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The Democratic advocate. [volume] (Westminster, Md.) 1865-1972, June 12, 1908, Image 4

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The Democratic Advocate
TERMS.—SI.OO per year: 50 cents for six months
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Entered at the Postoffice. Westminster. Mary
land. Second Class Matter.
As Mr. Lincoln aptly put it, “a gov
ernment of the people, by the people
and for the people.” That, accord
ing to American thought, is the ideal
government. It is a form of govern
ment in which every citizen has equal
participation and equal interest.
There was a time, and not a very re
mote period either, when such an idea
of government was regarded as absurd
and impossible.
The Anglo-Saxon race, through
great difficulties, was many centuries
preparing for it. And it finally came,
and we do not believe that any spot
upon the earth was so well adapted
to the experiment as the North Amer
ican continent.
Here Divine Providence unfolded
this system of government, and for
nearly a century and a half its devel
opment has proceeded, until it may be
safely s:id. r.o people in the world are
sc well governed and so free. They
enjoy liberty without license, and are
subject to law, without undue re
This is the country in which we, as
American citizens, live, and of which
we arc justly proud. And a country, i
with itr- representative form of gov-'
•eminent which we are bound, as good :
citizens, to hand down, unimpaired. l
to the generations which follow us. 1
‘‘Eternal vigilance is the price of
liberty" was the warning of that pa
triot and statesman, Andrew Jackson,
and truer words were never spoken.
If the American people wish to pre
serve their inheritance, they must
watch it. We deplore corruption in
our politics, and it ought to be eradi
cated. but if this blessed country of
ours ever goes to pieces, it will not
be so much because of political cor
ruption as the indifference of those
who never concern themselves about
the politics of the country.
It is the duty of every American |
citizen to take his place with his fel
lows in trying to make the govern
ment just what it ought to be, and ,
thus discharge the plain function of
good citizenship.
Says Government's Tendencies Men
ace The Republic.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., June 7.—ln
his baccalaureate sermon to Vassar |
seniors today Rev. James Monroe !
Taylor, president of Vassar College, |
declared that the radical tendencies i
the Government at this time are men
acing the republic.
"A startling change has come over
American political thought,” said Dr.
Taylor, “in 10 years—since we became |
a ‘world power.’ We were really
something of a nation with some in
fluence before that little Spanish War.
I am not now referring to the vast
increase—deplorable, indeed—of war
talk and war feeling, but to the more
dangerous tendency to absorb legisla
tive and even judicial powers into the
executive department of the Govern
ment. That is the worst single symp
tom in our political horizon—far more
dangerous even than the threat of in
creased class feeling in our nation—
for it strikes at the whole theory of
democratic government.
"The general acceptance of a doc
trine of paternalism is foolish, an un
warranted faith in a government—in
its power to right the wrongs that
only the people can right—and it is
the cessation of government by the
people and for the people; and un
less we turn about, as we surely shall,
it is a death knell of democracy—a
mortal stroke against the independ
ence and the manhood of the citizen.”
Do Sot All Get Married.
“A mistaken but widely prevalent
idea is that most women who resign
the profession of teaching do so to get
married,” said Prof. M. T. Leland, of
‘‘The facts are that many bright wo
men are quitting the teaching business
nowadays to take up lines of work out
of which they can make better sal
aries. The average woman teacher has
to toil at the job about 17 years before
she is in receipt of a stipend much
above S2O a week. Many clever wo
men can make better money than this
as expert stenographers, accountants,
nurses, typewriters, librarians and the
like after a couple of years’ experience.
“So it is that they fall out of the
pedagogue profession by the hundreds,
leaving in the schools a big per cent,
of the least clever and competent, and
that is perhaps why we see in the
daily press so much adverse criticism
of our public schools. I for one do
not blame the smart woman for retir
ing from a vocation where for years
her Increase of pay Is less than S4O per
Old Political Leaders Staggered by
Roosevelt’s Method#.
l > Old hands at national conventions
£ profess themselves staggered at the
s', rough directness with which the Roose
'e velt control of the party machinery is
}. being exerted. What becomes of the
s- 1 fine art of politics? Where are all
• those nice compromises, that mag
t! nanimity of the victor, that desire for
sr conciliation and harmony which we
! have always understood to be the full
Sd flower of political management? Mur
>e phy and Conners could scarcely be
f’ | more frankly brutal than the Taft
as i managers have thus far shown them
selves at Chicago. They mean to let
re nothing get away. To ride rough-shod
18 1 over Senators and Representatives and
>e| protesting committeemen and dele
| gates, appears to be their conception
of the height of political wisdom. • And
- when the result of their strong-arm
tactics was reported to the White
’ House, he that sitteth in that heaven
held his opponents in derision. “Just
see them squirm!”
A decent regard for appearances
| would have dictated some other
i course than having three of Taft’s hir
’ i ed men turn up with proxies for seats
e in the National Committee. It would
1 have been perfectly easy to reach the
- ; desired end without resort to such uu
.l blushing methods. Surely, there must
have been some Senator other than
" Lodge willing to take a proxy in Taft’s
1 ! behalf. Among all the well-known
Republicans favoring the Secretary’s
| candidacy, it must have been possible
- to find two or three who would have ;
used the artfully provided proxies, and
1 thus spared the committee and the
1 party the affront of having three men
i who were known only as paid out of
’ the Taft campaign fund step forward
i to pass judicially upon credentials,
which they themselves had secured.
3 1 That would at least have been to
, | keep a very thin velvet glove over the
iron hand. But it is too hot to wear
gloves in Chicago!
I The whole incident, with its violent
break with party traditions, and the ;
’ j disagreeable effect it has produced
I upon the older Republicans, is but one
j evidence more of the great change
1 j which has come over political man
• tiers and political methods since Mr.
Roosevelt came to look upon the Re
publican party as his personal prop
.; erty. To him, the possession of power
without using it to the utmost, is sheer
‘ folly. The nomination of Secretary
Taft is his doing. He ordered it. He
j set the whole Federal machinery to
| work for the purpose of bringing it
j about. All the other Taft managers
i were putty in his hands. As for the
! party, what does it exist for but to
take instructions from him? Disci
i pliue must be maintained; and if any
left-over Republicans of an epoch be
fore the age o? brass think that the j:
delicacies and the decencies ought to i
be observed in running a national con- (
i vention, it is time that they learned i
their mistake. This is the day of ’
Thorough. 1
i It is clear that the President re-;
i gards the Chicago Convention not only
as a body with no other reason for j
j being except to do his will, but also j
as the beginning of the vast plebiscite
which is to justify and glory himself, i
Like Louis Napoleon, he thinks of the '
appeal to the people as merely the -
means of confirming his wisdom and
heightening his power. Also like Na- .
poleon 111., he believes that no gov
ernmental authority can be respect
able. or feared, unless it is both single
and strong—“un et fort.” Hence the
entire reasonableness, even the neces
sity, from his point of view, of round
ing up and branding delegates as if
they were cattle.
Protests at Chicago against the | 1
cowboy plan are taking the form of J
a warning about the result at the j -
polls. Senator Crane has gone to the £
Taft rough-riders with a reminder s
that an election comes after the nomi- ;
nation, and is even more important, j,
But this only provokes fresh laughter c
in the White House, and renewed in- | ‘
1 structions to yield nothing. When the j J
! election comes, the President will at- j
I tend to that. In his most skilled and
j "practical” way, he will see to raising .
(the necessary funds; and if speeches
i and telegrams and battlecries are j
I needful, Mr. Roosevelt will stand | ]
ready to provide them. The obvi- | ,
ous fact is that the President believes I
all that he is told about his absolute | '
hold upon the people of this country. \
He can do what he likes, give any or- ■
ders that suit him. It is just as easy, |
in his opinion, to cram his candidate |;
down the throats of the electorate, as ‘
it is to force him upon the Convention, i ,
So the protesters at Chicago may rest
I well assured that no alarm which they j,
raise about the danger of dissensions ; ‘
\ in the party and possible defeat in the I
election, -will have the slightest effect (
upon the man who rules them with;
a rod of iron. He remains serenely j
confident that the people will give
back to him every power which he
chooses to exercise. The Chicago j
Convention may protest and make :
faces, but it will have to resign itself};
to being “personally conducted.” —N.
Y. Evening Post.
The Maryland Colt Show.
At the final exhibit last week of the i
Maryland Colt Show third prize was ;
awarded to Jay Patchen, .steel roan, [;
by Jay Bird—dam Kitty Burgess by :
Patchen Wilkes—owned by George C. |
j Wolf, Westminster. Other colts
shown were Knightly, owned by Wade |
H. D. Warfield, Sykesville, and Ticona, |
owned by George H. Wolf, Westmin- i
Oranges, pears, grapes, cherries, I
• etc., are now being packed in paper j
boxes containing nitrogen, and the ex
clusion of oxygen seems to keep the j
; fruit from decay for an indefinite time.
I Fish shown in Paris in 1900 had been
| preserved in nitrogen for seven years.
Ratification notice.—
In the Orphans’ Court of Carroll
I County.
June Term, 1908.
1 On application it is ordered, this 9th
day of June, 1908, that the sale of Real
Estate of Jeremiah Myers, late of Car
roll county, deceased, made bv James C.
; Myers and Herbert J. Myers, Acting Ex- I
i ecutors of the last will and testament of;
i said deceased, and this day reported to
this Court by the said Executors, be rati
fied and confirmed, unless cause be shown
to the contrary on or before the 2d Mon
, day, 13th day of July next; provided a
copy of this order be inserted for three
successive weeks in some newspaper
printed and published in Carroll county,
before the Ist Monday, 6th day of July,
! next.
The report states the amount of sale
to be $2746.56,
True copy,—Test:
John J. Stewart,
June 12 3t Register of Wills.
5 Situated in Mt. Airy, Carroll
County, Maryland.
\ By virtue of the power and au-
I thority contained in the last will and
‘ testament of John W. Wilson, deceas
ed and an order of the Orphans’
: Court of Carroll County, the under-
I I signed executrix named in said will,
”' will offer at public sale, upon the
1 1 premises in Mt. Airy, Carroll county,
Maryland, on
t TUESDAY, JULY 7, 1908,
I at 11 o’clock a. m., the following valu
-1 able property, situated in Mt. Airy,
' which was owned by the late John W.
1 Wilson, deceased.
; 1 All that lot of land containing
t about ONE ACRE, more or less, situ
l aied along Main street, in Mt. Airy.
This property is improved by # a
; large four story Brick
AJ&L-'\ Hotel, lighted by gas,
heated with steam, with
; hot and cold water
1 throughout. At present it is being suc
! cessfully operated, has a large trade,
and the purchaser can step into a
; going and profitable business, its fur
i niture can be purchased if desired. It
i is also improved by a LARGE LIAERA
. STABLE, which is run in connection
; with the hotel. The location of this
i property and the business done there
at, makes this an unusual opportunity
for any one to obtain a most desirable
2. All that lot of land contain
ing 600 square feet which is improved
by a two story brick building, with tin
roof, which is used on the first floor
as a green grocery store and butcher
shop; the second story is used as the
Council Chamber by the Mayor and j
Council of Mt. Airy; the building is j
in good condition.
Both of these properties are locat- ,
ed in Mt. Airy, one of the most pro- :
: gressive towns in Maryland. It is lo- j
cated on Parr’s Ridge, on the B. & O.
Railroad, the principal station be- j
! tween Baltimore and Frederick, and
is the only large town in that section;
of Maryland, drawing the trade of the ;
rich counties of Frederick. Carroll, j
Howard and Montgomery; an inspec- i
tion of the properties is desired and !
can be made at any time. Any further j
information can be obtained by ad-1
dressing the undersigned, or her At-}
torney at Westminster, Maryland.
Terms of Sale:—One-third cash on:
day of sale, or upon ratification there- |
of by the Court; one-third In six;
mouths and one-third in twelve (
months : or all cash at the option of j
the purchaser or purchasers; - the j
credit payments being secured by the :
notes of the purchaser or purchasers,
with approved security, bearing in-;
terest from day of sale.
Conveyance at expense of purchaser.
Guy W. Steele, Executrix. I
Attorney. jun!2-4t
COAL is screened and 2240 lbs. given
for a ton by Smith & Reifsnider.
<> r
Valuable Personal Property
On East Green St., Westminster.
By virtue of an order of the Or- j
phans’ Court of Carroll county, the
undersigned, as executors of Levi N.
Snader, deceased, will offer at public
sale, at his late residence. East Green
street, Westminster, Md., on
TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 190 S,
at 1 o’clock, p. m., sharp, all of his
personal property, consisting princi- i
pally of household goods, as follows: |
One 3-piece solid Walnut handmade | (
bed room suite, consisting of 1 bed.
1 marble top bureau with large glass;
1 marble top wash etand with large
glass; 1 3-piece suite solid walnut, I
consisting of 1 bed, 1 marble top
bureau with glass, and 1 marble top
wash stand; 1 single bed, 1 bureau,
1 wash stand, 1 solid walnut com
mode, 1 2-drawer cherry stand (old
time), 1 hardwood wardrobe, 1 old
time shaving case, 6 caueseat chairs,
1 cane rocker, 1 spinning wheel, 1
small stand, 1 spool cabinet, 1 bed
room screen, 2 towel racks with mir
rors, 1 pair brass and irons. 1 Pea
fowl fly brush, 1 large chest, 1 medium
size chest, both suitable to pack bed
ding or clothing in; 1 hat rack, 1
book case, 1 folding bed lounge, 1
cherry secretary bureau, a handsome
i piece of furniture, the style of 50
| years ago: 1 secretary desk, 6 solid
wood chairs, rocking chairs, 1 large
; refrigerator in prime condition, 1
good walnut extension table, 1 5-
; piece parlor suit, handsomely upholst
ered in silk and plush; 1 marble top
stand, 1 corner cupboard, 1 mantel j
mirror, formerly the property of Elija I
Bond; 1 parlor lamp, 2 bed springs,
2 feather ticks, 1 large and 1 medium
feather pillows, 3 mattresses, lot of 1
sheets, pillow and bolster cases and;
i bed covers of different kinds, 1 toilet;
! set, about 40 yards of Brussels carpet, i
!12 yards of • Brussels stair car-1
| pet. all in good condition; lot of In- !
| grain carpet, lot of matting, oilcloth,
i lace curtains, window blinds, lot of
mantel ornaments, consisting of vases,
mugs, figures, &c.; rugs, desk stool,
table, dishware of various kinds and
styles, lot of fancy painted plates and
i dishes and forks, half doz. each Cel
luloid handle knives and forks, lot j
of silver plated forks and spoons, I
other knives, forks and spoons, glass
dishes, tumblers, goblets and fryit
jars of different sizes, 1 large kitchen
range, in first class condition; 1 gas
range, 1 cook stove, 1 oil heater, cook
ing utensils, 1 stick wagon, 1 lawn
mower, 1 wheelbarrow and roller
combined, 1 step ladder, 1 extension
step ladder, 1 garden plow, wash tubs,
wringer, stone jugs, jars and crocks.
16 shares Farmers and Mechanics’
National Bank Stock, and 2 shares
i Frizellburg Non-sectarian Hall Stock
will be offered at 2 o’clock prompt.
Terms of Sale:—All sums under $5,
| cash; on all sums of $5 and upwards
a credit of 6 months will be given,
on notes, with approved security- and
bearing interest from the dav of sale.
junl2-2t Executors.
A six room house on Green Street,
now occupied by Mrs. Bartlett. Pos
session will be given October Ist, 1908.
Apply to
jun 12 tf Attorney.
List of Judges of Election
and Officers of Registra
: tion, Additional Judges
4 and Clerks of Election
and Gatekeepers of
Carroll County , in the
; State of Maryland .
1 1
; i Office of the Board of Supervisors
of Election of Carroll County.
Westminster, Md., June 9, 1908.
; By virtue of and in accordance with
; Section 11, of Article 33, of the Code
’ of Public General Laws, of the State
of Maryland, as amended by Chapter
464, of the Act of 1900, notice is here
. by given that the Board of Supervis
ors of Election of Carroll County, has
’ appointed the following named per-
I sons to serve for one year as Judges
of Election and Officers of Registra
tion, (hereinafter designated as “Reg
istrars”) Judges and Clerks of Elec
■ tion and Gatekeepers of the several
. | election districts and precincts of Car
i roll county. Those in the list marked
: “Democrats” being intended to repre
> sent the Democratic party and those
l in the list marked “Republicans” be
‘ ing intended to represent the Republi
can party.
District No. 1, Precinct No. I—Chas.;
A. Elliot, Registrar. Taueytown;
Samuel Harnish, Judge. Taneytown;
Oliver Stonesifer, Clerk, Taneytown;
Jacob Hahn, Gatekeeper. Kump.
District No. 1, Precinct No. 2—Ervin |
L. Hess. Registrar. Harney;Geo. Knox, |
Judge, Taneytown; Thos. D. Ecken-;
rode, Clerk. Harney; David Ohler,
Gatekeeper, Taneytown.
District No. 2, Precinct No. I—Nevin
G. Hiteshew, Registrar, Uniontown;
Guy M. Cookson Judge , Uniontown; i
Francis H. Bowersox, Clerk. Union- 1
town;James H. Weishaar, Gatekeeper,:
Union Bridge.
District No. 2, Precinct No. 2 |
James Roy Myers, Registrar, Pleasant
Valley; Wm. H. Halter, Judge, May-1
berry; Guy W. Haines, Clerk, Union-!
town; Wm. M. Petry, Gatekeeper, |
District No. 3—D. Wesley Tingling, j
Registrar, Union Mills; W. L. D.,
Frock, Judge, Westminster, Carrier |
17; John F. Maus, Clerk, Silver Run;
Augustus Albert Myers, Gatekeeper, |
Silver Run.
District No. 4, Precinct No. I—A.1 —A.
F. Oursler, Registrar, Patapsco; Wil
liam C. Benson, Judge, Finksburg; I
Reuben J. Leppo, Clerk, Patapsco; j
Milton S. Brown. Gatekeeper, Sandy-1
District No. 4, Precinct No. 2—John
Conoway, Registrar, Eastview; Ell C.
Davis, Judge, Bird Hill; Morgan W.
Jordan, Clerk, Louisville; Ezra J. Lit-1
tie, Gatekeeper, Smallwood.
District No. 5, Precinct No. I—Si
mon H. Golibart, Registrar, Sykes
ville; J. R. Richardson, Judge, Mar
riottsville; P. C. Prugh, Clerk, Sykes
ville; James Shipley, Gatekeeper, Eld- j
District No. 5, Precinct No. 2—S. P.
Lewis, Registrar, Woodbine; F. J. Al- |
baugh. Judge, Westminster, Carrier 7; !
Wm. H. Strieker, Clerk, Woodbine; |
Henry Cook, Gatekeeper, Woodbine.
District No. 6, Precinct No. I—Harry J
T. J. Lamotte, Registrar. Manchester; j
Theodore Strevig, Judge, Manchester; •
William Edward Lucabaugh, Clerk,
Alesia; Rinehart Hoffnagle, Gate- j
keeper, Miller’s.
District No. 6, Precinct No. 2—Clin
ton V. Llppy, Registrar. Hampstead,
Carrier 3; Simon Giggard, Judge/West
minster; J. Thomas Tingling, Clerk,;!
Westminster; Lewis H. Loats, Gate- i
keeper, Manchester.
District No. 7, Precinct No. I—Abra- 11
ham Winters, Registrar, Westminster; |
Theo. S. Mitten, Judge, Westminster; j '
Wm. Harry Buckingham, Clerk, West- i
minster; Chas. A. Horner, Gatekeep
er, Westminster.
District No. 7, Precinct No. 2—Chas. |,
T. Swinderman, Registrar, Westmin- | ‘
ster; Denton S. Warehime, Judge, (
Westminster; Peter M. Ruthrauff,
Clerk. Westminster; Josephus Sheel-!
er, Gatekeeper, Westminster. j j
District No. 7, Precinct No. 3—Chas.
W. Moore. Registrar. Westminster; >,
Joseph A. Waesche, Judge, Westmin- '
ster;Thomas O'N. Baumgardner,Clerk.
Westminster; Wm. H. Grumbine, Gate- (
keeper, Westminster.
District No. 7, Precinct No. 4—Ed
ward O. Diffendal, Registrar,Westmin
ster; Chas. E. Ecken rode, Judge. West
minster; Frank T. Butler, Clerk,West- ■
minster; John Greenholtz, Gatekeeper,
District No. B—John W. Shank, Reg- ;
istrar, Hampstead; Ananias Rino
man, Judge, Hampstead; Sam’l Gir
vin, Clerk, Hampstead; Abraham Al
baugh, Gatekeeper, Snydersburg.
District No. 9—Lewis C. Franklin,
Registrar, New Windsor; William
Tohn, Judge, Westminster, Carrier 9; |
Thos. H. Koontz, Clerk, Westminster,
; Carrier 9; Tobias Gosnell, Gatekeeper,
Cover P. O.
District No. 10—Jesse W r . Eyler, reg
istrar, Middleburg; James C. White,
Judge, Tork Road; Emory L. Warner,
Clerk, Detour; Lloyd Reisler, Gate-:
keeper, Tork Road.
District No. 11—Nimrod T. Bennett,
Registrar,New Windsor; Ephraim Fis
cel, Judge, New Windsor; Sam’l. T.
Lantz, Clerk, New Windsor; Geo. W. j
Zepp, Gatekeeper, New Windsor.
District No. 12—Harvey O. Haines,
! Registrar, Union Bridge; Daniel R.
| Fogle, Judge, Union Bridge; C. C. j
i Little, Clerk, Union Bridge; John W. j
Arbaugh, Gatekeeper, Union Bridge.
District No. 13—Benj. F. Rigler,
Registrar, Mt. Airy; Wm. J. Brashear,
Judge, Mt. Airy; Emory A. Harrison,
Clerk, Mt. Airy; Chas. E. Haines, Gate- ,
s keeper, Mt. Airy.
District No. 1, Precinct I—David:
Baughman, Registrar, Kump; John J.!
Reid, Judge, Taneytown: Chas. E.
! Clark, Clerk, Taneytown; Sam’l. Hann,.
Gatekeeper, Taneytown.
District No. 1, Precinct No. 2 i
Harry L. Feeser, Registrar, Taney
town; Henry J.Lambert, Judge, Taney
town; J. W. Reck, Clerk, Taneytown; 1
| Luke Beitzel, Gatekeeper, Taneytown.;
District No. 2, Precinct No. I—John:
E. Heck, Registrar, Uniontown; Harry
T. Eckard, Judge, Union Bridge; Mar
shall Myers, Clerk, Uniontown; Heze- ;
kiah Baker, Gatekeeper, Uniontown.
District No. 2, Precinct No. 2
Michael B. Myerly, Registrar, Union
towrn; U. Grant Tingling, Judge, West- ;
! minster, Carrier 1; Arthur S. Steven- j
: son, Clerk, Frizellburg; Frederick:
Myers, Gatekeeper, Pleasant Valley.
District No. 3—Edward H. Brown,
Registrar, Union Mills; Daniel P.
Frock, Judge, Union Mills; M. J. M.
Troxell, Clerk, Westminster, Carrier
16; Geo. Myers, Gatekeeper, Llttles
town, Carrier 5.
District No. A, Precinct No. I —Wm.
M. Tracey, Registrar, Patapsco; Wm.
Gist, Judge, Lamotte; Arthur Chew,
Clerk, Patapsco: Sam’l. T.Beam, Gate
keeper. Patapsco. -
District No. 4, Precinct No. 2—Geo.
B. Knox, Registrar, Westminster, R.
F D. 5; Chas. Kress, Judge, Westmln
, | ster, R. F. D. 5; Obediah Buckingham,
Clerk, Westminster. R. F. D - ' ' f*.
erick C. Zentz. Gatekeeper, Westmin
, IDistrict No. 5, Precinct No. I—Cbas
-1 W. Melville, Registrar, Sykesville,
. Albert Selby, Judge, Sykesville, Wil
f liam N. Haight, Clerk, Sykesville,
p Nathan Hymiller, Gatekeeper, Sykes
ville. v x v T
. District No. 5, Precinct No. 2—J.
Wilbur Shipley, Registrar, Sykesville,
Wm. M. Fowble, Judge. Sykesville;
Walter R. Poole, Clerk, Sykesville, R.
F D. 2; Berry Jenkins, Gatekeeper,
1 Woodbine. tv.
District No. 6, Precinct No. I—John
K Miller, Registrar, Miller’s: G. W. J.
Everhart, Judge, Manchester; Horatio
F. Leese, Clerk, Manchester; Wm. J.
Eisenbraum, Gatekeeper, Manchester.
District No. 6, Precinct No. 2—Cor
nelius Miller, Registrar, Manchester;
Thos. J. Brown, Judge, Manchester;
Geo. E. Smith, Clerk, Hampstead, Car
rier 3; Geo. Ament, Gatekeeper,Hamp
stead. Carrier 3.
District No. 7, Precinct No. I—J.
Webster Ebaugh, Registrar, Westmin
ster; John H. Routzahn, Judge, West
minster; Chas. L. W r ampler, Clerk,
Westminster; Theo. Zimmerman,Gate
keeper, Westminster.
District No. 7, Precinct No.2 —James
M. Stoner, Registrar, Westminster;
George Stouch, Judge, Westminster;
Granville Lippy, Clerk, Westminster;
j John Greenwood, Gatekeeper, West
District No. 3, Precinct No. 3—J.
Edwin Weaver, Registrar,Westminster;
A. Bailey Morelock, Judge, Westmin
| ster; Wm. T. Kimmey, Clerk, West
minster; Jeremiah W. Robertson,Gate
i keeper, Westminster. !
I District No. 7, Precinct No. 4—G. i
Morritz Zepp, Registrar, Westminster;
Geo. F. Sharrer, Judge, Westminster;
Denton Gehr, Clerk, Westminster; ■
1 Noah Brown, Gatekeeper, Westmin- \
j ster.
District No. B—E. Watson Turner, ;
Registrar, Hampstead: Joseph H. j
Lippy, Judge, Snydersburg; J. Wm. ;
Kelbaugh, Clerk, Hampstead: Wm. A. ;
| Murray, Gatekeeper, Hampstead. i
District No. 9.—James A. Easton, :
Registrar, Westminster, Carrier 8; ;
David Cover, Judge, Westminster, Car- :
! rier 8; Harry E. Ecker, Clerk, Mt. Airy; :
j Solomon Foutz, Gatekeeper, Mt. Airy. ;
District No. 10—Chas. H. Bowman, :
Registrar, Middleburg; Alfred N. For- :
uey, Judge, Tork Road; Sam’l. L.John- ;
, son, Clerk, Middleburg; James Myerly, |
Gatekeeper, Detour. =
District No. 11—J. Howard Devil- j
biss, Registrar, W’akefleld; Alfred ;
Bankerd, Judge, New WTndsor; Harry :
P. Lambert, Clerk, New WTndsor; ;
David Cantwell, Gatekeeper, New ;
j Windsor. :
District No. 12—William Wood, Reg- '
istrar, Union Bridge; Chas. E. Gray, •
Judge, Union Bridge; John T. Clark, s
Clerk, Union Bridge; Jno. N. Smith, '
Gatekeeper, Union Bridge.
District No. 13—J. Theo. Gosnell, -
Registrar, Mt. Airy; Jesse Leather- '
wood, Judge, Mt. Airy; A. F. Conaway, ;
I Clerk, Mt. Airy; John E. Davis, Gate- •
■ keeper, Mt. Airy. [
The Board of Supervisors of Election I
of Carroll County. I
Test: —SamT. J. Stone, Clerk. >
junel2-3t ’
Big Double Value Sale in |
Progress At Oehms’
Acme HalL \
Announcement is made by Oehm’s ji
Acme Hall, Baltimore’s well-known >
and reliable Clothing and Furnishing >
Store,, at 16 W', Lexington street, that
in the' future the firm will sell only ji
goods of its own designs and manufac
ture, including Men’s and Touths’
made to order and ready to wear si
clothes. Jj
The entire present stock comprising 5
Men’s. Touths’ and Juvenile clothes, sj
furnishing goods, etc., will be sold =1
at about cost of manufacture.
Many truly remarkable values are $
offered at this big Double value Sale. *j
The reputation of Oehm’s Acme Hall 3
for reliability and fair dealing, must sj
prove a guarantee that the special i
Bargains advertised may positively be I
secured by all who take advantage of
- opportunity.
For instance, a tip-top assortment
of Outing Suits for youths and young
men, sizes from 32 to 35, that sold
regularly this season for $lO and sl2,
is now priced at only $5.00 cash.
These nobby Suits are in Homespuns,
Tweeds, Wool Crashes and Cassimeres,
in mixtures, stripes, plaids, etc.; most
ly light and medium shades.
Then there is a selected line of
Men’s All-Wool Suits in sizes up to 40,
in attractive mixtures, plaids, club
I checks, etc.; medium and dark shades;
values up to $16.50; marked to go at
$9.75 cash.
Men’s Suits of finer qualities—that
| is, the best all-wool weaves in guar
anteed worsteds, serges, etc., that sold
lup to $25.00, up-to-date styles, are
cut to $14.50 cash for your choice.
An extra pair or two of trousers is
a great convenience, in fact a neces
; sity, especially for Summer wear,
j About 200 pairs of all-wool sepa
j rate Trousers, in Homespuns, Crashes,
Flannels, etc.; light and medium
shades; worth $4.00, $5.00 and $6.00;
are priced at $2.50 and $3.75 for your
; choice.
A variety of about 200 separate Vests
jin varied fabrics and weaves; all
shades and plain effects; some worth
$4.00 and $5.00 are offered at from 50c
1 to SI.OO for your choice.
In children’s suits the cutest and
I daintiest effects in Russian and Buster
Brown design; sizes from 3 to 7
I years, and Sailor Blouse Suits, finely
embroidered, sizes 4 to 10 years, values
up to $4.00, are marked to go for $1.98.
And so it goes all along the line —
grand bargain specialties in every
i department at this Big Double Value
I Cash Sale. Grasp the opportunity
No goods charged during this sale.
! Alterations at actual cost.
j— ■
the hottest part of sum
mer, arrange contract
for a telephone for your (
| 1
wife’s sake—for your ]
Telephone JuBSSSS bell ||
I * *
% **************************"***********************4
1 NEW 'S
% I
* J *
jj- *
| |
i Ladies’ Belts at Half. •
* _____ *
* *
% Large line of samples just bought from a |
I large house. In the lot are every kind of new I
I Belts for ladies, in qualities that sell from 50 *
% cents to |I.OO. We bought them very cheap, |
I so say take your choice while they last for 29c. *
| 29 Cents. j
* 2
*—- ■ *
* t
* $
* |
! Handkerchiefs at Half. !
* _____ I
* *
* Another sample lot. We cleaned up the *
* line, and in it are handkerchiefs that sell for
* 10, 15 and 25 cents. All kinds, ladies' and
% men’s. While they last you can have yoir *
% choice for 7i cents. *
I 7J4 Cents. 1
* *
* *
•Jj •{
* *
* I
i 50 Cent Arnold Silks, I9c. !
* *
* These are selling rapidly, but there is still |
* a good showing left, and as every pattern was a |
* beauty, the last are as desirable as the first. |
* But they will not last much longer. These are |
% the daintiest, prettiest goods, real 50 cent qual- |
* ity, but offered, because we bought them so |
* cheap, for 19 cents. |
I 19 Cents. I
T *
* *
* *
Uune 12,|1905.1 ; ‘
La France*
■ entirely eliminates this difficulty. ‘ No shoe is so easy to walk
in, as it adapts itself perfectly to the movements of the foot.
La France Shoes solve the problem of perfect ease and
comfort, combined with the highest degree of style and
There are many styles and models —you will be sure to Ht \
find something that not only fits the foot but which pieases hB Eb \
your individual taste, and they cost but $3.00 to $4.00 per pair. ”
T. W. Mather & Sons, Wcs, ;;f^J|i|
A Means Ccmforb ' ,
not ab bke Expense of.Stipe
This is to give notice that the sub- ;
scriber has obtained from the Orphans’ ;
Court of Carroll county, in Maryland,
letters testamentary on the Personal
Estate of
late of Carroll county, deceased. All
persons having claims against the de
ceased are hereby warned to exhibit the
same, with the vouchers thereof legally
authenticated, to the subscriber, on or
before the 12th day of January, 1909;
they may otherwise by law be excluded
from all benefit of said estate.
„ Given under my hand this 9th day of
June, 1908.
June 12 4t Administrator.
ster, Md„ takes pleasure and a reasonaole pride
in calling- attention to the fact that according to
the “Roll of Honor" of National Banks of the
United States for 1908, as compiled by the Finan
cier, of New York City, this Bank stands Ist
the town and county where located. 18th in the
State, and 855 in the National System, oat oi. a
total of over 7.000 banks. . ~
Accounts of Banks, Corporations and Individ
uals solicited,
JAMES A. C. BOND, Vice President.
DAVID STONER. Vice President.
June 12 3t _
List of unclaimed matter
remaining injthe Postoffice, West
minster, Md., June 6, 1908.
Harman. Mrs. Carrie
Richards, Mr. E. W.
Persons calling for matter in the above
list will please say it was advertised,
juhe 12 S. K. HERR, P. M.

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