i p. m., arriving at
Hillen Station, Baltimore.w pi m.
An accommodation trafU for <\lyudon (Reistcrs
town) and intermediate stations leaves Baltimore at
2.25 and 11.35 p. m.; leaves idyudon (Reisterstown)
for Baltimore and intermedlaiC l stations at 6.31 a. m.
and 4.16 p. m, __ V
FAST MAIL-D*A. V
Leaves Hillen Station,
Glyndon 5.21, Westminster 5.51, New Wikdsor 6.04,
Union Bridge 6.17, Mrehanicstown 0.37, Ridge
1 Summit 7.03, arriving at HagcrstownVU. V, D., at
' Leaves Hagerstown for Baltimore atXjLjNa. m..
Blue Hidgo Summit 12222,
Bridge 1.05. New Windsor 1.13,
Glyndon 2.00, airiving at Hillen station,
at 2.40 p. m.
uoiug £aBU Will icon, "nio.i DtWgc i\>,
and Intermediate Stations at 6.25 a. m. 4.25 p. Mini
Westminster at 7.05 a. m. and 4.68 p. m.
will leave Baltimore for Union Bridge and
mediatc Stations at 9.30 a. m., and 2.30 p. m.
Westminster at 11.12 a. m. and 4.15 p. m.
EMMITSBURG RAILROAD—DaiIy except SnndXA
Trains South will leave Emmittsburg at 8.4 S
a. m. and 3.25 and 5.15 n. m., arriving at Rocky*
Ridge at 0.15 a. m. and 4,00 and C. 15 p. m.
Trains wlU l&tvve Rocky Ridge at 40.40 a. m..
and 4,0’ and 6.38 p. m.. arriving at Emmittsburg
11.10 a. m., and 4.38 and 7.08 p. m.
Baltimore and Cumberland Valley R. R.—
Trains leave East daily, except Sunday. Shippens
burg. 6.55 a, m., and 1.30 and 4.00 p. m., Chambers
burg 7.28 a. m., 2.03 and 4.33 p. in.. Waynesboro 8.06
a. in., 2.41 and 5.10 p. m., arriving at Edgcmont 8.25
a. m., and 3.00 and 5.28 p. m.
Trains West dally except Sunday. Edgcmont
7.22 and 11.41 a. m., and 7.30 p. m., Waynesboro 7.40
a. m., and 12 m. and 7.55 p. m., Chambersburg 8.20 a.
m., and 12.40 and 835 p. m., arriving at Shippens
burg 8.50 a. m.. and 1.10 and 9.05 p. in.
Frederick Division Pennsylvania Railroad.
—Trains for Frederick leave Junction at 10.30 a. m.
and 5.05 p. m. Trains for Tancytown, Littlestown
and York leave Junction at 9.40 a. m. and 5.05 p. m.
Through car for Frederick leaves Baltimore at 3.25
p. 111. and leaves Frederick for Baltimore at 8.45 a.
m. Through cars for Hanover and Gettysburg and
points on the Harrisburg Division, leave Baltimore
at 9.56 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Those trains dally ex-
Baggage calls can be left at Ticket
Office. 217 K. Baltimore street.
J. M. HOOD, Gen’l. Manager.
Jun2s B. H. Griswold, Gen’l. Passenger Agent.
QENTRAL DRUG STORE,
OPPOSITE CATHOLIC CHURCH,
Main Street, Westminster, ** d -
JOSEPH B. BOYLE ,
SUCCESSOR TO WELLS BROS.,
DEALER in Pure Drugs, Medicines,
Chemicals, Perfumery, Fancy Articles,
Hair and Tooth Brushes. Combs, Toilet Soaps,
Segars, Ac. Also Trusses and Shoulder
PURE WINES AND LIQUORS
FOR MEDICAL PURPOSES.
Patent Medicines, Horse nnd Cattle Powders,
Ac. A fine assortment of STATIONERY.
Physicians’ orders promptly filled and
Prescriptions carefully and accurately com
pounded. mar 17tf
e®- comfortable shoes “©a
Wc are pleased to inform the citizens of
Westminster and vicinity that we have ar
ranged with Mr. Thos. W. Weeks, No. (7
West Maiq Street, to sell and take orders for
COMFORTABLE NICE FITTING HAND
All orders received through him will re
ceive our best care and attention.
E. P. WEIL & SONS,
323 and 826 North Gay Street,
may 28;8m Baltimore, Md.
You are Invited to Call and Examine
My Stock and Prices.
Fresh Groceries, Meats,
And a General Stock.
C. J. WILLET,
Nearly opposite Montour House,
nov2B,lf Westminster, Md.
To Those Having Land for Sale
The undersigned offers his services to those
having land for sale, and believes from ex
perience had he can be of service in dividing
np and putting in shape for sale to advantage j
of parties wishing to dispose of lands, espe- I
ciaTly near towns or cities. e lynch , I
jan23;tf Westminster, Md. M
QUMMER. 1887. ‘‘ft
SHARKER BROS., ■
Clothiers & Merchant Tailors.
MEN'S CLOTHING, i
Men’s Suits from $2.75 Up.
Others in Proportion.
This Department is now thoroughly stocked
with the latest and choicest Fabrics of Eng
lish, French, Scotch and American makes.
If you want a Suit of Clothes, ready made or
made to order, it will pay yon to give us a call.
SHARRER BROS., “®a
Main Street, Near Depot,
ATTENTION 1 ,
Wc are now selling all kinds of Goods lower
1 than the lowest. Ourstock consists of Goods
Wall kinds. Onr
Is filled with
Sugar\, Coffees, Teas, Chocolate,
PHfjßpioes, Salt, Coal Oil, Bacon,
HaiSs, JeUies, Pickles, Pota
toes, Apples, Cheese, Cakes,
Crackers, Rice, Beans,
Peas, Canned Goods, Salt, VoV'Abl, I
Matches, Yeast Powders, DriuO / I
Fruits, Raisins, &c. I
A FINE ASSORTMENT OF PURE CON®
A large stock of Cliina, Glass and Tinwn^H
LIQUORS OF ALL KlNjfl
Try our old stylo Sugar House *
Sound (’liewing Tohaeco til :i(>i-.-nts
A large -A*X
STOCK OF BOOTS & S®
wliicli will sold at 1. :^s'j
"V Prod F.xeh^B
y IMPORTANCE 'fl
COOK ST® ''
TI! A C E
pas* 1 f " * '
Wia? ** i
■mm ll S ,L K |/31 I ’ j-J
i * ■
In Li ic.-.
■ mm H ft’'i
: o d ■7; 3 ; 33hc:
ALL STYLES AN
OUR LONDON TOFCt
Foreign and Domosti
which to Order. 1
Coats and Vest
$3.50 to $0
NO AII WAT®
105 and 107 West®
Cor. Main St.
drill.: a bi.finalt•
nf 1 ’haiinaev and
In lit*• I*. n* y',
To i 1 c 11
fl® - -
7 ■ 7 '
i-'. n m